MTuesdoy, December 9, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Foge N Im e
Tuesday, December 9, 1975 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Nine
INDIANAPOLIS - Scott May
lmo has a laugh scored 24 points and Kent Ben-
b * " son added 22 last night, as top-
thg h i ranked Indiana, playing much
««. but the laugh's on hIM l of the game with reserves,
romped to an 83-59 college bas-.
ketball victory over Florida
By PAUL CAMPBELL State.
' ALL STARTED innocenfly enough. Friday's Blue Line INDIANA, 2-0, dominated the
luncheon, the first in Ann Arbor in over five years, showcased game and built a 79-41 lead be-
fore the Seminoles closed the
e pleasant side of Amo Bessone. The veteran Michigan State gap in the final minutes, play-
lckey coach talked for over twenty minutes about a wide range ing against three freshmen and
subjects. two sophomores after Hoosiers
He preached the gospel of college hockey, calling it the "most sacbenBobbyKnight cleared
basketball victory Monday over
MATT HICKS scored a game-
high 34 points for Northern. But
the taller Badgers, with superi-
or depth on the bench, easilyj
won a fourth consecutive victo-
Wisconsin jumped to a 65-45
handle with 10 minutes to play,
Coach John Powless was able
to sideline all his starters with
five minutes left.
* * *
PEORIA, Ill. - Junior Bruce
King hit a go-ahead jump shot
with three seconds left last
night to lift unbeaten Iowa to
a 100-96 college basketball win
KING'S jumper put Iowa
ahead 97-96 and the Hawkeyes
padded their lead on a free
throw by Scott Thompson and a
layup by Archie Mays after a;
technical foul was called on
Bradley for calling a sixth
Iowa senior Dan Frost led all
scorers with 29 points as the
Big Ten team hit 45 of 84 field
goals for 54 per cent and rack-
up up its fourth straight victory.
of the year.
Tar Heels tameI
CHARLOTTE, N. C. - Spark-
ed by the second half shootingi
of Mitch Kupchak and Walter .
Davis, the fourth - ranked
North Carolina Tar Heels beat:
Kentucky 90-77 Monday night.
THE SEVENTH - ranked-
Wildcats were tied at the half,
42-42, but in the second half the
Kentucky shooting game fell
OAKLAND OP) - Oakland's swarming defense gave
Ken Stabler the ball and his timely passing set up short
touchdown runs by Harold Hart and Pete Banaszak that
carried the play-off bound Raiders to a 17-10 National
Football League victory over the Denver Bronchos Mon-
The Oakland defense intercepted four passes -
three of the pickoffs by rookie safety Charles Phillips.
and sacked Denver quarterbacks 10 times.
Stabler, despite an erratic evening,. connected repeat-
edly with wide receiver Fred Biletnikoff to pave the 'way
to Hart's two-yard scoring run in the second period and
Banaszak's one-yard burst in the third quarter. Both
capped drives of less than 50 yards.
Oakland's seventh consecutive victory in the na-
tionally televised game raised its record to 10.2 and
enhanced the chances of the champions of the Ameri-
can Conference West for a home game in the Dec. 27-28
opening round of the play-offs.
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citing entertainment around." He proceeded to compare it to
er sports, belittling their virtues. Basketball, he said, was
s exciting as watching two guys fish." Wrestling is all right,
If you can stand watching two guys smelling each other's
'mpits for half an hour."
Baseball also felt the sharp edge of Bessone's wit.
11) is a great sport if you're an insomniac. The only
atch it is in front of a TV with a couple of beers."
way I can
Well, I think it is safe to say that Amo, who has been
coaching in the WCHA for 28 years, is just slightly predujiced
owards college hockey. But the weekend series between his
team and Dan Farrel's; Michigan Wolverines seemed to
support Besson's theories. State's 6-4 victory on Friday and
Michigan's 8-4 revenge win on Saturday were both exciting
games. Very exciting.
And Amo Bessone turned out to be anything but the genial
umorist his Friday performance made him out to be. Bessone
no gentleman on the ice-he is a street fighter. "He'll beat
u anyway he can," said Farrell. "He can intimidate the refs
e a Bo Schembechler or a Woody Hayes. Sometimes it seems
ey just look the other way when Amo appears to be doing
mething against the rules."
Despite Bessone's somewhat siady tactics, Michigan State
played some obvious weaknesses during the series. They are
all, and don't play a very physical game. As a result a player
e Angie Moretto can position himself in the slot and use his
perior size to keep himself there. If no one checks Moretto
front of the goal, he is very effective. ~
uperior conditioning a plits
Michigan's superior conditioning also hurt the Spartans,
peially in Saturday's game. Farrell's program to get his team
good shape physically seems to be paying off. In the third
rinod his Wolverines were simply skating past the Spartans-
1 this despite a very long game on Friday and two hard
iods on Saturday.
But what the Spartans lack more than anything else is depth.
Tom Ross and Steve Colp they have the best two man team
college hockey. But Michigan's one-two center punch of
ortto and Dave Debol is gaing strength all the time. Add a
pporting cast that includes Pat Hughes who lived up to his
ling as a speed skater this weekend, Kris Manery Doug Lind-
og Ben Kawa and Kip Maurer-the sum is a solid three line
Debol's performance against State was particularly ex-
citing. Time and time again the sophomore walk-on dazzled
the crowd with breathtaking displays of skating and stick-
andling. He turned one on two breaks into scoring threats.
When he scored a goal in the third period on Saturday, beating
oth defensemen single-handedly, it was more an inevitability
than a surprise.
Farrell believes thatihis charges should actually have won
th games. "The officiating definitely hurt us. The refs seem to
overly cautious in Michigan - Michigan State games. They
e too worried about keeping things under control."
Indeed, of the 34 penalties that the officials called, half were
led after minor scuffles. Many of the calls were questionable,
ainly because the same type of penalties were not called in
ilar situations against other teams.
But it must be pointed out that there were no accusations of
rtianship. There were fifteen penalties called against the
artans and nineteen against Michigan. Each team received
e ten minute misconduct penalty. When the near fights broke
t, a simultaneous penalty was usually the result.
Because of the relative strength of the two team's power
ays, however, the penalties hurt Michigan much more than
ate. "The Michigan State power play is unrivalled," noted
trrell. "It won the game for them on Friday."
Michigan's power play, on the other hand, is a weak link in
eir overall picture. As Farrell points out "We just don't get
f enough good shots. We'll have to work hard on it."
Despite this desparity, Michigan managed to score the cru-
il typing goal on a power play Saturday night. They also
4ited State to one power play goal, at one time even over
ming a two man deficit for almost a minute.
Farrell predicts that State's -- _- - -
ower play will be less effe- t
ive as the year goes on.
'The offense is always better
hn the defense at the begin-
ing of the season," he com-
nented. "But the defense will
:atch up as time goes on. By
February the good teams will
tart beating Michigan State."
So Mr Ferrell was hardly
May, Indiana's 6-foot-7 All-E
American forward, hit 10 of 19
from the field, pulled down a
game - high 11 rebounds and
handed out five assists. Benson,
a 6-11 center, hit 10 of 15 shots
and hauled in nine rebounds.w
* * *
MADISON, Wis-After a slow
first half, captain Dale Koeh-
ler finished with 20 points to
lead the University of Wiscon-
sin to a 97-77 nonconference
Students who missed the Sun-
day sale of Orange Bowl tic-
kets as Crisler Arena can still
purchase thetchit at Student'
Services on the third floor of
the Michigan Union. F
It seems that not all of the
apparent 2,500 tickets earmark-
ed for students were sold on
Ticket manager Al Ren-
frew said that the long line SCOTT May (42) of the numbe
which had waited all night Florida State's Zach Perkins a
for tickets was taken care of for two points in first half ac
by noon and there was little never lost control of the game,
activity the rest of the day. 59.
"We feel the students haveI
had a fair shot at tickets,"
Renfrew said. "Student Servic-
es will try and accommodate SCO RES
them if they couldn't have --------- -r- -.
made (the Sunday sale) for Indiana 83 Florida St. 59
one reason or another on Sun- Iowa 100, Boadi.y 96
dav." Illinois 90, N. Dakota St. 73
Ed Rutz of Student Services Michigan state 83, Canisi s 68
said "several hundred" tickets Wisconsin 97 N. Illinois 77
Maryland 122, Boston U. 82
are still available. Anyone in- Central Michigan 108, WV. Illinois 76
terested shold go to Student Rhode Island 72, N. Hampshire 50
S by Wednesday to pin-N. Carolina 90, Kentucky 77
Services bCincinnati 74. Biscayne 52
chase a chit which will be ex- Detroit 113. s) .iland 83
c.hanged for a ticket in Miami Aibama 76, Middle Tennessee 62
from December 28 up until Kansas St. 71, Arizona 61
Oklahoma 69, Furman 67
game time. Farleigh Dickinson 59, Georgia 55
-Michael Wilson vMI 68, Georgia Tech 53
This Week in Sports
BRING QUICK RESULTS
F NAKEO A9FN sIN G
; IKEN IH R
across from Lee Oldsmobile
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It's just one of those little extras that makes us a
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BASKETBALL vs.nSouth Carolina,5
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N O T R E DAMEBASKETBALL,
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HOCKEY at WisconsinsI
WRESTLING at Penn State
HOCKEY at Wisconsin
WRESTLING at Syracuse
BASKETBALLavs. Dayton, 2 p.m.,
SWIMMING at Princeton
NFL FOOTBALL, Cincinnati Ben-
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Northern Michigan vs. Western Ken-
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Used, Fine andEScholarly Books
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Kerwhelmed by the number
ie team. Who does he see as
e team to beat? The answer
Michigan Tech. "They don't
ave the skill they had last
ar, but they play a tough,
rd checking game. That is
hat you need to win in a
gue like this."
These and all -
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