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February 07, 1980 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily, 1980-02-07

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, February 7, 1980-Page 7
ZABAWA, JOBCZUK PACE POLISH
Poles dance past Blue, 9-2
By BOB EMORY Bowling Green on the day of the game,
Michigan tightened un its act effective at times."hnor uv

Last night's hockey game between
the Polish Olympic team and Michigan.
goes down in the books as an exhibiti'on,
and that's exactly what it was-an
exhibition of European hockey at close
to its finest for the 2,000 fans that
showed up at Yost Arena.
The Polish skaters are smaller but
decidedly quicker than the Wolverines
and they skated, passed, shot and
literally waltzed their way to a 9-2
victory. It was the same team that lost
to Bowling Green Tuesday, 5-4, but it
would have been hard to convince
anyone of that fact after last, night's
performance.
"NO WAY, THAT wasn't the same
team," said Wolverine coach Dan
Farrell, who saw the Bowling Green
game. "I guess they must have been
suffering from jet lag. They displayed
some skills that didn't show in last
night's game: They were a lot quicker,
their execution was better, their passes
... the Europeans just play at a much
higher skill level."
The Polish team had flown into

and the Falcons took advantage of the
"jet lag" by scoring twice early in the
contest to establish momentum and
win. Last night, however, it was the
Polish that scored early, twice in the
first three minutes and then two more
to take a 4-0 first period lead.
Setting the tone for the game, Henryk
Pytel took a crisp pass from Andrzej as
he went flying through the Michigan
defense and all alone on Paul Fricker,
beating him with a slap shot to his glove
side. Bogdan Dziubikski followed that
up by slapping a perfect centering pass
in the time it takes to blink an eye into
the upper corner.
THE WOLVERINES looked like they
might.be able to get back in the game.
when Stefan Chowaniec was whistled
off for hooking at 5:40 of the opening
period. But the Polish seemingly used
that as an excuse for more room with
which to pass the Wolverines crazy.
Andrzej Zabawa-who scored four
goals in the game-bagged the short
handed goal by taking a rink long pass
up the middle and going in untouched.

considerably for the last two periods,
and if it wasn't for some swift saves
from goaltender Pawel Lukaszka, the
score would have been closer. Doug
Todd scored the first of his two goals in
the second period only 1:24 after it
began. Actually, his second goal wasn't
really a goal-he, batted a floundering
puck in with his glove-but the referees
didh't see it.
The Polish scored three times against
Bob Sutton, who minded the nets in the
second period, and then added two
more in the third against Rudy Varvari.
FARRELL USED a four man
defensive front at his blueline in an
effort to prevent the Polish from
mounting strong attacks,' and it was

would stay in position, it worked," he
said. "But we were mesmerized by the
speed with which they passed the puck
and we'd go chasing after them. Once
we left one of the spots open, they would
flood it with another forward and the
puck would be there."
AS FOR HIS own team's
performance, Farrell was nonplussed.
"Not good, not bad," he said. "You'd be
frustrated if you took the score
seriously, the way they move the puck.
"We tried a few new things. Some
worked and some didn't."
After properly recovering from the
cross-continent plane flight, the Polish
skaters tried all of their things, and all
of them worked.

Yost Crisis-Day 1

Doily Photo by DAVID HARRIS
MICHIGAN GOALIE Paul Fricker vainly attempts to block the sizzling
slapshot of one of the Polish icers who invaded Yost Arena last night. Eight
more shots eluded the Michigan netminders as the Poles chalked up a
resounding 9-2 win.

CLOUDS OVER KELLOG COUNTRY:

FIRST PERIOD',
Scoring-l. P-Pypel (Ulwar, Obuj) 1:46; 2. P-
Dziubiksky (Kodoszka, Potz) 3:34; 3. P--Zabawa
(Jobszuk) 7:16;' 4. P-Jabrzulr (Janiszewski, Za-
hawa) 15:43.
Pena:ties-P-Chowaniec (hooking) 5:40; M-
May (high-sticking) 11:26; P-Jobczuk (holding).
12:55; P-Ujwary (cross-checking) 16:02.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring-1. M-Todd (Lndberg, Hampson) 1:24;
5. P-Jobczuk (Gruth, Zabawa) 8:05; 6. P-Zabawa
(truth, Malysiak) 10:50; 7. P-Jobczuk (Malysiak,
Zabawa) 15:04; 2. M-Todd (Manning, Hampson)
19:32.

Penalties-M-Mars (hooking) 6:57; M-Perry
(elbowing) 16:58.
THIRD PERIOD
Scoring-8. P-Rodoszca (Dziubikski, Chowaniec)
13:13; 9. P-Jamisz (Kodoszca, Chowaniec? 16:32.
Penalties-M-May (tripping) 3:10; P-Potz
(cross-checking) 6:23; P-Kodoszca (hooking).
SAVES

'M' out to
and six re
By MARK MIHANOVIC Michig
Wednesday, April 11, 1979 - High Frieder s
school superstar Clark Kellogg an- tly.
nounces At a press conference that "It's ju:
he will attend and play basketball he and (K
for OhioState in 1979-80. Johnny Orr Williams
and Michigan finish second in the same tim
running for his services. O.K., that's Johnson
all the Bucks need, right? They'll problem.
own the Big Ten, maybe even win done for
the national title. pected, b
Saturday, January 19, 1980 - The Michig
Buckeyes come into Ann Arbor with previous
a 5-0 Big Ten slate. Orr and his lost Kellogg,
recruit shake hands and exchange playing
greetings before the faltering Wolverin
Wolverines (with three losses in a of the san
row) do battle with OSU. Kellogg going to i
scores 14. The Buckeyes leave Ann stay in ti
Arbor at 5-1. where th
TONIGHT - Michigan travels to games be
Columbus for the rematch. Ohio Michig
State's slagte is now 6-4 in the con last week
ference ,and 14-5 overall, and the in overti
natives are restless. It's hard to western,"
figure why this talented bunch is Buckeyes
struggling, and many St. John's both Mic
Arena boobirds are blaming OSU coa
Kellogg, who is averaging 12 points tense hea

greas
ebounds per Big Ten game.
gan assistant coach Bill
ees things a little differen-
ist a matter of the fact that
Kelvin) Ransey and (Herb)
can't have the ball at the
ne," he explained. "Earvin
would have the same
I will agree that he hasn't
them everything they ex-
ut he's a great player."
an's Mike McGee won the
individual matchup with.
scoring 23 points and
aggressive defense. The
es are going to need more
me from McGee if they are
mprove their 5-5 record and
he cluttered Big Ten race,
ey are currently only two
ehind frontrunner Purdue.
an came out on top twice
k, edging Wisconsin, 73-69,
ime and whipping North-
70-57, in contrast with the
s, who were defeated by
higan State and Wisconsin.
ch Eldon Miller, under in-
at from the Columbus press

Buckeye slide
arv: .,: t":: }^}" snE r ::.:" "2 S Ei:,'?.4

M-Frlrk.r................11t
M-Sutton ..................-
M-Varvari .... .......
P-Lukaszka ................ 13

11
2

-- -- i
--11i
9 -'9
s8-23a

SPOR TS OF THE DAIL Y
Wings tie Capitals

TIHE LINEUPS
MICHIGAN OHIO STATE

(40)
(45)
(15)
(24)
(42)

Mike McGee .........(6-5).
Thad Garner........(6-7).
Paul Heuerman.......(6-8).
Marty Bodnar ........ (6-3).
Joe James.......... (6-4%).

.F.
.F.
.C.
.G.
.G.

..(6-9).........Jim Smith
..(6-8) . ..... Clark Kellogg
..(6-10.......Herb Williams
..(6-1)......Kelvin Ransey
..(6-2) ..........Carter Scott

(23)
(33)
(32)
(14)
(15)

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..;a r. i" .' ? .. .; "?: . '' .ia...,....:" so:ii'.:":. ?::2:{.?:Si:.rv5hw i< :2:ititi;r:;:.:::v7:.n.....i"?.L' 35::......:.:A:. r, ": ..:,": }}.: h i:".x,.

of late, isn't about to push the panic
button.
"We were soundly beaten at
Michigan State (74-54), and, admit-
tedly, we have just not been playing
very good basketball the past three
weeks," Miller said. "It would be a
mistake to write us off at this point,
however.,
Frieder hasn't lost any respect for
OSU because of their recent woes,
however. "They're awesome.
They've got a great center in

Williams (18.4 ppg), who could be
one of the top five draft choices in
the NBA. They've got a great guard
in Ransey (14.4 ppg), who could be
one of the top six or seven draft
choices.
"And they've got the number one
high school recruit in the country.
They have the best talent in the
country."
But in the BigTen this year, talent
isn't usually enough.

DETROIT - Bob Sirois celebrated
his 26th birthday last night by scoring
his fifth goal of the season at 3:23 of the
final *period to give the Washington
Capitals a 2-2 tie with the Detroit Red
Wings.
The tie was the ninth of the year for
the Caps, the team with the fewest wins
in the NHL - 13. Washington also has
30 losses.
Mike Gartner, Washington's leading
goal-scorer, notched his 18th of the
campaign at 11:49 of the first period t6
give the Caps a 1-0 lead.
Detroit's Dan Labraaten scored his
22nd goal early in the second period and
rookie Brent Peterson tallied the first
goal of his NHL career at 16:23 of the
period to give the Wings a 2-1 lead en-
tering tie final stanza.w1s d
Detroit remains two points behind
Pittsburgh in their battle for third place

Ohio native geared
to show up Bucks

BOYCOTT IRKS DIVER
Bachman eyes Olympics

in the Norris Division with a 20-24-8
mark.
-UPI
Celtics 129, 76ers 110
BOSTON - Larry Bird, Nate Ar-
chibald and, Cedric Maxwell led a
furious second-half charge in rallying
the Boston Celtics from a 14-point,
third-period deficit to a 129-110 National
Basketball Association victory over the
Philadelphia 76ers last night.
Bird scored 22 points in the second
half while Archibald had all of his
game-total 18 points and Maxwell 15 of
his total 19 over the final two periods.
Bird finished with 32 points as the,
Celtics evened their season series with
Philadelphia 2-2 and moved two full
games ahead of the 76ers in the Atlantic
division.
Boston has a 41-13 record, and
Philadelphia 39-15, the two best in the
NBA.
Philadelphia built a 14-point lead at
the outset of the third period before the
Celtics took complete command and
exploded for 41 points, charging'to an
88-85 lead.
The 76ers tied the score at 90 before
Archibald put Boston in front to stay.
Then, with the score 94-92, Boston ran
off 12 straight points, turning the game
into a rout.
Center Rick Robey, spelling the in
jured Dave Cowens for a seventh con-
secutive game, had 22 points.
Erving led all scorers with 36.
Teammate Maurice Cheeks had 20, and
Darryl Dawkins 14.
-AP
Netters head East
Coach Brian Eisner will lead his 15th-
ranked Wolverines into battle against
the highly-regarded Golden Bears of
California-Berkeley today at noon in
the Michelob Lite Tennis Classic in
Princeton, -New Jersey. Cal-Berkeley is
ranked fourth in the nation.

By STAN BRADBURY
Today's Ohio State game means a
lot to every Michigan basketball fan,
player and coach. But to freshman
forward-guard Joe James it means
much more than that. To James, this
is THE game.
"I want to play a lot because I'm
from Ohio," said the Youngstown
native. "And when I made up my
mind to come to Michigan instead of
going to Ohio State it kind of made
everyone back in Ohio against me."
JAMES ADDED, "I want to play
well and I want to win. Beating them
the first time was great. If we win
the second game (today's) I'll feel
really great going home this sum-
mer."r
The 6-4 James, who was Ohio's AA
Player of the Year with Rayen High,
School, finally broke into the
Michigan basketball line last week
when he started in both the
Wolverine wins over Wisconsin and
Northwestern - something he
probably would not have been able
to accomplish in the talent-laden,
but slumping, Buckeye starting five.
James had been suffering early in
the year from nervousness and a
lack of confidence ini the games, but
both Coach Johnny Orr and James
say that the confidence has arrived
and most of the nervousness has left.
ORR SAID, "He's getting better.
He's a little nervous still, but he's
getting more and more confidence. I
expect him to just bust loose and
really play.. . I think it's just a
question of relaxing and letting
things happen, and when he does
he'll be super."
Orr explained that he finally
decided to put James in the starting
lineup because he felt it would help
his confidence and he was just doing

IL

an outstanding job in practice.
"I feel it's a big step for me,"
James said about getting a spot in
the top five. "It helps me get my
confidence for playing big time
basketball. It helps me get over
some of that nervousness I had at
the beginning of the year.
"I THINK I'm improved a lot
more since the beginning of the
season because I've been getting a
lot of playing time," James said.
The fourth team Parade high
school All-American, with an
amazing 38-inch vertical jump, said
it wasn't the big crowds which were
the cause of his early nervousness.

By MIKE WERNER
When she was ten years old, Julie
Bachman would dive while her father
watched and read a Red Cross diving
book. Julie has improved greatly over
the years, illustrated by her All-
American status.
Bachman came to Michigan to dive
under the perceptive eyes of Coach
Dick Kimball. "Coach Kimball had a
summer diving camp in Florida," said
the junior from Mobile, Alabama, "and
I went there every summer for three
years. He's the main reason I decided
to go to Michigan."
Like most United States citizens,
Bachman has strong beliefs about the
Olympic issue. President Carter
doesn't want American athletes com-
peting in Moscow this summer. This.
Olympic hopeful, however, feels dif-
ferently. "The government doesn't
have the right to tell us we can't com-
pete because they don't subsidize us
with money. We (the athletes) are
being used as scapegoats."
Preparing and qualifying for the
Olympics is no easy feat. In order to
qualify, a diver must finish in the top
eight positions in the three- or ten-
meter diving competitions. These
meets are spon..ored by the Amateur
Athletic Union and are held twice an-
nually during the years between the
Olympics. N
If successful, the diver has qualified
for the Olympic Trials to be held in
June of the Olympic year. The top three
divers in both the three- and ten-meter
events qualify for the Olympic Games.
With all this work ahead of her, it is
easy to see why Bachman is concerned
about the future of the Olympics.
Simply training for a regular season
dual meet takes a tremendous amount
of time and effort. Starting in Septem-

'ber, the divers practice about three
hours a day, one-and-a-half hour
sessions in the morning and afternoon.
"I'm sure I'm missing some things,"
admits Bachman, "but I do have time
to study."
According to Bachman, however,
practice is both necessary and impor-
tant because it achieves two main
goals. During practice, a diver "learns
how to make adjustments in their dives
in the air." Through repetition, a diver
also "learns their dive so well that it
becomes automatic."
Despite her dedication, Bachman
does not intend to spend her whole life
at the pool "After I graduate, I want to
get away from. swimming, have fun and
maybe travel."
In addition, Bachman does not want
to coach other divers.-"Coaching takes
practice," she said, "I know how it feels
when I dive well, but I wouldn't be able
to communicate my knowledge."
When Bachman approaches the
board during a meet, the adrenaline,
which starts flowing early in the day, is
moving at full force. According to
Bachman, she must "concentrate on
staying calm" in order to succeed.
"The ability to control your excitement
and nerves is the secret to successful
competition." Bachman adds, "When
you're on the board and battling your
SECONICANCE
ROOT BOY SLIM
and the
SEX CHANGE BAND
FEB.11
Changed for the Better !

nerves, you're glad you practiced the
dive so much."
Right now, Bachman is a junior and
an All-American with one year of
eligibility left. She would love nothing
more than to qualify for, and compete
in the Olympics in Moscow this sum-
mer. If alternate games are arranged,
Bachman says she's "all for them" and
will gladly participate. If this does not
occur, however, Bachman will spend
the rest of her college career as an All-
American and afterwards probably
leave the diving board for the first time
since she was ten.

James
... homecoming
"It was the level of basketball being
played. There's so much emphasis
on winning and losing," said James.
There's also more emphasis on
defense. James, who was not exactly
known for his defense when he came
out of high school scoring 23.3 ppg
while collecting 15.6 rebounds a con-
test, has been working hard on
defense all year. As Orr put it so
ably, "He's had to guard (Mike)
McGee for a whole year, so he's had
to learn some things."

*CONTACT LENSES
soft and hard* contact lenses $210.00
includes exam, fitting, dispensing, follow-up visits,
starter kits, and 6 month'checkup.
* includes a second pair of hard lenses
Dr. Paul C. Uslan, Optometrist
545 Church Street
769-1222 by appointment
Y\ fia
You've heard ll the wonderful stories about the seventies; now

SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Clemson 86, Wake Forest 69
Kentucky 86, Mississippi 72
Notre Dame 93, Manhattan 49
Western Michigan 76, Central Michigan 73
S m - .. m

y'4 I ' FK la a i i -Ka K i i c . . I Fi ~KF F K
*9 PRESENTS .9
rTI ftLkIT LII1f"!UT

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