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February 14, 1981 - Image 8

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-02-14

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_..-

I

SPRTS
Saturday, February 14, 1981

Page 8

The Michigan Daily

HAMPSON, KRUSSMAN DO THE TRICK

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The Shadow
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"ADDYSHACK"
(R)

Icers take bite out of

By MARTHA CRALL
Special to the Daily
DULUTH - Gordie '- Hampson and
Don Krussman each scored three-goal
hat tricks to pace the Michigan
Wolverines as they cruised past the
University of Minnesota-Duluth last
night, 9-2, before 4,372 Bulldog par-
tisans at Duluth Arena.
Krussman scored the short-handed
goal with less than a minute left in the
contest. It was Krussman's second goal
of the period, while Steve Richmond
also added one, but it was all academic
by then.
Duluth started the first period with a
five-on-three power play opportunity
within the first two minutes, but its of-
fense was ineffective, waging no
serious threat to Michigan goalie Paul
Fricker.
Michigan started off the scoring at
6:30 when Roger Bourne fed Hampson a

perfect pass. Hampson, who was
situated in the slot, fired a slap shot
past Bulldog goalie Ron Erickson.
The Wolverines struck again at 7:12
when Hampson passed to Tim Manning
in the left face-off circle. Manning then
slipped a pass to Dennis May in the
crease, who slipped it past Erickson.
Duluth retaliated, though, when
defenseman Chris Pecker took the puck
into the Michigan zone, lured Fricker
out, weaved to the left and fired into an
empty net at 7:57.

The Bulldogs tied the score at two
apiece with a little help from Brad Tip-
pett. Left winger Bill Olekfuk was the
last Bulldog to touch the puck but when
he fired the shot, Tippett only partially
stopped it and backed it off his stick into
the net at 13:43.
Both offenses came out hustling in the
second period, each mounting barrages
against the goalies in the first three
minutes. But Michigan completely
dominated the scoring.

Bulldogs
At 2:15 Hampson scored his second
goal of the night on a back-handed shot
after an assist by May.
Michigan scored again when
Krussman, who was moved from center
to left wing, took a pass from Manning
from behind the net and made it 4-2 at
3:54.
Duluth native Jeff Mars scored next
when he dribbled the puck between

, 9-2
Erickson's legs for an unassisted goal
at 7:09.
Hampson got his third tally when he
blasted the puck on goal, hit Erickson
and sunk the puck over the goalie's
shoulder on an assist by Richmond and
May. The goal, which came at 8:36,
completed the Wolverines' second
period scoring and sent them into the
third period with a 6-2 advantage.

Dulut-ed

Lio!' fa G"gae

FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. M-Hampson (Bourne) 6:30; 2. M-May
(Manning, Hampson) 7:12; 3. D-Pecker (unassisted)
7:57; 4.Oiekfuk (unassisted) 13:43.
Penalties: M-May (elbowing) :27; M-Richmond
(tripping) 2:09; M-Blum (interference) 9:25; M-
Richmond (holding) 11:42; D-Murray (interference)
14:02; D-Krensing (holding) 17:36.

SECOND PERIOD
Scoring; 5. M-Hampson (May, Bourne)2:15; 6. M-
Krussman (Manning. Tippett) 3:54; 7. Mars
(unassisted) 7:09; 8. M-Hampson (Richmond, May)
8:36.
Penalties: M-Lundberg (delay of game) 5:14; D-
Morre (high sticking); M-Speers (holding) 17:38; D-
Johnson (high sticking) 18:54.

WOMEN ELIMINATED FROM BIG TEN TOURNEY

NU preys on

M ; 82-80

By DAN NEWMAN
special to the Daily
EVANSTON - Northwestern's
teams are considered by many to be the
laughing stock of the Big Ter The
Michigan women's basketball team,
however, found nothing to laugh at as
they were narrowly defeated 82-80 by
the two time Big Ten defending cham-
pion Wildcats last night in the second
round of the Big Ten tournament..The
loss eliminated Michigan from the
tourney after an opening round victory
over Purdue.
"The girls played really well," said
coach Gloria Soluk of her 8-14 squad.
"It was anotherxtough loss." It marked
the eighth time this season the
Wolverines have lost by four points or
less.
THE WOLVERINES came out in the

2-1-2 zone which temporarily stymied
Northwestern's offense and allowed
Michigan to build an early 12-8 lead.
But Northwestern, the number two
seed in the tournament, dominated play
the rest of the half and held a 48-36 ad-
vantage at intermission.
For Northwestern, senior Julie
Calahan, six-foot nine-inch Wildcat
captain, an All-American candidate
(22.9 ppg) who has scored in double
figures for 30 consecutive games, tur-
ned in a superb first half performance,
scoring 17 points and grabbing seven
rebounds.
THE WILDCATS appeared to have a
sure win as they led by 18 at one point in
the second half. But paced by Diane
Dietz, who led Michigan scorers with 26
points, the Wolverines played inspired
ball and climbed to within 5 points, 71-

OH'BOYI CADDY SHACK TONIGHT
DM. Harold Rom1is. Which are more wicked, RODNEY DANGERFIELD'S jokes
or the golf clubs he wields? Or the methods demented BILL MURRAY uses to
rid the course of that varmit Mr. Go pher? Or Gdd with his hole-in-one
lightning bolts? Bushwood Country Club, the only links in the world where
golf is a deadly weapon and jokes fly faster than divots. Bring a set of
lungs that can survive the laughs. Is that a chocolate bar or what?
7:00 & 9:00 at LORCH HALLUCINATION
Sunday: 101 DALMATIONS at the Michigan Theater
Cruella DeVille vs all those little puppies
in this beautiful Disney favorite. 7 & 9
CINEMA GUILD-5 4321 BLIP

66, with six minutes remaining.
"I wanted to slow down the tempo,"
said Northwestern's first year coach
Annette Lynch. "But they quickened
the pace and that kept them (the
Wolverines) in the game."
The Wolverines, who were big under-
dogs going into the tournament, stayed
close throughout the rest of the contest.
Unfortunately, the team missed some
key free throws in the waning moments
of the game, which might have
changed the outcome.
THE WOLVERINES only chance to
tie came after Northwestern missed a
1-and-1 with 6 seconds remaining, but
Dietz couldn't get off a shot before the
buzzer.
Wildcat forward Calahan finished
with 30 points and center Patince Van-
derbush contributed 20 points in the
winning cause. Northwestern hit only 40
percent from the field, compared to the
Wolverines, who converted 50 percent
of their attempts (58 percent in the
second half).
In the preliminary round, K.D. Harte
sank two clutch freethrowswith four
seconds remaining to secure a 79-76
Michigan victory over the Purdue
Boilermakers.
Abby Currier and Dietz led the
Wolverine attack, pumping in 22 points
apiece. Lori Gnatkowski (15 points) and
Harte (10 points) were the other
Wolverines who scored in double
figures.
IN THE SLUGGISH first half,
Michigan's swarming zone defense led
by Gnatkowski's four steals, forced 23
Boilermaker turnovers.
The Boilermakers hit 56 percent of
their first, half attempts, compared to'
the Wolverines, who connected on only
36 percent. However, Michigan led by
four, 39-35, at intermission.
Early foul trouble plagued the
Boilermakers in the first half. Both of
the starting guards, Debbie
Funkhouser and Laura Newcomb,
committed three fouls, and Leslie
Schultz had four personals after only 20
minutes of play.
IN THE SECOND half, the Boiler-
makers scored eight straight points to
turn) a 57-53 deficit into a 61-57 advan-
tage with 8:24 remaining. The lead see-
sawed throughout the rest of the con-
test.'
Trailing by two with 23 seconds left,
Purdue converted a technical foul
(illegal substitution) and had a chance
to win, but a Boilermaker shot an air
ball with six seconds left.

Bu dget cuts.. .
Wit They're gonna get you!
With the above slogan appearing on bold yellow signs all over campus, the
student community is constantly reminded of the impending fiscal crunch
The geography department, "smaller but better," and six percent overall
reductions encompass some of the academic jargon surrounding budget
cuts. But what about other vital non-academic areas of the University-such
as Recreational Sports?
For the Department of Recreational Sports, which oversees the drop-in
programs at CCRB, NCRB, old IM, the Coliseum, the 44 sports clubs, and the
intramural sports program, a 6 percent budget cut would seem like utopia
compared to the 46 percent, 56 percent or 66 percent proposed by the Univer-
sity.
If the high percentage budget cuts meet approval and no additional fun-
ding surfaces for Recreational Sports, students will return in September to
find drastically reduced drop-in recreation hours and a jeopardized
Residence Hall and fraternity intramural competition.
In response to the request of a subcommittee of the budget priority com-
mittee, Director of Recreational Sports Michael Stevenson prepared an im-
pact statement outlining the effects of a 56 percent General Fund support
reduction. Some of the proposals follow:
Personnel: Cutting 209 student hourly positions.
Reduce Equipment-maintenance budget by 51 percent.
Facility hours: reduce by 40 percent, close facilities at 8p.m.
Open IMSB at 11 a.m., NCRB at 11 a.m.
Close IMSB and Coliseum spring-summer term.
Close IMSB weekends.
Intramural Program: cut program 55 percent, cut entries in touch football,
basketball, and volleyball.
Sports Club: reduce support by 50 percent.
Total Programmatic Impact: Loss of nearly 400,000 opportunities to par-
ticipate in Departmental sponsored activities.
In layman's terms, the result would be fewer hours of recreational sports
activity and the possible reduction of the fraternity and residence hall com-
petition. If, for example, next year the intramural department receives
more entries for basketball teams than it can afford, the result may be a lot-
tery in which some teams may be eliminated from competition. This would
ruin the present system of fraternity and residence hall competition because
not all the houses could participate in every sport.
With the present system of year long competition between the residence
hall and fraternity divisions, teams participate in a whole array of sports in
order to amass the greatest number of overall points to claim the champion-
ship. Hypothetically, if the intramural department is forced to restrict en-
tries in touch football, for instance, teams which were denied participation
would be unable to gain any points, thus ending the present system of con-'
tinuous competition. Residence Halls and fraternities take a great deal of
pride in intramural competition, so if the system is altered, many students
will be upset. The question raised now is-what can students do?
Well, if the student activist in you is just waiting for an appropriate cause
to voice your opinion, the time is now. On Tuesday, February 17 between 5-7
p.m. in the Anderson Room of the Michigan Union, an open meeting concer-
ning the proposed recreational sports budget cuts will be held. A strong
showing of students on Tuesday night will be a powerful message to the
Budget Priority Committee that students do care about recreational sports.
Fraternities and residence halls should be represented in the audience as the
present system of IM competition, hypothetically, may not survive next fall'.
Another open meeting, the public forum portion of the Regents meeting
with the Executive Officers of the University and the Regents, will be held in
the Regents Room of the Administration Building, Thursday February 19 at
4:00. Again, a large number of student support at the Regents meeting may
influence the philosophy of the proposed budget reduction in Recreational
Sports.
Students value the Recreational Sports program at the University highly.
For example, 91 percent of 1,350 responses to a recreational sports question-'
naire voted 'yes' to a mandatory $2 fee on the tuition bill for Recreational'
Sports. According to Assistant Director, Facility Operation and
Management Sandy Sanders, "We serve 80 percent of the students, faculty
and staff at the University."
Students need the present hours of operation and opportunity to par-
ticipate-show your concern and show up for the meetings. How much do
you value recreational sports?

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