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December 06, 1980 - Image 7

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-12-06

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SPORTS.
The Michigan Daily Saturday, December 6, 1980 Page 7

Sioux attack, scalp

Michigan icers, 5-1

BY MARTHA CRALL
In a hockey game which closely
resembled a dogfight, last night at Yost
Arena, the North Dakota Sioux out-
muscled the Wolverines, 5-1 before a
crowd of 3,817.
The penalty box was occupied for
most of the evening by one or both
teams. Michigan collected 13 penalties
for 26 minutes, while North Dakota was
whistled 16 times for 32 minutes.
The third period featured two goals
by North Dakota, who is undefeated on
the road, their fourth and fifth. The first
came at :40, when senior defenseman
Marc Chorney found an opening in front
of the net. Freshman center Troy
Murray and Glen White assisted on the
power play score.
Their second score of the period came
at 18:10 when left winger Dean
Dachyshyn tore down the ice and fired
an unassisted goal past Michigan goalie
Paul Fricker.
Michigan scored its only goal in the
third period at 6:18. After passes from

Steve Richmond and Ted Speers, Roger
Bourne found a hole between the legs of
the Sioux defensemen and sent the puck
by sophomore goalie Darren Jensen.
"We didn't play that bad and lost, 5-
1," said Michigan coach John Giordano
after the game. "I can't understand it."
"But North Dakota has been the best
team in the country the last two-and-a-
half weeks.
"We had plenty of opportunities (to
score)," Giordano continued. "The
defense played pretty good."
The frustrations surfaced at 7:16 in
the third stanza when Wolverine Dennis
May caught Sioux right winger Cary
Eades from behind, to land himself-a
double-roughing penalty. Eades, in
turn, contended that he had been
touched by a Michigan player on the
bench, and answered by taking into the
Wolverine bench with his stick, earning
him a spot in the penalty box, as well.
"I was pleased with the last part of
the game," said North Dakota coach
John (Gino) Gasparini. "It was center-

ice hockey for the first half of the
game."
Neither team displayed a par-
ticularly impressive power play, with
Michigan capitalizing on one of nine
opportunities, and North Dakota
scoring on one of six power play tries.
The only score of the first period
came at 13:47 when both teams were
down a man. May was whistled for
cross checking and North Dakota's
Frank Burggraf sat the penalty box for
high sticking. A Sioux left winger Bill
Sykes took a pass from Cary Eades in
the slot and lifted the puck over
Fricker's left shoulder.- Having been
caught and going the wrong way, all
Fricker could do was watch the puck
sail into the unguarded right corner of
the net.'
The second period started much the
same way with hard hitting and little
scoring throughout most of its duration.
The Sioux scored two goals however, in
a span of 13 seconds. The first was a
clean rifled shot, by defenseman Mike

Stone at 17:17. Stone took a pass from
right winger Glen White and stood
about fifteen feet beyond the right point
where he fired a bullet clean through
Fricker's legs.
North Dakota took the ensuing face-
off down and met a sleeping Michigan ;
defense. Sykes, assisted by Eades and
center Dusty Carroll, stood in front of
the net and slid one by Fricker only 13(
Out-S
FIRST PERIOD
Scoring: 1. UND-Sykes (Eades) 13:47.
Penalties: UND-Brennan (elbowing) 2:13;
UND-Berge (high sticking) 9:55; M-May (cross
checking) 12:44; UND-Burggraf (high sticking)
12:44; M-Blum (tripping) 14:37.
SECOND PERIOD
Scoring: 2. UND-Stone (white) 17:17;
UND-Sykes (Eades, Carroll) 17:30.
Penalties: UND-White (hooking) 0:29;
UND--Sykes (hooking) 3:31; M-McCrimmon
(cross checking) 6:25; UND-Brennan (interferen-
ce) 13:41; M-Brandup (high sticking) 14:26;
UND-Stone (high sticking) 14:26; M-Blum -(high
sticking, roughing ) 18:49; UND-Dachyshyn
(slashing, roughing, cross checking) 18:49;
UND-Brandup (elbowing) 19:27.

seconds after their second goal of the
evening.
The Wolverines, a little stunned, took
to a physical attack which, two minutes
later resulted in a double penalty (high
sticking and roughing) for defen=
seman John Blum and a triple penalty
for North Dakota's Dean Dachyshyn
(slashing, roughing and cross
checking).
yked THIRD PERIOD
Scoring: UND-Chorney (Murray, White) 0:40;
M-Bourne (Richmond, Speers) 6:18;
UND-Dochyshyn (unassisted) 18:10.
Penalties: UND-Carroll (interference) 2:37.
UND-Ludwig (elbowing) 5:59; M-May (double-
roughing) 7:16; UND-Eades (roughing) 7:16;
UND-Murray (high sticking) 8:05; M-Blum
(holding) 12:26; UND-Burggraf (slashing) 12:26;
M-Lundberg (roughing) 15:53; UND-Chorney
(tripping) 16:16; M-Blum (high sticking) 16:16;
M-Yoxheimer (charging) 18:46.
SAVES
Jensen(UND).................9 8 14 - 31
Fricker (M)....................8 7 8 - 23

nets two

_- -__ ..- .. -._..- _.____-_-. _L. _ -__._.-_-- -

Moment of truth:

Arkansas comes to town

By SCOTT M. LEWIS
Which is it, now? Which is the real Michigan
basketball team - the one which barely
avoided an embarrassing season-opening loss,
to Eastern Michigan on its home court, or the
one which thoroughly dominated Kansas on the
road to the tune of 64-52?
By late this afternoon, Wolverine fans should
know with more certainty just how good their
team will be in-1980-81. At 2:05 p.m. today,
Michigan tackles its toughest non-conference
foe of the season, the Arkansas Razorbacks,
who are ranked 11th in the nation and carry a 3-
1 mark into Crisler Arena.
IF THE MAIZE and Blue emerge victorious
from today's contest, one is likely to conclude
that coach Bill Frieder's club is, indeed, very
good - better than most prognosticators gave
it credit for during the pre-season polling.
But if the Wolverines fall to the Razorbacks,
they'll join some pretty fair company. Last

weekend at the Great Alaskan Shootout in An-
chorage, Arkansas (which entered the six-
team tournament ranked 20th) knocked off
Missouri, then number 11, and highly regarded
LSU before dropping a 64-58 decision to North
Carolina in the finals.
It's quite apparent that Arkansas is a
premier team, one which Frieder says would
play on near-even terms with the best in the Big
Ten. A win today would put the Wolverines at 3-
0 and probably catapult them into the Top
Twenty.
BUT A WIN won't be easy to achieve - not
by any means. The Razorbacks possess a
variety of weapons which makes them one of
the favorites to win the Southwest Conference
championship.
For starters, take their coach. Calling the
shots from the Arkansas bench is one of college
basketball's most successful mentors of the
1970's, Eddie Sutton. In the past six years Sut-

ton has sent his squad to five NCAA tour-
naments, and two seasons ago guided it into the
Final Four. Twice (in 1977 and 1978) he was
named national coach of the year.
Then there is 6-10 junior center Scott
Hastings, who has averaged 21.8 points in four
games, and was named most valuable player in
the Alaska tourney. Last weekend he connected
on 78 percent of his field goals and pulled down
eight rebounds per contest. A consensus all-
SWC pre-season selection, Hastings led Arkan-
sas in scoring last year with a 16.2 average.
"WE HAVE TO do a good job on him,"
Frieder said. "We have to put some heat on
him when he turns to shoot. He's a great
scorer."
Containing Hastings is only part of the
problem confronting Michigan. What poses
another, perhaps even more formidable
challenge, is Arkansas' explosive guard tan-
dem of 6-2 senior U.S. Reed (12.3 ppg) and 6-4

sophomore transfer student Darrell Walker
(10.5). Both Reed and Walker shoot extremely
well, penetrate the lane often and effectively,
and play aggressive defense. But most
worrisome from a Michigan standpoint is the
fact that both are extremely quick.
'Against Kansas Wednesday, the coach em-
ployed a tight zone defense which stifled the ef-
forts of super-quick Jayhawk guard Darnell
Valentine. A similar defensive strategy might
be used today, according to Frieder, although
to what extent he wouldn't say.
"I HAVEN'T decided yet whether - we're.
going to zone as much," he said. "I'm sure
you're going to see the zone at least some of the
time.
"We'll be doing a lot of matchups. The main
thing is to prevent their guards from
penetrating and put pressure on Hastings." -
The task of applying pressure on Hastings
will rest largely in the hands of Paul Heuer-

man, who.experienced problems at the offen-
sive end of the floor against Kansas (one for
five from the field). "He (heuerman) wasn't
shooting well Wednesday," said Frieder. "He's
got to score more for us to be good, and Tim
McCormick has to come around.
"On Wednesday (Mike) McGee picked up
most of the scoring slack (28 points), but we've
got to get more production from the center
spot."
WOLVERINE TALES - Today's game
marks only the second time Michigan and
Arkansas have played each other. Thirteen
years ago, the Wolverines defeated the Razor-
backs, 82-72, in Ann Arbor ... Frieder thinks
Arkansas would be ranked as high as fourth if it
had beaten North Carolina. The Hogs- had the
Tar Heels on the run before Hastings fouled out
with 11 minutes remaining. . . Marty Bodnar's
sprained ankle is almost 100 per cent healed,
but brother Mark will continue to start
alongside Johnny Johnson in the backcourt.

THE LINEUPS

TODAYS BASKETBALL
GAME can be seen on WKBD-TV
channel 50. The gae will also be
carried by the following 'radio stations:
WMJ (950 AM), WPAG (1050 AM),
WARM (1060 AM), and WUOM-FM
(91.7).

MICHIGAN

(40)
(45)
(15)
(34)
(30)

Mike McGee.....
Thad Garner ....
Paul Heuerman..
Johnny Johnson .
Mark Bodnar ....

(6-5)
(6-7)
(6-8)
(6-4)
(6-3)

F
F
C
G
G

ARKANSAS
(6-6) .... Tony Brown
(6-6) ... Keith Peterson
(6-10) . . Scott Hastings
(6-4) .. Darrell Walker
(6-2) ......U.S. Reed

IU-Cats' basketball game
centers' around Bowie

(40)
(42)
(44)
(20)
(24)

Holiday Special
SOFT AND HARD
CONTACT 4ENSES $178.50
Includes All Professional Fees
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545 Church Street
764-1222
Offer Expires December 23

SPORTS OF THE DAILY:

Tumblers face improved Hawks'

By LARRY MISHKIN
A "vastly improved" Iowa men's
gymnastics team will provide the com-
petition for the Michigan gymnasts in
the Wolverines' first home meet of the
1980-81 season tomorrow at 1:30 p.m. in
Crisler Arena.
The new Hawkeye look includes first-
year coach Tom Dunn as well as a
number of outstanding recruits.
MICHIGAN COACH Newt Loken said
of the Iowa team, "They will be a tough
,.opponent. They have a resurging team
with some new' faces that are
establishing themselves as top-notch
performers. Coach Dunn recruited
some excellent men last spring so we're
anxious to see them in action."
With last weekend off, the gymnasts
have been practicing hard in
preparation for this weekend's inter-
conference showdown.
"The atmosphere this past week has
been that of mature and business-like
conduct with the full intention of being
ready for Sunday's match. The guys
always look forward to performing in
Crisler so that's an added incentive.
They also want badly to post a win
against their first Big Ten opponent,"
Loken said.
LOKEN IS ALSO pleased with the
fact that most of his previsouly injured
performers are getting ready to return
to action within the upcoming weeks.
Loken said that his gymnasts are all
set for this Sunday's meet. "Our per-
sonnel are settling down. Their aches
and pains are diminishing with each
;ensuing week.
"They know how much improved the
Iowa team is. They won't be letting
their guard down. It will be a very ex-
citing meet," he predicted.
fynmasts take 2nd

placed second in a triangular meet at
Eastern Michigan.
Kent State won the meet with 128.35
points while the Wolverines edged the
hosting Hurons 124.1-5-123.95. Top per-
formers for Michigan were Angela
Deaver, who finished second in the all-
around competition, and Cindy
Shearon, who won the vaulting event,
with a 9.0.
THE TWO gymnasts not competing
in this meet, Theresa Bertoncin and
Kathy Beckwith, were participating in
another meet.
Nonetheless, Michigan was able to
defeat EMU because of the performan-
ces the performances of Deaver and
Shearon and a solid team - effort, by
Laurie Miesel, Diane McLean, Maren
Lindstrom and Nancy Papows.
Pistons lose
LANDOVER, Md. (AP) --Kevin Por-
ter, making his first start since Oct. 22,
scored 10 of his 16 points in the last
quarter and led the Washington Bullets
to a 103-92 National Basketball
Association victory over the Detroit
Pistons last night.
The veteran guard, reacquired from
Detroit last season, sank eight con-
secutive points to give the Bullets a 90-
79 lead with 7:31 remaining. His high
for the season, 21 points, also came
against Detroit.

WASHINGTON, which trailed by as
many as eight points in each of the first
three quarters, took the lead for good on
a basket by Elvin Hayes at the start of
the fourth period. Hayes finished with
18 points, 13 rebounds and a season-high
eight blocked shots. Greg Ballard
scored 21 points, Wes Unseld had 18 and
rookie Wes Matthews 16.
Phil Hubbard scored 19 points to lead
the Pistons and Larry Wright, a former
Washington player, had 16.
MacPherson appointed
SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) - Dick
MacPherson, an assistant coach with
the Cleveland Browns of the National
Football League, was named head foot-
ball coach at Syracuse University
yesterday, university officials said.
MacPherson will replace Frank
Maloney.,

BLOOMINGTON (AP) - Preventing
7-foot-1 Sam Bowie, the heart of the of-
fense for the second-rated Kentucky
Wildcats, from making easy slam
dunks figures to be a big problem for
the fifth-ranked Indiana Hoosiers when
the teams meet today.
Both teams take 2-0 records into the
afternoon clash at Assembly Hall. In-
diana has opened its 1980-8 1 basketball
season with victories over Ball State
and Murray State. Kentucky opened
with a victory over East Tennessee and
defeated ninth-ranked Ohio State 70-64
Wednesday with Bowie's 19 points.
This afternoon the Hoosiers will be
sending Ray Tolbert against Bowie.
But, a key to the outcome could be how
successful Indiana Coach Bobby Knight
and his Hoosiers are in preventing Ken-
tucky's guards from getting the ball in-
side to Bowie.
Tolbert will be giving away four in-
ches and several pounds to Bowie. The
work of sophomore guard Isiah Thomas
against Kentucky's Dirk Minniefield

may have a lot to do with Tolbert's per-
formance.
The game is expected to be a physical
one with Indiana possibly abandoning
- use of some of its smaller, quicker
players to combat Kentucky's size ad-
vantage.

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