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November 09, 1984 - Image 8

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-11-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


You're Needed All Over
the World.
Ask Peace Corps volunteers why they ore using their Science major,
minor, or aptitude in health clinics and classrooms in Malaysia. Why do
they use them in fish pond culture projects and experimental farms in
Western Samoo? They'll tell you their ingenuity and flexibility are as
important as their degrees. Ask them why Peace Corps is the toughest
job you'll ever love.
90th Anniversary
Benefit Concert for Guild House


The Michigan Daily

Friday, November 9, 1984

Page 8

Ice rs to skate twice against State'




Saturday, November 10 8p.m.
First Unitarian Church, 1917 Washtenaw
A donation of $5.00 will be requested at the door

After turning Green with envy following the Michigan
football team's loss to Michigan State this fall, Wolverine
fans may see that defeat avenged this weekend when the
hockey team squares off with the Spartans in a home-and-
home series.
The Wolverines have their work cut out for them, though,
as Michigan State comes into Yost Arena Friday night spor-
ting a 6-2 conference record, tied for first in the CCHA with
Illinois-Chicago and ranked third in the nation in the WM-
PL-Radio poll. The Spartans are strong, returning twenty let-
termen from last year's conference playoff championship
THAT KIND of depth has been a key to MSU's explosive of-
fense and solid defense, making them what Michigan head
coach Red Berenson calls "the premier team in the league."
The Wolverines have come back to earth after an im-
pressive start, losing their last three games to bring their
record to 4-2 in the conference, 4-4 overall. Michigan stands
at third place in the CCHA.
The Spartans possess a formidable, yet balanced offense.
Craig Simpson, Gc-d Flegel, and Tom Anastos lead the way
with five goals, contributing to the team's total goal produc-
tion of 44 (as opposed to Michigan's 32).
HEADING THE defense are Dan McFall and U.S. Olym-
pian Gary Haight, who picked up his 100th career point last
weekend. Norm Foster and Bob Essensa provide some of the
best goaltending in the league. Foster has been particularly
tough, posting a 5-0 record and 2.78 goals-against average.
"This is the first time we've played (Michigan) this year,
and with a new coach you never know quite how to play
them," said MSU head coach Ron Mason. "We'll just try to
do the same things we do against all the other teams."
The Wolverine offense has maintained its potency
throughout the season. Much of the spark has been provided
by sophomore Brad Jones, who leads the team in scoring
with 12 points. The Sterling Heights native has more than
doubled his career goal total at Michigan already this season
with nine in just eight games.
FRESHMAN BRAD McCaughey has also been a dominant
scoring force. The right wing picked up four points last
weekend to bring his season total to eight.
But if the Wolverines are to combat Michigan State's
powerful offense, they will need a solid defensive performan-
ce-something they haven't had in recent games.
"We have to keep our goals-against down," said Berenson.
"(Michigan State) is an offensive-minded team. We'll have
to get good goalkeeping and just play a goodrdefensive
BERENSON FEELS that one of the main contributors to
his team's high goals-against statistic of late has been the
play of the special teams-power play and penalty killing. In
last weekend's series against New Hampshire, Michigan
played the Wildcats even at full-strength but were outscored
8-0 when either team was shorthanded.
"Our special teams have been a big factor in games we've
lost," said Berenson. "The power play hasn't been good. We
haven't had the right chemistry. We've been working on it
but it hasn't clicked in the games yet."
"Our power play and special teams have been feeble," ad-
ded forward Chris Seychel, one of Michigan's leading
scorers. "We're definitely looking to improve that situation.
We'll do what we have to to improve it."
The Wolverines realize that the series should be a good test
for them as they've displayed the potential to be a contender
at times, but they have also shown shades of last season when
they finished ninth in the CCHA.
I5 "We may not be a first-place team," said Berenson, "but
we're not a last-place team, either."

Daily Photo by MAT PETRIE
Michigan center Brad Jones hip-checks Ferris State's Ray Zabel into the boards. The Wolverine icers
begin a home and away series against Michigan State tonight at Yost Ice Arena.

114 football enters
post-season tourney

It's the end of yet another Intramural foot-
ball season, and the playoffs in the six divisions
have begun.
In the Resident Hall division, the Lewis
Tigers defeated the Limping Lizards of fourth
Lewis 16-0. Quarterback Rob Becker threw
touchdowns to Bob Janisse and Bob Geenens.
"Most of the game was played on our half of the
field," Bob Janisse said of their victory Sunday
in the 'B' playoffs.
Smurfs 16, Nitwits 0
The Smurfs defeated the Nitwits 16-0 in the
Co-Rec division of IM football. Carol Hutchins,
team quarterback, threw touchdown passes to
Keith Garett and Maria Resendez. "The Nit-
wits were probably one of the better teams
we've played. Our women played very well,"
team manager Bob Decarols said.

HB's 20, MT's 0
In the Women's division, HB's defeated MT's
by a score of 20-0. The HB's scored three
touchdowns, one was by Patty Smith and one
by Debbie Franken. The game was "fairly
easy overall. They only got one first down,"
team member Debbie Franken said.
Alpha Tau Omega 16, Chi Psi 12
Alpha Tau Omega beat Chi Psi in the 'B'
division of the Fraternity playoffs Sunday by a
score of 16-12. Quarterback and team manager
Tom Cawden, threw for two touchdown passes
to Rick Behr and John Erickson for a
comeback in the second half. "They scored all
their points in the first half and we had to come
back in the second half with some extra poin-
ts," Cawden said.

from the David Letterman Show



M Scores
Residence Hall 'A'
Taylor 'A' 28, Warriors 0
Bursley Crush 16, Bursley Bullfrogs 10
TIO 6, Mojo Raiders 6
Elliot Hornets 14, 2nd Rotvig 'A' 6
W.Q. Chicago'A' 14,5th Lewis 6
4th Ham.-Bursley 20, Williams 'A' 0
No Names 6, Little House 0
Residence Hall 'B'
Lewis Tigers 16,4th Lewis Limping Lizards 0
Huber 'B' 8, Adams Bombers 0
Adamonia-6 by forfeit of Elliot Ness'es
Smurfs 16, Nitwits 0
Spam 26, Heat-Ex 0
Zips by forfeit of Tubes
Football You Bet 20, Alpha Chi Omega Eagles 0
HB's 20, MT's 0
The Swingers 14, Rif-Raf 12
Gamma Phi Beta 0, Hunt House 0
Bush Busters by forfeit of Nitwits II
Party Animals by forfeit of Sigma Delta Tau



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Alpha Tau Omega 16, Chi Psi 12
Beta Theta Pi 14, Psi Upsilon 6
Sigma Phi Epsilon 30, Theta Chi 0
Sigma Na 10, Theta Delta Chi 0
Delta Tau Delta, by forfeit of Alpha Sigma Phi
Alpha Delta Phi 8, Zeta Beta Tau 0
Fraternity 'A'
Delta Tau Delta 28, Acacia 0
Sigma Phi Epsilon 26, Kappa Alpha Psi 6
Alpha Epsilon Pi 22, Delta Chi 0
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AlphaaSigma Phi 14, Beta Theta Pi 8
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