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February 22, 1985 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-02-22

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

4

Wrestling .
vs. Clarion St., EMU, Toledo
Saturday, 7:30 p.m.
Crisler Arena

SPORTS

Women's Basketball
vs. Michigan State
Tonight, 7:00 p.m.
Crisler Arena

The Michigan Daily Friday, February 22, 1985 Page 8
Whoa... Broncos irst, then the layofs

By TOM KEANEY
It's a free weekend for the
Wolverines. Oh, they'll be playing
hockey alright, a home-and-home
series against Western Michigan, but
the outcomes are nonconsequential as
far as Michigan's place in the standings
are concerned.
Michigan, by virtue of its sweep over
Ohio State on the road last weekend,
has already clinched seventh place in
the CCHA. Even a sweep against

Western would keep the Wolverines in
seventh, since they trail sixth-place Ohio
State by five points.
SO MICHIGAN can kick back and en-
joy this series. Or can it?
"We certainly want to maintain what
we've worked for in the way of con-
fidence and momentum," said head
coach Red Berenson. "I'm concerned
about this weekend, that we don't slip
back and that we stay on an even keel.
But without two of our key defensemen,
we're going to have to have a lot of

slack picked up."
The two he was referring to are
freshman Jeff Norton and junior Pat
Goff, who had been paired up on defen-
se.
NORTON WILL be sitting in the
stands tonight, the victim of
questionable game misconduct handed
out late in last Saturday's game at
Columbus. The misconduct came along
with a five minute major spearing
penalty, following an altercation with
Buckeye Rick Brebant. Norton will be
playing in Saturday's game at
Kalamazoo.

WE'LL PAY'
SHAPE
knK
T Y,.
r

YOU
THIS

TO GET INTO
SUMMER.
If you have at least
two years of college left,
you can spend six weeks at
our Army ROTC Basic
Camp this summer and earn
approximately $600.
And if you qualify, you
can enter the ROTC 2-
Year Program this fall and
receive u to $1,000a year.
But thie big payoff
happens on graduation day.
That's when you receive
an officer's commission.
So get your body in
shape (not to mention your
-> bank account).
ErlinArmy ROTC.
c For more information,
contact your Professor of
Military Science.
ARMY ROTC.
)BEALLYOU CAN BE.

Pat Goff was injured in the Ohio State
series. He hasn't been able to skate
without pain all week, and Berenson
said he is doubtful for this weekend.
Freshman Brad McCaughey will also
be out for theWolverines as he was last
weekend. The Huron High School
graduate pulled a groin muscle last
week during practice and hasn't been
able to skate since. Berenson said he
will be ready for the playoffs, however.
THE PLAYOFFS get started on Mar-
ch 1 and 2, as the Wolverines travel to
Sault Ste. Marie to take on Lake
Superior in a two game, most-goals-
wins series.
Though Michigan was swept at Lake
Superior just two weeks ago, the
players, still fresh from their head-
shavings, are confident. "We think it
(the haircuts) can help us get by Lake
Superior, and then we're at Joe Louis,"
said Ray Dries.
Starting time for tonight's game at
Yost Ice Arena in 7:35, and it will be
televised on PASS-TV. Tomorrow the
Wolverines travel down I-94 to square
off against Western Michigan at
Kalamazoo, starting time is 7:30.
CCHA Standings

4

4

*1. Michigan State............26
*2. LakeSuperior .............. 20
3. Western Michigan...........16
4. Bowling Green ............. 15
Illinois-Chicago............ 15
* 6. Ohio State ................. 13
*7. MICHIGAN ............... 11
8. Miami..................
9. Ferris State ................ 8
*Clinched position in final standings

L
4
10
13
15
15
17
1
19
21

T
0
0
1
0
0
2
1

Pts.
52
40
33
30
30
28
23
19
17

Daily Photo by DAN HAOB1

-.- . - - -7
Pat Goff
... doubtful this weekend

Center Chris Seychel did his best to corral three Broncos in a victory Decem-
ber 8. Seychel and the Wolverines will try to hold off Western Michigan twice
this weekend before heading to the playoffs March 1.

I

Tankers set to test Big Ten wate
By SCOTT SHAFFER for throughout the entire season. The said. "Also Indiana had an excellent
While most of the students' at the swimmers' times have improved recruiting year and is greatly im-
University of Michigan are skiing, tan- steadily as the season progressed Lin- proved.";
ino nr i i jAlai iA th ' lli it t d kf hi Th h fn f th fifth

14

rl ;

CALL TODAY
CAPTAIN STAGNER
ANN ARBOR 764-2400
DEARBORN 593-5430

ig u bLplan relaxing, ne womens
swimming team will be participating in
the biggest meet of the season - the
Big Ten Championships.
The Big Tens, being held March 1-3 in
Iowa City, is the meet that coach Peter
Lindsay has been preparing the team

aso s
C ooof
Special Summer Programs
Parsons in Paris-July 1-August 12
Paint on the Left Bank, explore prehistoric caves in the Dordogne, visit the masterpieces of renaissance art in
Tuscany. Courses include painting, drawing,, printmaking, art history and liberal arts. Students may choose to
spend the last two weeks of the program in the Dordogne or Siena.
Photography in Paris-July 1-29
Study both the aesthetics and the craft of photography in the city that has inspired great photographers for
150 years. The program is co-sponsored by the Friends of Photography and the New School for Social
Research. Guest lecturers and visits to Parisian galleries supplement the curriculum.
Fashion in Paris-July 1-July 29
Study the-history and contemporary trends of French fashion design through visits to Parisian museums and
costume collections. Guest lecturers and visits to design studios and retail outlets are part of the program, as
are daily classes in fashion illustration.
History of Architecture and Decorative
Arts in Paris-July 1-July 29
Offered in collaboration with the renowned Musee des Arts Decoratifs, this program focuses on the history of
French architecture and European decorative arts. Excursions to points outside of Paris are included; last
summer, students visited Versailles, Vaux le Vicomte and Fountainbleau.
History of Architecture and Contemporary
Design in Italy-July 1-July 30
The architectural heritage of Italy is studied in Rome, Florence and Venice, where on-site presentations are
made by Parsons faculty. Lectures on contemporary Italian design are supplemented with visits to design
studios and production facilities, as well as presentations by guest speakers from the design community.
Graphic Design in Japan-July 26-August 26
Design students and professionals will discover the excitement of Japanese advertising and graphic design
through workshops, seminars and presentations by internationally known designers. Studio, museum and
gallery visits supplement the curriculum, which emphasizes the sources, in the traditional arts, of much
contemporary Japanese design.
Ceramics and Fibers in Japan-July 26-August 26
Courses in ceramics, fibers and the.history of Japanese crafts are held under the supervision of master
Japanese craftsmen and members of the Parsons faculty in Tokyo, Kyoto and Inbe (Bizen). Workshops are
supplemented with visits to local museums, the traditional hillside kiln sites, textile facilities and design studios.
Parsons in West Africa-July 4-August 3
Workshops in ceramics and fibers will introduce students to artists and artisans in several Ivory Coast vil-
lages, where these crafts can be studied in their original context. A photography curriculum examines tech-
niques of documentation and reportage in regions of great natural beauty and cultural diversity. The history
of African art and architecture and an archaeology curriculum are also offered.
All programs include round trip airfare, accommodations and land transfers. Academic credit is available to
qualified students. For more information, please send the coupon below or call the Office of Special Programs:
(212) 741-8975
.-------------------------------------
Parsons School of Design
Office of Special Programs
66 Fifth Avenue, New York, N.Y. 10011
Please send information about:

asay cati ng iL a ira emari n si
teams.
IN PREPARATION for the conferen-
ce championships, the team has been
tapering its practices - gradually
easing up on its rigorous training
schedule in order to be properly rested
for the three-day competition.
Despite the improving times and the
focusing of practices on this meet,
Michigan will be very hard pressed to
repeat last year's fourth place finish.
"There are three schools (defending
champ Ohio State, Minnesota and
Iowa) that are significantly better than
the rest of the conference," Lindsay

e ope n r a ieiria our or even a mL
place finish is further clouded by the
fact that Melinda Copp aggravated her
injured shoulder in last week's meet
against Eastern Michigan. The team
captain has decided to sit out in order to
prevent further injury. That decision
means Copp's career, which was
highlighted by representing Canada ih
the 1984 Olympics, is probably over.
WHERE DOES this leave the
Wolverines? "Realistically, we're
shooting for sixth place, fifth at best,"
the second-year coach reasoned.
If the women are to make a strong
hnowina severalsiwimmers andd ivers

4

A

Ai1V W 111 ,I aV V V'1 Cil 0 W 111111161 0 QiIU Ul V VI 0

Arthur Miller's

The
Crucible

The Power Center

Lindsay
... hoping for fifth
must perform close to their personal
bests. One such swimmer is Jane
Esselstyn, . the defending Big Ten
champion in the 200-yard backstroke.
Another is Kay Lundy, who- will coin-
pete in the 500 and 1,650 freestyle
races as well as the 400 individual
medley. Freshman Christi Vedejs'
clockings in the 100- and 200-yard
breaststroke are also crucial .to the
Wolverines' farings. Lindsay believes4
that these three are the swimmers with
the greatest shots at a first place finish
in Iowa City.
The divers, perhaps the Wolverines'
strongest unit, also will be severely
tested. Under the guidance of 1084
NCAA coach of the year Dick Kimb4ll,
the divers have consistently piled 'up
the points during the regular season.
However, Iowa and Ohio State both
have extremely talented divers. Accor-
ding to Kimball, Karen Laface of Ohio
State has to be the favorite but Leigh
Anne Grabovez and Bonnie Pankopf
both should score well for Michigan.
"Hopefully Leigh Anne and Bonnie will
be able to finish in the top six."

February 20-23, 8:00 pm
February 24, 2:00 pm

r The Professional Theatre Program
Ticket Office: (313) 764-0450
U-M Department of Theatre and Drama

Directed by Gavin Cameron-Webb With Patricia Boyette and Erik Fredricksen

0, bI~e fi~big3an B atI Print or Type legibly in .
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