Volleyball vs. Wisconsin
Tonight, 7:00 p.m.
IM Football Registration Deadlines
Today 11a.m. -4:30p.m.
The Michiaan Doily
Friday, October 4, 1985
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This is hockey? Blue
By MARK BOROWSKY
Michigan's football team has been
out-scored, by all things, its hockey
team. Last night's intersquad Blue-
White hockey scrimmage ended with
IA 14-8 Blue win. Considering the foot-
ball team has allowed 15 points this
year, 14 is a prodigious amount, and 22
"The players right now are looking
more to scoring goals than checking,"
said head coach Red Berenson, who
seemed unmoved by the amount of
scoring. "Usually it's the offensive
part of your game that comes first.
The fine parts, like checking, come
FROM WHEN right wing Brad
McCaughey scored at 28 seconds of
the first period to when Frank
Downing's shot beat freshman Bob
Lindgren at 19:36 of the third, 22 goals
had been scored. McCaughey, a
sophomore who attended Ann Arbor
Huron, led the goalie's nightmare
with five goals and an assist.
"I was working with center Chris
Seychel for a few days, and (fresh-
man leftwing Jeff) Urban," said
McCaughey of the line that produced
eight goals, including two by Seychel
and one by Urban. "We were in the
right place at the right time."
Not only was the line of Mc-
Caughey, Seychel, and Urban there
when it counted, but so was everyone.
The scrimmage was peppered with
breakaways, three on twos and two on
ones. The goalies did not have fun.
"I EXPECTED it to be a high
scoring game," shrugged freshman
goalie Bob Lindgren, who is likely to
be sophomore returnee Tim Makris'
backup. "I'm not going to worry about
Perhaps the play that best charac-
terized the game was the fourth goal
of a dizzying eight goal third period.
White squad winger Joe Lockwood in-
tercepted a pass at the Blue line,
zeroed in on goalie Mike Rossi, only to
be rejectged with a pad save to the
left. Gary Lorden took the puck up the
side and fired it to McCaughey, who
sent a picture-perfect pass across the
ice to Seychel, who in turn beat
Lingren. The whole sequence took
about fifteen seconds, and indictive of
the up and down style that prevailed.
The defense (or lack of it) made it
hard for Berenson to evaluate the
goalkeeping, which he sees as the key
to the season.
"Some of the goals were great goals
that could beat any goalkeeper. It was
hard to judge our goalies because they
got so much work."
.nets two .. .scores five goals
This is really getting embarrassing.
For the third week in a row, the Daily Line
special guest (basketball coach Bill Frieder) tur-
ned in a sparkling 9-1 record to tie for the week's
best mark with writer Phil Nussell. In addition,
the special guest continued to stretch the margin
in the overall standings, taking a near perfect 27-3
record into this fourth week of college grid action.
Trying to keep the fire alive this week will be
Detroit Tiger catcher Lance Parrish. The Daily
'caught up with the man they call "Big Wheel" at a
recent game and conned him into putting his
reputation on the line.
In making his predictions, Parrish's personal
biases came through in two picks. A native of
McKeesport, Penn., a Pittsburgh suburb, Parrish
had to go with the Pitt Panthers over South
Carolina. In a similar vein, the All-Star backstop
chose UCLA over Arizona State because he once
was offered a football scholarship by the Bruins.
When it came time to choose the winner in the
Northwestern-Indiana game, however, Parrish
had to turn to former Michigan State All-
American wide receiver and current teammate
Kirk Gibson for help.
"Hey Gibby, whose going to win this one?"
Parrish yelled out.
Gibson's answer showed maybe he is wise
enough to play the Daily Line.
"Pick Indiana," he said, "Northwestern's
already won their two games for the year."
You bet, at Domino's Pizza
your U of M football ticket stub
is worth $1.00 on any pizza
order with one or more items.
OFFER GOOD ON HOME GAMES ONLY.
Not good with any other offer or special.
Ticket stubs expire the first Thursday
after the game (i.e. Wisconsin vs. Michigan
ticket stub good until October 10, 1985) .
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II i ;: I
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Wolverines to prey on Badgers, Gophers
By DARREN JASEY
Michigan plays host to Wisconsin
and Minnesota this weekend as the
second weekend of the Big Ten
volleyball season gets underway.
In trying to avenge last year's 1-12
Big Ten record, the Wolverine spikers
have not been nearly as successful as
Bo Schembechler's football team, as
they dropped their first two conferen-
ce matches last weekend at Ohio State
'Tigers t ri p
By GREG MOLZON
Special to the Daily
DETROIT - The Detroit Tigers
completed their three game sweep of
the Toronto Blue Jays by defeating
the Eastern Division leaders, 2-0 last
night in their final home game of the'
The Tigers were sparked by a
strong pitching performance by Walt
Terrell and the hitting of Tom
Terrell (15-10) hurled a six-hit
shutout and completed the game with
six strikeouts. Brookens supplied all
the offense the Tigers needed when he
tripled in the fifth off loser Jim Clancy
(9-6). Brookens' hit drove in Nelson
Simmons and Alan Trammell for the
only runs of the night.
WISCONSIN and Minnesota are
also coming off of poor 1984 Big Ten
"Those teams - like ours - were
inexperienced last year," said
Michigan coach Barb Canning. "But
similarly they are much improved."
Wisconsin, which plays tonight at 7
p.m. at the CCRB, also was 1-12 in the
Big Ten last year. However, the
Badgers return five of six starters
from last season.
MICHIGAN defeated Wisconsin
earlier this year in a closely contested
Loyola Tournament match, so the
Badgers should have no problem
gaining incentive to play the
Michigan expects the most trouble
to come from 5-11 sophomore Kristen
Roman, who as a freshman had 275
kills and a 2.7 kill per game average.
"She's a really strong outside hitter,"
When Minnesota drops by the CCRB
Saturday night at 7 p.m., the Wolveri-
nes will have to be wary of freshman
middle hitter Maria Andrea Gonzalez.
Gonzalez has three years of experien-
ce playing for the Argentina national
team - a country with a lot of
HILL STREET PLAYERS PRESENT
By Jane Martin
Talking With . .. is a play exploring the lives of
eleven different women. Throughout the play, they examine
what events have made them who they are. The people pre-
sented range from a woman trying to come to grips with her
mother's death to a woman giving birth to a deformed child.
Oct.9, 10, 12 -8:00p.m.
Hillel Auditorium 1429 Hill Street
(Sunday performance at 2:00 and 6:00 p.m.)
BUY TICKETS AT TICKET WORLD OUTLETS
(Michigan Union and Hudson's)
For More Information Call 763-8587
.A GOOD JOB
BUT THE KNOWLEDGE, SKILLS
AND EXPERIENCE THAT
HELPED YOU EARN IT
TENNIS AND JOGGING
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(near the Intramural Building)
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