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October 16, 1985 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-10-16

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Page 10 - The Michigan Daily - Wednesday, October 16, 1985



Fast start for women's soccer

The women's soccer club is off to one
of it's best starts ever, with a 6-3-2
Under the direction of second year
head coach, Donald Schwartz, the
team has made an impressive turn
Schwartz, whose team went 4-9-1
last season, credits his club with
overall improvement. There are no
stars on this Wolverine team. "The
skill level is pretty even," Schwartz
said. But a lack of standouts hasn't
stopped Michigan in 1985.
The club faces a tough schedule this
season. "We definitely have a lot
more games and we're benefitting
from it," said junior attacker Holly
Roberts, a second year member of the

The Wolverines have already
played Nassau, Monroe, and
Schoolcraft Community Colleges. All
three are varsity teams, and were
ranked in the top ten of the National
Community College division. Of the
three, Michigan defeated only
Schoolcraft. The Wolverines will soon
take on Michigan State, and accor-
ding to Schwartz, who arranges the
schedule, "we're trying to add Big
Ten teams, slowly."
The season concludes on November
2-3 with the Big Ten East Champion-
ship at Mitchell Field on North Cam-
pus. To date, Ohio State, Michigan
State, Indiana, and Michigan will par-
ticipate. The winner plays the cham-
pion of the Big Ten West tournament,
for the Big Ten title.
Tournaments cost a great deal of

money, which the University does not
wholly supply. The club receives little
financial assistance.
"The Sports Club Department gives
us about $700, but that doesn't even
cover the refs," said Schwartz. The
team needs money for referees,
uniforms, medical equipment, and
transportation. The girls use their
own cars to travel, which means they
also need money for gas.
According to Schwartz, the club is
recognized by the Michigan Student
Assembly. This means it's entitled to
participate in the doughnut sales on
campus. The Wolverines have
already sold dough once this year, but
that still doesn't cover all the expen-
ses. This year they are trying to
arrange a raffle, but due to local or-
dinances they have run into a few
road blocks.
"It doesn't seem like we get any
support at all, (from the University),
but it's partly our fault because we
don't publicize," said Roberts.
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Philling it lp
W ELCOME TO THE required course "Michigan
Defense 485" with your beloved instructor Dr. P.
Gerard Nussel.
NUSSEL: Good morning class. Today we are going to
review the last five weeks of this course and prepare for
your Iowa midterm, which I promise will make those first
five quizzes look like child's play.
Now gentlemen, I must say I've been pleasantly sur-
prised at how much you've improved your grades since
484. If I didn't know better, I'd think you were cheating, I
mean, you guys all got straight A's going into Saturday's
Look at these numbers: 21 points allowed in five
games, one touchdown, 14 interceptions, 220 total yards
allowed per game, and 20 quarterback-sacks. And look
at these quiz grades for the class: Notre Dame, A - -
South Carolina, A; Maryland, A-+ ; ,
Wisconsin, A; and Michigan State,
A .
Now I understand you all have ;h
received some pretty good tutoring ,
or as non-intellectuals call it, -
You there, Mr. Andy Moeller
You've got straight A's so far this
season at inside linebacker leading
the Michigan defense with 50 tackles,
- not to mention the extra credit
you recieved for recovering that
Bobby McAllister fumble against
Michigan State at the Spartan 16-
yard line.'
Now Mr. Moeller, it has come to }
my attention that you have received t
free tutoring from your father,'
defensive coordinator Gary Moeller. MOE
Tell me, does he get on your case ona calls c
MOELLER: "Sure, just like everybody else. Not any
more, not any less."
NUSSEL: Well do you call him Dad or coach?
MOELLER : "I usually don't call him coach. I call him
Dad because he's my dad. I can't get into calling him
coach. He's my dad first."
NUSSEL: Now Andy, I was talking to the team's top
tutor on Monday, Bo Schembechler. He said he didn't
even think of you two as a father-son team. He did say
this: "It doesn't make any difference, I chew (Andy's)
dad out too, but not this year. He's done a pretty good
job. He was a great coach and always will be."
I must apologize to Andy, though, since he's not the
only guy in this class who gets free tutoring from his
father. How about Doug and Mike Mallory? You two
have a father who is head football coach at Indiana - a
program that has gone from 0-11 to 4-1.

'M' report card .. .
... allA'sfor 'D'
Certainly he's had an influence on your careers. This
semester Mike has 24 tackles while Doug has grabbed a
team-leading three interceptions. Mike is presently nin-
th on the all-time Michigan tackle list.
And there's even another one of you Mallory brothers
coming up. The youngest, Curt, is a high school star. But
Schembechler told me that he probably won't get the
youngest to play at Michigan. He said, "Those Mallorys
are something else. I don't think I'll be able to get any
more of them."
Now, how about some of you other football geniuses in
this class? Where do you get your A's from? Mr.
Garland Rivers ...
RIVERS: "What really helps out the secondary is that
we motivate each other. Coach (Lloyd) Carr gives us a
lot of confidence too. He told me I improved a lot."
NUSSEL: Yes, he's right Mr.
Rivers. Your grades are much
higher this semester. You are fourth
on the team with 30 tackles, you
have a fumble recovery, and you
returned an interception for a
touchdown against Wisconsin.
Okay, now I'd like to give the rest
! of you your grades so you know your
status for Saturday.
On the defensive line, I'd like to
, .. commend Mike Hammerstein, Mark
Messner, and Billy Harris. The three
of you are all averaging an A after
combining for 87 tackles, 11 sacks,
two fumble recoveries, and one in-
terception. A scholarly effort gen-
tlemen. Keep up the good work.
I'd also like to honor outside
eller linebackers Jim Scarcelli and Jeff
oach "Dad,, Akers. You two have contributed 34
tackles and six sacks for a solid A -
mark so far.
Finally, there's the secondary scholars - Brad
Cochran, Ivan Hicks, and Tony Gant. The three of you
have 53 tackles, five interceptions, a sack and a fumble
recovery. I have yet to see any of you make a mistake
this semester. I have to give you all an A + .
But now that I've sufficiently built up your egos, I
must warn you that you can't slack off on Saturday's
midterm exam. Depending on how you do on the final
exam, this midterm can count as much as 50 percent.
Worse yet, this guy Hayden Fry is making up the
exam. He teaches the "Iowa Offense 485" class. Every
one of Fry's students average a 4.0. He certainly will
know how to test a group of defensive experts like you.
So get studying and remember the midterm will begin
Saturday at 3:40 p.m. sharp in Kinnick Stadium, Iowa
City, Ia. Anybody who doesn't show gets a zero.


1. Iowa (16) ..............5-0-0
2. Oklahoma (14)..........3-0-0
3. MICHIGAN (11)........5-0-0
4. Penn State..............5-0-0
5. Arkansas...............5-0-0
6. Nebraska...............4-1-0
7. Auburn..... .......4-1-0
8. Brigham Young.........5-1-0
9. Air Force ...........6-0-0
10. Ohio State..............4-1-0
11. Florida State............5-1-0
12. Oklahoma State.........4-1-0
13. Baylor..................5-1-0
14. Alabama...............4-1-0
14. Georgia...............4-1-0
16. UCLA..................4-1-1
17. Louisiana State.........3-1-0
18. Texas................3-1-0
19. Tennessee..............2-1-1
20. Army...................5-0-0
20. Arizona.................4-1-0




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KC tops Jays, 5-3,
forces seventh game


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TORONTO (AP) - George Brett's
record ninth playoff home run broke a
fifth-inning tie last night, triggering
the Kansas City Royals to a 5-3 trium-
ph over the Toronto Blue Jays and
forcing the American League playoffs
to a decisive seventh game.
The Royals, who trailed the series 3-
1 at one point, will start 20-game win-
ner Bret Saberhagen in tonight's
seventh game. Toronto wil answer
with its own ace, right-hander Dave
Stieb, who won the opener.
BRETT AGAIN gave Kansas City
the spark it needed, and once again
his victim was Blue Jays starter
Doyle Alexander. In game 3, Brett
homered twice and doubled off
Alexander during a 4-for-4 night that
enabled the Royals to win their first
game of this series and end a 10-game
postseason losing streak.
White reached in the fourth on a
disputed one-out play. Fernandez
scooped up White's grounder and
made a looping sidearm throw that
pulled Upshaw off the bag. First base
umpire Dave Phillips ruled that Up-
shaw tagged White as he ran up the
line but home plate umpire Derryl
Cousins waved off the call and White

Associated rress
George Brett and Jim Sundberg of the Kansas City Royals bobble a foul
ball in the second inning last night. Sundberg made the catch.

The University of MiChigan
has a national reputation
for excellenCe.
awiards this
.r ,R
Given at Columbia tniv"ersity in the Cityfi ot N w Yor k,
in its Gold Circle Awards for 19f5
\.,,V,.1: 1< 2 AP6C


was safe. Alexander got out of it by
striking out Biancalana and Smith.
BRETT SET a playoff record when
he hit a one-out solo homer over the
center field fence on a 2-2 count in the
fifth. It was Brett's ninth homer in
playoff competition, breaking the old
mark of eight of Steve Garvey in the
National League.
Sundberg walked on a full-count to
start the Royal sixth, was sacrified to
second by White and scored on Bian-
calana's double to the wall in right-
center. Biancalana went on to third
when Barfield had trouble picking the
ball up and was charged with an
Dennis Lamp relieved Alexander
and was greeted with a double by
Smith that drove in Biancalana for a
5-2 Kansas City lead.
Moseby started the Toronto sixth
with a single to left, Upshaw walked
with one out and left-hander Bud
Black relieved Gubicza. Pinch-hitter
Cliff Johnson greeted Black with a
single to left that scored Moseby.
Black then uncorked a wild pitch on
the first delivery to Bell that allowed
Upshaw and Johnson to move up. But
Black got Bell to foul to first and Whitt
fouled to the center.
7-yeara pt
DETROIT (AP) - Detroit Red Wings
center Steve Yzerman has signed a
seven-year contract, the longest in the
team's history, the National Hockey
League club said yesterday.
Yzerman, 20, was the team's first-
round choice in the 1983 NHL entry
draft and the fourth pick overall.
Yzerman led the Red Wings in
scoring in 1983-84, as well as leading
NHL rookies, with 87 points and 48
assists. He also had 39 goals. Yzer-
man also was .the youngest player
ever to play in an All-Star game in
1984 at 18.
In his second season with Detroit,
Yzerman had 30 goals, 89 points and a
team-high 59 assists.
Financial terms of the contract
were not disclosed.
Kareem to return
Kareem Abdul-Jabbar, confident that
his talents haven't been eroded by
age, has added another year to his
contract with the Los Angeles Lakers.
Abdul-Jabbar, the National Basket-
ball Association's all-time leading


OCT. 1-31

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