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November 10, 1987 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-11-10

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

I

Page 8-The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, November 10, 1987

Blue
Lines
BY ADAM SCHRAGER
Asking a hockey team to play the
three top teams in the conference on
three consecutive weekends is almost
as difficult as defeating the Three
Stooges in a three-on-three comedy
show.
While this may seem far-fetched,
such is the task for Michigan. The
Wolverines (5-5) will play home-
and-home series with Michigan State
and Western Michigan before
travelling to Sault St. Marie to play
Lake Superior over Thanksgiving
break.
"We are as ready as we have been
all season," said head coach Red

Berenson after last weekend's split
with Ferris State. "We played five
and one-half periods of good hockey
(against Ferris). I think that our
team is finally realizing what they
have to do in the third period."
This realization can be attributed
to the added maturity of the team.
With ten newcomers on the squad
last year, the Wolverines tended to
lose games due to inexperience. For
the most part, that has changed this
season.
"WE ARE a lot stronger than
we were last year and we have a lot
more confidence," said sophomore
Alex Roberts, one member of the

Maturing icers face tough test

1986 recruiting bonanza. "With the
ten sophomores this year instead of
ten freshmen, everybody has that
much more experience."
Michigan has responded
admirably to playing seven of its
first ten games on the road. The
Wolverines won four of the seven
games away from home, beating
Bowling Green, Miami, Ohio State,
and Ferris State.
"It is as good as can be expected,"
said Berenson of the road triumphs.
"It could have been a disastrous first
half of the season if we hadn't won
those away games."
Through ten games last season,
the Wolverines were 3-7 and
proceeded to lose five of the next six
in the weekends against Michigan
State, Western, and Lake Superior.
Last year those teams finished
Phone 764-0558

second, third, and fifth in the CCHA
respectively. This season, they have
escalated to the top three positions.
Michigan State, 7-2-1, the
omnipotent rival of the Wolverines
and this weekend's opponent, poses
the most serious problem. Last
year's CCHA tournament champ and
NCAA runner-up was supposed to
travel downhill this season due to
the graduation of many important
players, but this has not been the
case.
NEWCOMERS Jason Muzzatti
and Jamie Stewart have stepped in
admirably and replaced graduated All-
American goalies Bob Essensa and
Norm Foster. Sophomore Kip
Miller and junior Brian McReynolds
have picked up the offensive slack
left by 40-goal scorers Mitch
Messier and Bill Shibicky.
"We are definitely ready for
State," said Roberts. "It doesn't
matter whether we are a bad team or
not because we are still going to get
up for them and give them their
toughest game of the season."
At 5-5 and tied (in points) for
third place in the CCHA with
Western Michigan, Michigan is in
prime position to move up in the
standings. With the return of winger
Bryan Deasley imminent in the next
few weeks, the team will be at full
strength.
Deasley, the only Wolverine ever

to be drafted in the first round of the
NHL draft (Calgary), has been
sidelined since the first week of
practice with a broken ankle.
While the team has performed
capably without Deasley, his
presence will no doubt help the
cause. His goal-scoring ability and
aggressive nature will make the
Wolverines even more difficult for
opponents to handle.
"There are certain clubs that you
know will be competitive whether
they have injuries or not," said
Bowling Green head coach Jerry
York. "Certain schools are strong
with good programs. Michigan is
one of those schools."
But the question still remains: Is
a good program enough to defeat the
three top teams in the conference?

A

.;
3
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Al,:

t

Deasley
... on the mend

The oids Stil
i~i'he Cieatrest
Semester at Sea
Applications are now being accepted
for the University of Pittsburgh-
sponsored Semester at Sea.
Each fall or spring 100-day odyssey
aboard the American-built S.S. Universe
- literally offers you the world.
You can earn 12-15 transferable units
from your choice of more than 50 lower and
upper division courses, while calling upon
places as culturally diverse as Japan, Hong Kong,
India,Turkey, the Soviet Union, Yugoslavia
and Spain.
It is a learning adventure designed to
II uui transform students of every color, race and
creed into true citizens and scholars of
the world.
For full information, including a catalog and application, call
1-800-854-0195 /1-412-648-7490 in PA. Or write Semester at Sea,
Institute for Shipboard Education, Monday November 9, Tuesday November 10
University of Pittsburgh, ' Information tables will be in the Fishbowl
2E Frbe QuaranleSpecial Film Presentations at 3:00
2E FrbesQuadangl, 4In the International Center.
All Interested students and faculty are
Pittsburgh, Pennsyivanua nnen
Pittburg, Pensylaniacordially Invited to attend.
15260. Financial assistance is available
Then prepare for the to qualified students.
learning adventure of
your life. 6

GRIDDES PICKS*

- . - -

It has been brought to the
attention of the Michigan Daily that
certain sports editors have been
employing junior high school
students to distribute free samples of
Griddes to fellow students.
This is a common practice
amongst Griddes pushers, the
purpose of which is to get the
children hooked thereby creating
potential steady customers. Said first
lady Nancy Reagan on the incident,
"... it's not cool or hip to play
Griddes, kids. Just say no. Stick
closer to family-oriented, social
activities, like picnics." The Daily
apologizes for the behavior of these
wayward few editors.
The winner of Griddes will receive a
$10 gift certificate to Domino's
Pizza. Get your picks in by 6 p.m.

1. MICHIGAN at Illinois
(pick total points)
2. Indiana at MSU
3. Iowa at Ohio State
4. Wisconsin at Minn.
5. Northwestern at Purdue
6. Auburn at Georgia
7. Alabama at Notre Dame
8. Penn St. at Pitt.
9. Arkansas at Texas AM
10. Maryland at Clemson
11. Washington at UCLA
12. Kentucky at Florida
13. Boston Coll. at Syracuse
14. S. Car. at Wake Forest
15. Miss. at Tennessee
16. Miss. St. at LSU
17. Bowling Green at EMU
18. Cincinnati at Aust. Peay
19. UTEP at BYU
20. COLUMBIA at Cornell

s'

I

D
v"
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5w
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Gr-

Your student government. The
campus-wide government. Conme In
and share with us your views on
student Issues. Constituents' t ime Is
reserved ror Tuesday. 9pm. in the
Assembly Chambers.

is weeks agenda includes: I

i

Stop "Passing Up"
the Mary Clark Issue
Deputizing Campus Security
meetings:
Tuesday. 7:00pm
3909 Michigan Union
763-3241

I

You are cordial y invited
to attend a reading from her word,
by Michigan Alumna and fopwoodAwarWlinner

t

Mvarge Piercy

Set the stage for your career in entertainment!
Forthe 1988 season, Opryland will cast more than 400 talented performers, instru-
mentalists, stage managers, and stage crew members in a dozen lavish produc-
tions featuring every kind of American music. We want talent that sparkles with
showmanship and professionalism.
You'll work with top professionals and polish your performing skills before an
audience of over 2 million in one of the nation's music capitals...Nashville..."Music
City, USA!" You'll get good pay. And best of all, the opportunity to step into the lime-
light like numerous other Opryland veterans including members of "Restless Heart,"
Mary Elizabeth Mastrantonio, Cynthia Rhodes, and "The Girls Next Door"
No appointment is necessary. A piano accompanist, record and cassette
players will be provided at auditions.
For more information on any of our 23 city auditions, contact
Opryland Entertainment Department, 2802 Opryland Drive,
Nashville, TN 37214. (615) 871-6656,10 a.m. to 5p.m. (CST)
Monday through Friday.

I

'Thursday, .jovember 12, 1987
4:00 p.m.
Rackham Amphitheater
(*ception willfollow)
Presented by the
Friends of the 'University of Michigan Library
-IL

i

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