Saturday, 12:30 p.m. (ESPN)
Friday, 7:30 p.m.
Yost Ice Arena
The Michigan Daily
Thursday, October 17, 1991
KARABETSOS' GOAL WINS IT, 1-0
'M' soccer holds Macomb
by Shawn DuFresne
Daily Sports Writer
Michigan men's soccer coach
Aaron Smith had one message for
his team prior to yesterday's game.
"Let's talk to each other out
there, and get the ball in the net,"
The club responded, and played a
solid ninety minutes to emerge vic-
torious over Macomb Community
Michigan midfielder Frank Kara-
betsos headed the ball past Macomb
goalkeeper Alan Weiskirch five
minutes into the first half to give
the Wolverines a 1-0 lead.
Michigan forward Jaan Douma
was credited with the assist after
gaining control of the ball in the
corner and crossing it in front of the
"That was the best controlled
half I've seen all season," Smith
told his club at halftime. "We have
control of the game - let's keep it
up and protect our lead."
Michigan played flawlessly dur-
ing the second half, and continued to
display a strong offensive attack
that kept Macomb in the defensive
"I think it was the most domi-
nating game we've played all sea-
son," Michigan co-captain Dick
"We didn't have an offensive at-
tack," Macomb assistant coach
David Lakatos said. "We were very
Two yellow cards highlighted
the second half. The first was given
to Macomb, after Weiskirch called
the referee an "idiot" for reversing
the lineman's call, giving the ball to
The other yellow card was ironi-
cally given to Michigan goalkeeper
Marc Kuiper, after the referee con-
cluded that he made unnecessary
contact with a Macomb player who
had slid into him.
"He slid with his cleats directed
at my face, so I had to protect my-
self," said Kuiper.
Michigan will try to improve its
6-6-1 record Friday when it takes on
15th-ranked Wisconsin in Madison.
The Medieval & Renaissance Collegium
The Medieval & Renaissance Collegum
A MEETING OF THE
Wednesday, Oct. 23, 7pm
3rd Floor Conference Room, MLB
Macomb goalkeeper Alan Weiskirch knocks the ball away from a Michigan attacker in the Wolverines' 1-0
victory last night at Mitchell field.
Lone Star Kass hopes to strike
it rich in Texas tenni
bry Todd Schoenhaus
While most of the Michigan
men's tennis team is idle until
November, its top player will not
*eiijoy a respite this weekend. Senior
David Kass will seek individual ac-
claim at the Volvo Collegiate
Championships held in Austin, Tex-
as. The second leg of the Collegiate
Grand Slam, comprised of 32 singles
players, is one of college tennis'
The top two tennis players in
each of eight U.S. districts automat-
ically occupy the first 16 spots.
Kass, No. 7 in the preseason rank-
ings, is second in the Midwest
The next 10 bids were given out
according to national collegiate
rankings. The remaining positions
were procured by those reaching the
semifinals in a qualifying tourna-
ment, held Tuesday and Wednesday.
The qualifier's 64 participants were
hosen primarily by last year's dis-
Michigan sophomore Dan Bra-
kus, who finished 11th last year in
Blue lax set for
fast Bronco team
Speed is of the essence, the old
adage says, and nowhere can speed be
found in greater quantities than on
the lacrosse field.
"The fastest game on two feet,"
as lacrosse is often called, is taking
its speed game to Palmer Field on
Sunday afternoon. The 1 p.m. event
will pit the Michigan lacrosse club
against the Broncos of Western
Coach Bob DiGiovani expects
Western Michigan to present a diff-
.icult challenge to his Wolverines.
"They're always tough," DiG iovani
DiGiovani cites talent and good
coaching as the keys to Western's
- by David Cushard
Turn your picks in at 420
Maynard by 5 p.m. Friday to be
eligible to win a $10 gift certificate
to O'Sullivan's Eatery and Pub.
1. Indiana at Michigan
2. Illinois at Iowa
3. Wisconsin at Purdue
4. Northwestern at Ohio St.
r 5. Minnesota at Michigan St.
6. Mid Tenn. St. at Florida St.
7. Colorado at Oklahoma
8. Georgia at Vanderbilt
9. Texas A&M at Baylor
10. Tennessee at Alabama
11. Marshall at N. Carolina St.
12. Syracuse at Pittsburgh
13. Washington at California
14. Rutgers at Penn St.
15. Notre Dame at Air Force
16 Long Beach St. at Miami
*17: W. Michigan at E. Michigan
the Midwest district, had a chance
to join his teammate in the main
draw, but was eliminated in the
first round Tuesday.
Senior Doug Brown of Texas
A&M edged Brakus in a very tight
three-set match. Brakus won a first-
set tie-breaker, 7-4, before dropping
the next two sets 6-3, 7-6 (7-4).
Kass, who elected to bypass the
first leg of the Collegiate Grand
Slam, is the tournament's fourth
seed. His first-round match will be
played this morning against Mark
Merklein of Florida, ranked 22nd in
Now Open 'til 2 a.m.
Friday & Saturday
South University at Forest
An organizational meeting for MARC Concentrators and faculty, and
other students and faculty interested in Medieval and Renaissance topics.
If you can't come to this meeting, but are interested
in the Society, call MARC at 763-2066 or 763-1651
October 17, 1991
11:00 a.m. - 3:00 p.m.
" meet with admissions officers from U.S.
- explore the diversity of law school
programs and their emphases
* investigate employment options available
to graduating seniors
* gather information on law-related campus
organizations and services
Career Plannin l'lacEent
& Fine Wines
The National Honor Society in Psychology
is now accepting applications
- 12 graded credits in Psychology beyond intro level
- Major or Minor in Psychology
- 3.3 Overall GPA
- 3.5 GPA in Psychology (including stats)
DEADLINE IS FRIDAY, OCTOBER 18, 1991
Pick up Applications in K-106 West Quad
" Budget airfares anywhere.
. International student fares.
* Railpasses issued here.
" lntemat'l Identity cards.
. Worldwide adventure tours.
* Travel gear and guide books.
" Expert travel advice.
1220S. University Avenue STE 208
Mn Arm, MI 48104
Tuesday, October 15
I I . aj.m. iag Events
Wednesday, October 16
1200 noon Diag Events teuing U-M singing groups
8:30 pm n. $ da Comst Food andi beverage specant
10:00 pm11 Laugntrad: teturing aumnus conmedian E-.c
U-Ciud.MichiCgfl Union, only $2.50 it weanrg
I .T ,
SEMESTR AT SEX
prpae orthi visi ___a___w.____a______ptny__b__ prt f h
Each fall and spring undergraduates from across the U.S. and abroad live and learn
together aboard the S.S. Universe, an 18,000 ton ship equipped as a floating campus.
During this 100 day voyage you can earn 12-15 transferable credits, choosing from
more than 50 lower and upper division courses. Experience an itinerary as culturally
diverse asVenezuela, Ilrazi4, SouEI. Africa, Kenya, India, Malaysia, Hong
Friday, October 18
12:W two Pap raWly oumV g HdFoomzait CacnGary IWOW~
390 pmrn. BMvW Par
ISO AjvuI Evuansoilm Car Bas n Drop
790 p-mn. Abad Awaulum KormulSpasmsr
490 pm an. HorninnGiA Non c Pa.ry rim WT 453
UAb Mcfgan Utum
gaw4iirrav irvnhar 19