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October 09, 1992 - Image 12

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1992-10-09

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Page 12 -The Michigan Daily - Friday, October 9, 1992

Sun. Oct. 1

Mon. Oct. 1

The University of Michigan
School of Music
11 Virginia Martin Howard/
Stearns Lecture Series
Robert Barclay,
Canadian Conservation Laboratories
Saving and Preserving Musical Instruments
School of Music Recital Hall, 2 p.m.
Michigan Chamber Players
Harry Sargous, oboe; Paul Kantor, violin;
Yizhac Schotten, viola; Jerome Jelinek,
cello; Karen Lykes, mezzo-soprano; Lynne
Aspnes, harp; John Wickey, harp; Leslie
Guinn, bass-baritone; Arthur Greene, piano;
Andrew Jennings, violin; Erling Blndal
Bengtsson, cello; Katherine Collier, piano
Britten: Phantasy Quintet
DeFalla: Song Cycle
Brahms: Four Serious Songs
Dvorak: Piano Quartet in E-Flat
Rackham Auditorium, 4 p.m.
Autumn Festival of Choirs
32nd Annual Conference on Organ Music
Hill Auditorium, 4 p.m.
Faculty Organ Recital
James Kibbie
Organ Works of J. S. Bach
First Congregational Church, 8 p.m.
2 Organ Recital
Larry Visser, U of M
The Leipzig Chorales of J. S. Bach, Part I
Blanche Anderson Moore Hall, 11:30 a.m.
Student Organ Recital
Organ Majors at University of Michigan
Hill Auditorium, 4 p.m.
Carillon Recital
Phillip Burgess,
Christ Church Cranbrook
Burton Memorial Tower, 7:15 p.m.
Guest Organ Recital
Wilma Jensen,
St George's Episcopal, Nashville, Tennessee
Mors et Resurrectio--Music for
Passiontide and Easter
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Black Artist Series
Joseph Stripland, violin: Timothy Holley,
cello; Karen Walwyn, piano; Lydia Cleaver,
harp; Damon Gatewood, piano; Damon
Gupton, conductor
Adolphus Hailstork: Piano Trio
Montague Ring: Three African Dances
Richard Grant Still: Ennanga
School of Music Recital Hall, 8 p.m.
3 Organ Recital
Darlene Kuperus, U of M
French Classic Organ Music
Blanche Anderson Moore Hall, 11:30 a.m.
Organ Recital
Joel Hastings, U of M
Hill Auditorium, 4 p.m.
Carillon Recital
Ray McLellan,
St. Michael's Catholic Church,
Monroe, Michigan
Burton Memorial Tower, 7:15 p.m.
Guest Organ Recital
Ray Ferguson, Wayne State University
Mary Ida Yost, Eastern Michigan University
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m.

Blue-White game to
assess players, Yost

by Andy Stabile
Daily Hockey Writer
When you walk inside Yost
Ice Arena for tonight's Michigan
hockey Blue-White intrasquad
game, look around. You might be
surprised to learn that Yost is un-
dergoing a $1.3 million face-lift.
New boards and glass as well
as more lighting are the most
obvious signs of renovation, but
like a well-umpired baseball
game, the most significant chan-
ges to the arena are best because
they are unnoticed.
Remember the fog at last sea-
son's three-and-a-half hour open-
er against Michigan State? It's
gone with the installment of a
new dehumidification system.
Remember seeing puddles of
water on the ice early in the sea-
son? Gone with the installment of
a new rink floor and refrigeration
These changes represent the
first phase of a more comprehen-
sive plan to renovate Yost. Future
plans are not etched in stone, but
will likely include closed-in spec-
tator seating and new locker
Phase one renovations also in-
clude an improved sound system,

new player and penalty boxes,
along with boxes for the goal
judges. Most of these changes
were needed to keep the building
operating efficiently.
The new glass and boards are
less flexible and some of the
players were concerned about
shoulder injuries. Assistant coach
Mel Pearson says there have not
yet been any problems, but added
"players will be going into the
boards with a little control. If you
miss it's going to hurt a little."
As for tonight's intrasquad
game, the Wolverines will finally
have a chance to play in a game
situation. Coach Red Berenson
and his staff will focus on assess-
ing the rookies, mixing up line
combinations, and evaluating the
overall conditioning of the team.
With the first game against Notre
Dame only a week away, Pearson
said the players are ready for the
season to begin.
"They're anxious to start
playing games," Pearson said.
"Hockey is a physical sport, and
you can only beat up on each
other so much before you get
tired of it."
Tonight's game begins at 7
p.m. and tickets are $2.

I i,


The Michigan hockey season begins tonight with the annual Blue-White
intrasquad game tonight at 7 p.m. at Yost Ice Arena.


Women golfers face challenge do

by Jaeson Rosenfeld
Where in the heck is Harrison-
burg, Va.?
The Michigan women's golf
team will find out the answer to this
question as it heads south to wrap up
its fall season at the 36-hole James
Madison Invitational this weekend.
Michigan and Penn State are the
only Big Ten representatives in the
nine-team field, with the rest of the
field being comprised of mostly Di-
vision II and Division III schools.
But if the Wolverines think that this
will be an opportunity to feast upon
lesser opponents, they may be in for
a surprise.

The South is the home of the
NCAA's best golf programs, and
even smaller schools, such as Divi-
sion II Longwood and Division III
Methodist, should provide ample
competition for Michigan.
Longwood College, located in
Farmville, Va., has won the Division
II National Golf Coaches Associa-
tion Championship three of the past
six years. The Lancers have also sent
an individual to the NCAA champi-
onships each of the last eight years,
and Longwood 1987 alum Tina Bar-
rett is currently 30th on the LPGA
money list. This year's Longwood
squad has a 326 per-round average.

Michigan will also face competi-
tion from Methodist, the NCGA Di-
vision III champion six of the last
seven years.
The Wolverines, with a 329 per-

own South
round average, will send Wendy
Bigler (82.0 per round), Tricia Good]
(85.4), Maura Hawkins (87.9),Jenny.
Zimmerman (85.3) and Shannon;
McDonald (83.3) to the 5,929 par-7Z,
Golf Club of Staunton.


Tue. Oct. 1

Men. can't ai
start at Bud
by Paul Barger
It is said that the greatest im-
provement a team makes is from it's
first game to it's second. The Michi-
gan men's golf team hopes to prove
this theory this weekend in its sec-
ond tournament at the Buckeye Invi-
tational in Columbus.
"Last weekend we played pretty
well," sophomore Bill Lyle said.
"We got off to a very slow start. The+
final two rounds everyone played
much better."
This weekend the tournament
will last only two days, so the team+
will not have the luxury of having a+
slow start.
Based upon his tremendous per-
formance last week, Lyle will lead
the Wolverines into the tournament;
as their No. 1 golfer. He will be
joined by Anthony Dietz, James
Carson, Bob Henighan and Carl

Iford slow
keye Invite
"The tournament was great for
my confidence," Lyle said. "I was
really hitting the ball well. I think
can place high in tournaments and
maybe even win one. Last season"
didn't have that feeling."
This will be the first tournament
for Henighan and Condon who beat
out Mike Lyons and Dave Hall in
this week's qualifier.
The Buckeyes will be the ont}
other Big Ten school participating fM
this weekend's event. This does not
take away from a formidable fiek,
which includes powerhouses Cold
orado and Kent State. Lyle and
coach Jim Carras are both expecting
big things this weekend.
"I really think that we can go ou
there and get a top-five finish," Lyle
said. "If we play like we are capable,
we can make it into the top three."
"Anything less than a top-five
finish will be disappointing," Carras

Oct. 13-14
Wed. Oct. 14

Dance Guest Artist Series
Companie Philippe Saire
Tickets: $8, $5 (students)
Call 763-5460
Studio A, Dance Building, 8 p.m.

Student Organ Recital
Hyeon Jeong, Karl Schrock and Barry Turley
Music for Organ and Other Instruments
Hill Auditorium, 9 a.m.
Guest Organ Recital
Andrzej Chorosinski,
Chopin Academy of Music, Warsaw, Poland
Hill Auditorium, 11:30 a.m.
Organ Recital
Larry Visser, U of M
The Leipzig Chorales of J. S. Bach, Part II
Blanche Anderson Moore Hall, 3:30 p.m.
Guest Organ Recital
Gale Kramer, Wayne State University
Donald Williams, Concordia College
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m.



Oct. 15-18
Fri. Oct. 16
Sat. Oct. 17

University Players
The Birthday Party by Harold Pinter
Vladimir Mirzoev, director
Tickets: $10, $6 (students)
Trueblood Theatre
Thu.-Sat. 8 p.m.; Sun. 2 p.m.
Chamber Choir
Theo Morrison, conductor
Brahms: Liebeslieder Walzer
Jeffers: Songs of the Sea
Watson: Missa Brevis
Hill Auditorium, 8 p.m.
Guest Artist Recital

magnificent and
overpowering epic...
A more mystical and less
sentimental DANCES

"A resplendent re-
creation of lost Mexico.
Echevarria is respectful,
even reverential toward
Indian culture and the
scenes of the various
tribes are riveting,
heady stuff."

The wildest, wooliest academic'satire since
Lucky Jim--a brilliantly on-target send-up
of contemporary campus fads and follies.
The English department at the University of Washagon
is in an uproar. Professor Adam Snell--humanist gadfly
and faculty pariah--has disappeared without a trace.
Stranger still, all copies of his obscure but brilliant novel
also seem to be missing. Has he been murdered? Has his
book been murdered? And more important, will the

I.... .


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