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October 21, 1996 - Image 16

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1996-10-21

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8B - The Michigan Daily - SPORTSMonday - October 21, 1996

Continued from Page 38
year is approached differently."
But this year is already starting to
look like the last two as far as prob-
lems go. Sophomore forward Albert
White, who was brilliant at times past
season, has been suspended for the
first semester due to an unspecified
team policy violation.
Still, the Wolverines have the
potential for an excellent season.
"If everything holds true to form,
and that includes staying healthy, this
is a team that should have some lofty
expectations," Fisher said,. "I would
say we feel we're anticipating a suc-
cessful season. What that means as

far as wins and losses, I don't know."
Don't let that fool you.
The Wolverines have certain expec-
They know there's pressure to avoid
another double-digit loss season.
They also know they have the ability
to win the Big Ten for the first time
since 1986 and reach the Final Four
for the fourth time in the past nine-
"We know we have a good team,"
Taylor said. "It's just about putting
everything together during the sea-
Isn't that the truth?
- Barry Sollenberger can be
reached over e-mail at

Spartans stick Blue
field hockey with loss


9:00-11:30 AM


By Richard Shin
Daily Sports \Writer
The Michigan field hockey team
traveled to East Lansing yesterday,
entertaining thoughts of a season
sweep over No. 14 Michigan State.
Instead, the Spartans (2-4 Big Ten, I I-
5 overall) handed the Wolverines (1-5,
6-7) a 4-3 loss and salvaged a series
Michigan played a solid first half,
holding the Spartans to a single goal,
while Michigan attackers Lindsay
Babbitt and Michelle Smulders scored
back-to-back goals to forge a 2-1 lead.
The Michigan defense was able to
stifle Michigan State's leading goal
scorer, junior Rayna Hiscox, who went
scoreless in the first frame.
In the last 20 minutes of the match,
the Wolverines also played suffocating
defense, shutting out the Spartans
while adding a goal of their own.
"We played really well in the first
half," Smulders said. "We also played
great the last 20 minutes of the match."
Unfortunately for the Wolverines,
the 15 minutes in between did not go
as well.
In those 15 minutes, the Spartans
were able to mount an offensive attack
that the Wolverines could not stop,
racking up three straight goals, includ-
ing a penalty stroke by Hiscox, to take
a 4-2 lead.

It was a lead that the Wolverines
could not overcome.
- "We had mental lapses," Michigan
attacker Julie Flachs said. "(The
Spartans) got the momentum and cape
italized on their chances.
"We played really well, and at timW
we were awesome, but the mental laps-
es cost us."
Michigan State started the scoring
in the match midway through the first
period on a goal by senior Angela
Diiames. The Wolverines quickly
answered with two goals in five min-
In the second period, Hiscox scored
two consecutive, unassisted goals in a
span of seven minutes to push *
Spartans ahead, 3-2. DiJames added
her second goal of the day for the-
Spartans exactly one minute after
Hiscox's final goal to put the match
out of the Wolverines' reach...
Smulders added a final goal for
Michigan with under nine minutes left,
but the Wolverines could not manage a
game-tying goal in the closing min-
utes. _
"We need to play for the full
minutes:' Smulders said. "We've
proven we can play beautiful hockey,
and we know we can stay in the gamy
"But we have to stay focused men,
tally for all 70 minutes."

Senior co-captain Meredith Franden and the Michigan field hockey team lost, 4-3,
to Michigan State yesterday. The two teams split their season series for the sec-
ond consecutive season. Michigan is now 1-5 in the conference and 6-7 overall.

627 SOUT


Braves trounce Yankees in Series opener

NEW YORK (AlP) - The Atlanta
Braves showed the New York Yankees
that what they saw on TV was no fluke.
Nineteen-year-old Andruw Jones
homered twice and drove in five runs as
John Smoltz and the Braves sent the
Yankees to their worst World Series loss
ever, 12-1, last night in Game 1.
The Braves brutalized New York the
same way they humbled St. Louis in
winning the National League playoffs.
The Yankees had a week off to watch
Atlanta outscore the Cardinals, 32-1, in

the last three games.
And now they know the defending
champions are just as potent in person
-despite a one-day rain delay, a three-
hour traffic jam and jeering Yankees
Jones hit a two-run homer off Andy
Pettitte in the second inning, then lined
a three-run shot off Brian Boehringer in
the third that made it 8-0. By then
Yankees fans, who had waited 15 years
for the Series, were already silent.
Game 2 will be tonight. Greg

i n

Maddux, moved up a day because of the
rain, will start for Atlanta against
Jimmy Key.
On a day when the Yankees hoped to
recapture some of their glory with their
first Series appearance since 1981, Jones
stuck it to them. By the sixth inning, with
Atlanta ahead, 12-1, and a light rain
falling, many of the 56,365 fans had left.
Jones, who began the season as a
member of the Class A Durham Bulls,
became the youngest player to homer in
the Series. He was a year younger than
Mickey Mantle, who would have turned
65 yesterday. Jones also was the first
player to homer in his first two Series at-
bats since Oakland's Gene Tenace in
1972. He was the first player to hit two
homers in a game since Philadelphia's
Lenny Dykstra in 1993.
Smoltz, meanwhile, was holding the
Yankees hitless until Wade Boggs' RBI
double with two outs in the fifth.

Smoltz improved to 4-0 in the pos
season this year and 9-1 overall in 17
career starts in the postseason. The major-
league leader in wins and strikeouts this
year, he left after six easy innings of two-
hit ball.
Fred McGriff lined a home run off the
foul pole in the fifth, and Jones started a
three-run sixth with an infield hit, an odd
play in which his bat broke and the bar-
rel tangled up Boggs at third base.
Later in the inning, Marquis Grissom
and Mark Lemke hit RBI singles and
Chipper Jones had a sacrifice fly.
While routs were nothing new to the
Braves - they routed St. Louis, 14-0, in
Game 5 and won, 15-0, in Game 7 --the
Yankees were not so used to such beat-
The Yankees had played 186 previous
games in World Series, most in history,
but had never lost by more than eigy

The Depatnent Of onuhlu nlo kis
TheUniversity of Minhgan
Howardi.IahCenterfortheStudyof JoMaM cPerformane
will host a roundtable forum on the 1996 presidential debate process
Confirmed Participants:

, &e Presiyv

Russell Verney
National Coordinator
for the Reform Party
Sidney Kraus
Professor of Communication
Cleveland State University
Richard Willing
Correspondent, The Detroit
News, Washington Bureau


V -,, - IF 10 ";q 4
V, Tr lip,
T- T

Moderator: Professor Michael Traugott, Communication Studies
Wednesday, October 23, 1996
4:00 p.m. - 6:00 p.m.
Angell Hall, Auditorium C
Free and open to the public (313) 764

Voter Training
The following locations and times are available for
City of Ann Arbor registered voters to practice
voting on the Optech voting system, in
preparation for the November 5, 1996 general
U of M Family Housing Community Center
1000 McIntyre (Multi-Purpose Room)


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! Attand a nrnsnective araauate szuaenis _meeiinu


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-w TM

i. Saturday, October . 2b, 9,, a.m..' : 4 p m.

Tuesday, October 22
Wednesday, October 23
Thursday, October 24
Friday, October 25
Saturday, October 26
Sunday, October 27
Monday, October 28

Room 254
Room 250
Room 254
Room 250
Room 254
Room 254

Noon -
Noon -
1 p.m.
Noon -
1 p.m.

6 p.m.
5 p.m.
- 5 p.m.
5 p.m.
- 4:30 p.m.

For information

or to reserve a space:
CALL 313-764-7563
FAX 313-763-1229
E-MAIL ed.grad.admit@umich.edu
WRITE Office of Student Services,
School of Education, 1033 SEB,
Ann Arbor, MI 48109-1259

Noon - 6 p.m.

Ulrich's Bookstore - 549 E. University

Tuesday, October 29
Wednesday, October 30
Thursday, October 31
Michigan Union - 530
(North Lobby, Ground

10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
10 a.m. - 6 p.m.
S. State St.

Specializations in Educational Studies:
Curriculum Development (M.A.)
Early Childhood Education (M.A., Ph.D.)
Educational Administration and Policy (M.A., Ph.D.)
Educational Foundations and Policy (M.A., Ph.D.)
Educational Technology (M.A., M.S., Ph.D.)
English Education (M.A.)
Learning Disabilities and Literacy (M.A.)
Literacy Education (M.A., Ph.D.)
Master of Arts with Certification (MAC) (M.A.)
Mathematics Education (M.A., M.S., Ph.D.)
Peace Corps Fellows (MA.)
Science Education (M.A., MS., Ph.D.)

* Largest Men's & Women s
Selection on Campus


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