On Saturday night, Michigan absolutely destroyed Wisconsin 38-13 at the Big House to move to 6-1 on the season.
As you may know, it is a tradition at Wisconsin home football games to play the House of Pain song, “Jump Around” between the third and fourth quarter of every game. In fact, they have now been doing that for 20 years as it began on October 10, 1998, during the Badgers homecoming game against Purdue. When the song comes on, Badgers fans jump up and down to help fire up their team for the final quarter.
Last night, with 3:43 remaining in the game, “Jump Around” started playing at the Big House and it is a safe bet that it was premeditated!
With 3:43 left Jump Around starts playing in Michigan Stadium pic.twitter.com/WklJROy5kT
— angelique (@chengelis) October 14, 2018
EDITORIAL: The Red Wings should definitely retire Sergei Fedorov’s number
It’s a debate that’s raged on for years now, and has been reignited with the announcement of Red Kelly’s jersey retirement. Should the Detroit Red Wings retire Sergei Fedorov’s jersey number? If you ask me, the answer is a resounding “yes”.
Let’s go over the reasons why.
Fedorov is in the top ten of multiple all-time Red Wings records
There’s no question that Fedorov was a skilled player. In the 1993-94 season with the Red Wings, he posted 56 goals and 64 assists for an astounding 120 points in 82 games. Those are some beyond all-star numbers. He was an integral part of Detroit’s offense for almost his entire time on the team. Let’s take a look at his career scoring with Detroit (this is most definitely a list, so bear with me):
- 4th in goals scored (400)
- 7th in assists (554)
- 6th in points (954)
- 5th in goals created (365.7)
- 2nd in career plus-minus (plus-276)
- 5th in even-strength goals (252)
- 5th in power play goals (117)
- 2nd in shorthanded goals (31)
- 3rd in game-winning goals (79)
- 5th in shots (3148)
- T-7th in hat tricks (6)
- 8th in goals per game (0.44)
- 5th in assists per game (0.61)
- 4th in points per game (1.05)
- 7th in goals created per game (0.40)
To read the rest of the editorial, please click on the link below.