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October 26, 1999 - Image 23

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-10-26

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Wednesday, October 27, 1999 - The Michigan Day - 11

Yankees win Game 3 in 10tlI

Atlanta southpaw
Tom Glavine's
luck ran out last
night as the
Yankees finally
got to him late in
the game.
lavine left the
ame after Tino
Martinez' home-
run tied the score
at 5. New York
later won in 10
innings on Chad
Curtis' longball,
and took an invin-
cible 3-0 lead in
the World Series.
The Yankees
could complete a
,lr game sweep
tonight in the

NEW YORK (AP) Just when everything
seemed to be going Atlanta's way in Game 3,
the Yankees still found a way to win.
Chad Curtis homered in the fifth to begin
their comeback from a 5-1 deficit, and homers
by Tino Martinez and Chuck Knoblauch off
Tom Glavine tied it.
Then in the 10th, Curtis sent a 1-1 pitch
from Mike Remlinger far over the left-field
fence for the Yankees' llth straight World
Series victory. It was the first game-ending
homer in the Series since Joe Carter's Game 6
shot won it all for Toronto in 1993.
Roger Clemens, who joined the Yankees this
spring in hopes of winning his first World
Series ring, gets a chance to close it out in
Game 4 Wednesday night against John Smoltz.
Mariano Rivera, Mr. Automatic in October,
pitched two innings for the victory. He has not
allowed a run in his last 41 2-3 innings, and has
a postseason streak of 24 1-3 scoreless innings.
While the Braves lost their seventh straight
Series game, the Yankees moved within one

victory of tying the longest winning streak
ever. The record was set by their Murderers'
Row teams of 1927, 1928 and 1932.
Up until the Yankees turned from singles hit-
ters into the Bronx Bombers, the Braves were
in control.
Glavine, scratched from his Game 1 start
because of the flu, fortified himself with a
plate of ravioli and pitched like a two-time Cy
Young Award winner. And Atlanta looked
every bit like the team that led the majors with
103 wins.
Bret Boone hit three doubles in the first four
innings against Andy Pettittc and and every
Braves batter had a hit by the fifth, By then. it
was 5-1 and the sellout crowd of 56,794 was
booing the home team.
Boone could been seen huddling in the
dugout with batting coach Don Baylor, check-
ing out what appeared to be hitting charts.
During Monday's workout, Baylor held an
extended session of batting practice and
stressed patience at the plate and emphasized

hitting to the opposite ficld.
It all worked in the early going.
Then, though, the Yankees flexed their mus-
Curtis made the first Series st ar in his
career a memorable one, hitting the I I th ame-
ending homer in the Series history, and fifth in
extra innings. It also wxas the Yankees' second
such shot in this postseason Bernie
Williams did it to Boston in (Gaic I oftthe AL
Championship Series.
The Series win was the I1th in a row for
manager Joe Torre. breaking the record set by
Joe McCarthy of the Yankees.
New York won in its 200th World Seies
game - the Yankees are 120-79-1 overall.
with the St. Louis Cardinals' total of 96 games
ranking second.
Curtis hit New York's first home run of the
Series, a solo shot with two outs in the fifth.
Martinez made it 5-3 with a solo drive in the
seventh, and Glavine dropped his head in dis-

Gophers gone from dance

4INNEAPOLIS (AP) - Minnesota
w? I hold its men's basketball team out of
postseason play for one year because of
alleged academic cheating, school presi-
dent Mark Yudof said yesterday.
The university also is placing the pro-
gram on probation for an unspecified
length of time, Yudof said. That will
mean higher levels of reporting to the
NCAA such as periodic self-studies and
compliance checks, he said.
An investigation into the men's bas-
*ball program began in March after
former tutor Jan Gangelhoff claimed she
did more than 400 pieces of course work
for at least 20 basketball players from
1993 to 1998.
The investigation has since widened
to include accusations of improper pay-
ments and travel irregularities, and
alleged sexual and other misconduct in
the men's athletics department.
stil 1
reach for
ic i
Continued from Page 10
Give Holtz a walker and a few
le, and his Gamecocks should be
able to edge the Gators and
Volunteers by a combined score o"
d) The Big 12 gets declassified to
Division I-AA: Getting by Kansas
State, Nebraska, and Texas will be a
tough task for the Wolverines to
accomplish, since the Big 12 con-
sists of more clowns than Barnum
and Bailey.
But the people of New Orleans
c:'t want to host a farm conven-
tion over the Christmas holidays.
After giving the NCAA a year's
worth of Mardi Gras beads and
Louisiana moonshine, the NCAA
announces that Kansas State,
Nebraska and Texas are ineligible
due to the fact that the other nine
teams in their conference have mys-
teriously moved down to Division I -
4i s leaves only Vi rginia Tech
unscathed, making for a Wolverine-
Hokie national championship game.
Get your tickets before they disap-
- TJ Berka has rented out a sk-
box in the Superdome for the
Michigan-Eirginia Tech matchulp. If
you want to join him, e-mail him at
berkat@umich.edu a

Yudof said the university and the
NCAA may impose more sanctions after
the final university report is completed,
probably by Nov. 10. The report is
expected to be made public on Nov 20.
Yudof said he realized some current
basketball team members may feel the
sanctions are unfair, but said, "We must
demonstrate good faith and take mean-
ingful action to repair the damage that
has been done by others."
In response to a question about the
difficulty of self-imposing sanctions,
Yudof called it "the right thing to do."
"The NCAA has to worry about
deterrents. I have to worry about deter-
rents in the future."
The postseason ban includes the
NCAA and NIT but not the Big Ten
tournament, Yudof said.
Gangelhoff, the woman who sparked
the investigation, left her job at a casino

in Danbury, Wis., to listen to the univer-
sity's news conference on her car radio.
"I think it's just the beginning,"
Gangelhoff said. "President Yudof must
have enough information to realize these
two things (sanctions) were going to
happen regardless of whether or not he
has the complete report in hand."
NCAA spokeswoman Jane Jankowski
said the organization would not com-
ment on the sanctions. But she said it is
appropriate and common for schools to
come up with their own punishments.
"Universities do frequently hand
down their own penalties, and our
(investigating) committee considers that
and can adopt those sanctions, as well as
add other penalties," she said.
Yudof said the NCAA is supposed to
have an infraction hearing next spring
and could issue sanctions then or wait
until the fall.

Continued from Page 10
Swistak said. "But we have to make sure we're .ready to'
play so that what happened last weekend doesn't happen
Center Mike Comrie, who has alreadyv racked up 1 2
points in only six games, said that this week the primary
challenge for the Wolverines will he to refocus and treat
the Yale game as though it were an end of the season con-
On a positive note, Michigan is once again at full
strength after playing short-handed the last three week-
Defenseman Bob Gassoff who didn't make the trip to
Alaska due to a concussion practiced yesterday and will
play this weekend.
Also, last Thursday Michigan goalie Josh Blackburn
who was injured two weeks ago in a fall, underwent
surgery to repair torn ligaments in his foot.
"The surgery is completed and everything went well,,
Berenson said.
"He has three screws in three toes and will be in a cast
for the next few weeks. Once he gets out of the cast, the
prognosis could change, but we're still looking at

Minnesota president Mark Yudof pulled the plug on the
Gopher's post-season this year due to allegations.

'M' cross country ready
for battle with Badgers


Continued from Page 10
The Badger-Wolverine cross
country rivalry is comparable to the
ferocity of a Michigan-Ohio State
football game.
One team may appear more domi-
nant during the season, but when the
Badgers and Wolverines toe the line
in the last weekend of October, all
bets are off.
"We're not afraid of them by any
means," junior John Butsic said.
"We're about where we need to be in
terms of training and we've got a
solid shot at it."
Wisconsin returns all seven run-
ners from last year's second place
The Wolverines lost both of their
front runners from last season, but
have been revitalized by the emer-
gence of seniors Cantin and Steve

We're not afraid of
them by any means.
- John B
Michigan cross country runne
Lawrence and underclassmen Mike
Wisniewski and Mark Pilja.
But, while Michigan has been con-
tent to race the varsity in every race
this season, the Badgers have been a
little lax in laying all the cards on the
"They don't race a lot," Cantin
said. "You try to look them up on the
web and maybe four or five of their
top seven show up in the results."
A crafty tactic, but Cantin insists
the Wolverines are unshaken.
"This team is without limits," he
said. "We want to keep a low profile,

but we know what we are
capable of - we want to win
Big Tens.
"We try to focus on what
we're doing, and in terms of
utsic workouts, we've been solid."
r in The hardest part of the sea-
son, the Wolverines' monstrous,
100-mile a week training regi-
ment is over. Now the fun starts.

Oct. 30 Nov. 20
Oct. 30 Nov. 6
Nov. 13 Dec. 4

.Nov. 13
Oct. 30 Nov. 13
Dec. 4

-'Il-i ----'



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off kPI k VVI tog W-Woll-I

What Aboui
A Career
In Banking


The Department of Philosophy
The University of Michigan
T he Tanner Lente On Human Values
Helen Vendler
Arthur Kingsley Porter University Professor
Harvard University
Whitman on Lincoln: Aspects of Value
Friday, October 29, 4:00 p.m.
Rackham Auditorium, 915 East Washington Street
Symposium On The Tanner Lecture
Director and Professor of Music
University of Oklahoma

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