100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

September 22, 1999 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1999-09-22

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.


.coreboard ,.
AMERICAN LEAGUE Kansas City at
Cleveland 6. SEATTLE, inc.
* ROIT 1 Minnesota at
WYORK 3, OAKLAND, inc.
Chicago 1. Tampa Bay at
BOSTON 3, ANAHEIM, inc.
Toronto O
Baltimore at NATIONAL LEAGUE
TEXAS. inc FLORIDA 5,
Montreal 3 {Game 1:

FLORiDA 4.
Montreal 0 (Game 2,
Houston 6.
PITTSBURGH 3
ATLANTA 2.
New York 1
St. Loucisat
CHICAGO. inc.
Cncnnat at
SAN DiEGO, inc.

n -
,-
.
L
Yb H 4 A1... m ?l
. , _ ,
Y C
!' l

Tracking 'M' recruits
Ste e Bel of The Pank has confirmed that
an bsketb recruting taet Arthur Johnson
\ebl committd t o MisouiMciiicnno
foeusonpots nde ron nd TJ. Cumming.
Wednesday
September 22, 1999 9

Around the Horn
*Jayne' -
drcam.
beating
fter returning home from his
Badgers' 17-12 loss to
'incinnati. Ron Dayrie had prob-
lems. ie walked to his apartment door
and dropped the keys on the threshold.
He sighed.
Man, whats wrong with me?, he
thought. I used to be The Man. I was
*pposed to cone here and take these
guys places. He looked at the Rose
Bowl ring on his finger. He took it off
to look at it. Looks like this is the on/v
one o fthese 1 get.
He dropped it. Sigh.
He picked up the football he had
been carrying around, to get a better
feel for it. He tucked it under his arm
and went for a walk.
He had no where in particular to go,

Stickers open Big
Ten season at State

By Michael Kern
The No. 12 Michigan field hockey
team kicks off Big Tn play tonight in
Spartan Stadiutm aainst in-state ri al
No. I Michigan State
"We get really pumped up for games
like this because of thai natural riahr'
sophomore Catherinc Foreman said.
"It's rcaly important that wxe wiin this
gamc because the liTln is go mg to be
so close this xear.,'
This y ear's miatchup is critical for
both teams, dlue to their high rankings
and because it start> the Bigz Tn season
The Spartais rolled oxer Central
Micehugan last Saturday, 7-i, improxving
their winnng streak to three games and
upping their record to 6- 1
While the Wolxerines have relied on
their veteran defense this season to w in
close Uames, Michigan State has been
keyed to victory by an offense that has
recorded 29 goals in just seven games.
Central to the Michigoan State attack
are two players that travel to IEast
Lansing from across the ocean.
Golfers re
p41r

Sophomore midfielder Sanne xan
Nouhuys and sophomore forward
Maleen Tlip - both from The
Netherlands are Michian State's
twxo leading scorers this season.
"(oreign players) a1e becoming the
trend in the Big Ten" said Fioreman,
wxho hails for- ustralia. "It's seems
like cecry team in the 1 Ten has one'
\Van Notihuy has alrcady scored 10
times this s 'ason to lead the team. And
Tuip's fixve goals and six assists make
her the team's second-heading scorer.
"O(ur defense is strong because we
are rettrningic evrone fronm last year,
senior midfielder I rca Wicdder said.
"We're reacy for them
Michigan x won 3- 1 on the road
against Syracuse on Sunday, improving
to 4-3 The Wolerines hope that they
can carry over the momentum of that
victory to tonight's game.
"It really got our confidence back
up,- Widder said "Ihe weekend before
(against James Madison and 'Virginia)
was really tough, but we're back on
track now"
are for State

d found himself
Camp Randall
Stadium. lie
dropped the foot-
ball. Man
Picking it up,
he thought about
Michigan, this
week's opponent.
He remembered
the Badgers' two
sses to the
olverines since
he had been at
Wisconsin He had

Rick
Freeman
FTEEFAN O
TEPREss

_i e .

Id( Alp"

;,7

By Jodie Kaufman
Daily Sports Writer
The Michigan women'st
ished I10th this weekend
Northern Invitational a
Coach Kathv Teichcrt sai
tions were great, but the1
play as well as I thought x(
T-he Wolxerines scored-
holes, but Bess Bowers
Wicks had the most succes
for 28th place with a tota

Wicks finished in 38th place with a
three-day total of 238.
golf team fin- Sophomore Stephanie Bezilla said,
in the Lady "the team has definitely made strides
t Wisconsin. since last year you can tell all of us have
d, "the condi- worked really hard." The team complet-
team did not ' ed the tournament with a total of 966
e'd play." comprised of scores 325, 324. 317.
high oi many Michigan is currently qualifyifig for
and IeAnna the Mary Fossumi Invitational
s. Bowers tied Tournament, this weekend in East
al of 236 and Lansing.

Catherine Foreman (right) knows firsthand the intensity of the Michigan-Michigan State rivalry. Tonights match at Spartan
Stadium will kick off the Big Ten season for the Wolverines.

been impotent in each one. He remem-
bered his ankle hurt in 1997, and he had
an ear infection last year. lie had
amt~assed a total of 53 yards in last year's
game, and the papers ate him up.
:He imagined what a Heisman with
his name on it would look like. He
jjagined standing up, all proud at the
owntown Athletic Club and hearing
the words "From the University of
Wisconsin, Ron Dayne."
;Instead, he just heard: "Hey Ron."
'Am I s/eepwalking? he thought to
hitnself. He heard it again, authoritative
arid deep.
"Down here."
He walked toward the voice
"Man, why you beating yourself up?"
ofigure asked. "You have to believe
' 11 ourself" By now Ron was standing
next to him.
"Who are you?" he asked.
"Never mind. We don't have time for
that. You want to finally beat Michigan,
rightt? You might not leave here with a
Hpisman, you might not get another Big
Ten ring, but you want to beat those
gys, don't you?
tYou want more than that one guy's
rcbrd you beat Saturday, right?"
* "Uhhh ... yeah."
SSon, when I was your age, I hated
Tichigan as much as you do now. I
wated to beat them so bad I could taste
it, wanted to beat them so-
,-Who'd you play for?"
w'Hey I said we don't have time. Do
you want to beat them or do you want
to-use some lame excuse again?"
"Hey man, I was dizzy, My ear hurt.
And4 my ankle..."
" "Listen, Ron. You may not know who
I , but I know who you are. Old run-
ning backs, we look out for each other.
A'Id Ron, I want you to beat Michigan.
I did it three times in my four years."
"Uh, yeah, but ..."
"Ron. No buts. You're big enough to go
through people, but man.
r See FREEMAN, Page 10

Blue hocke y first in coaches' poll; writers disagree

By Stephanie Offen
Daily Sports Writer
DETROll I houuh conference
play doesn't begin until October, the
(CHA officially dropped the puck on
the 1999 season vesterdax at Joe Louis
Arena for its annual neclia press con-
ference.
Tle Wolvcrines. wxho claimed the
CCHA tournament championship last
season, stood atop this year's coaches
poll. time votes ahead of last year's
CC1-A regular-season champion,
Michigan State.
But the Spartans capture the jour-
nalists' attention, barely beatinu out
Michigan for first place in the nedia
poll.

he Wolxcrincs and Spartans switched
spots at the top, while Notre Dame and
Ohio State f1ip-flopped at the tfur aind
fixe spots.
'hile the niedia and the coaches
appeared to be oii the same page iII
their predictions of this season's out-
come, the coaches were quick to stress
that the competitixve nature of the con-
fretnce means that a variety of teams
could succeed.
"You could spend four hours com-
pl~ing the poll or you could spend f'otur
days working on it," Notre Dam head
coach Dave Poulin said. 'That's how
tough this league is apd that's ihow
coipetitive things arc.
And it's that conmpetitive combina-
tion of talented teatlms that has helped
the C HA define itself as one o the

nation's most highly regarded and
respected conferences.
"T'his is a very strong and competi-
tixe leatue." Western Michigran coach
J.m11 Culhane said. "From top to bot-
tom, it is difficult to win a regular sea-
son or playoff championship. When we
play outside our league, our perfor-.
mances indicate that we are the pre-
mier league in college hockey"
Changing times: With the expansion
of the ('CHA to include Nebraska-
Omaha, the league will experience
scheduling changes.
Each ('CIA team was put in a clus-
ter, and will play each team in its clus-
ter four times. Michigan's group
includes Ohio State, Bowling Green
and Miami.
"This won't have a big bearing on

us," Michigani coach Red Berenson
said. "But it could have a bearing on
the overall schedule. We play Ohio
State, Miami and Bovling Green four
times, and another school could play
weaker teams and have an advantage
with a weaker schedule."
Since Michigan will only play some
teams twice, the Wolverines will not
receive home-ice advantage against
certain schools.
Michigan opens its CCHA schedule
facing Notre Dame in South Bend for a
two-game series. But the Fighting Irish
will not travel to Yost at all this season.
The expansion of the conference
will also change the CCH IA pLayoffs at
the end of the season. Instead of the
eight-team playoff format fromin previ-
ous seasons, two more teams will be

added to the race.
The top f'ive teams in the conference
will receive home-ice advantage. The top
three remaining seeds will get a second-
round bye, while the lowest two seeds
will compete in a play-in game.
Four-man system: This season the
CCIIA is adding a fourth referee for
select games only.
Under this system there will'be two
referees and two linesmen. With four
officials, presumably, they will be able to
see more of the ice and more of the action
-- especially the physical, behind-the-
play scrums that develop when the refer-
ce has turned his back and skated down'
the ice.
'he system will be implemented in
just 25 games, which includes nonconfeir
ence matChups.

The
almosti

order of the txo polls was
ideniCaL with two excentionis:

i

UllIILIJI 1\tL1AlILUIa T51tll lt"Lr y;ryy .ltir al.a. anrv y, .....f . vv.. .. ,

? :.
' '' / /
, ' ;
? x l r r
r<
" s S"
'
' t + F, MIM'# os'7 cuF rs+ a{awkr. ' ," ~ . ;iG 1'.:.
'
.
,
.
~?r ,i.
<,;:

4'r

Where it matters most.
As one of the world's leading diversified technology companies, we're breaking new
ground in everything from defense and commercial electronics, to aviation, to
engineering and construction. As a Raytheon employee, you'll contribute to the
development of exciting, revolutionary technology designed to make life better, easier,
and safer throughout the world. Such as dur STARS air traffic control system. And our
award-winning NightSight"m technology.
But it all starts with you. Your creativity. Your knowledge. And enthusiasm about the future. In
return, we offer exceptional training and professional development oportunities. A supportive,

* Aeronautical Engineering
" Chemical Engineering
* Civil Engineering and
Construction Management
* Computer Engineering

* Computer Science
" Electrical Engineering
" Finance/Accounting
* Human Resources
" Industrial and Labor Relations

* Management
" Marketing/Communications
* Math
® Mechanical Engineering
* Physics

Opportunities are available for exceptional students with the following malors.

Chck out our Website at ww.rayjobs.COmiCam puS for further mnformation
icluding a calendar of recruiting events. At Raytheon, we strive to be the employer of choice for a diverse workforce by
attracting, retaining, and recognizing the most talented, resourceful and creative people.

Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan