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October 05, 2000 - Image 12

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-10-05

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12A - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, October 5, 2000

MEN
Continued from Page 12A
corner kick sailed long, it was headed
back into the box and Turpin found him-
self in the right place at the right time.
He got his head on the ball and sent it
toward the goal line, but a swarm of
opposing defender's cleared the shot.
"The ball was right there, and I had the
chance," Turpin said. "We had a lot of
chances and took it to them all night, we
just weren't able to finish"

Finally, with 1:16 remaitning,
Robinson cauht hthe Western Mici 'an
defense sleeping. On a direct kick lie
beat Smith on a shot to the near post.
The game headed to overtime and
after 19:34 of play Michigan put the
game away. Freshman Tom Gritter snuck
a shot under the diving goalkeeper's arm.
"The ball sailed over the defenders
head and came down right on my foot. I
just concentrated on putting the ball in
the back of the net," Gritter said. "It
makes for a great win."

Top teams want to avoid upset bug

WOMEN
Continued from Page 11A
Michigan had It corner kicks.
Finally, with five minutes left in the
I-I tie, Wilson beat Oakland goalkeep-
er Sarah Buckland to the right corner
of the goal, giving Michigan a 2-I lead.
The tie-breaking goal was Wilson's
second of the day.
With Oakland desperately trying to
tie the game with five minutes left,
Michigan's dynamic offense struck
again. Only 22 seconds after Wilson's
goal, forward Abby Crumpton accept-
ed a Stephanie Chavez feed and rifled a
shot past Buckland for Michigan's
clinching goal.
For Michigan, the nail-biter was not
totally unexpected. The Wolverines had

not experienced much success outside
of conference play, going 2-3.
"We knew Oakland would come out
hard," Rademacher said. "Our non-
conference games are key."
Sunday, Michigan takes on its sec-
ond intrastate rival, Michigan State (2-
2-1 Big Ten, 7-2-2 overall). The
Wolverines sit one game behind first
place Penn State (4-0, 10-2-1) in the
conference.
Despite the enormity of the Oct. 13
showdown with No. 6 Penn State, the
Wolverines are savvy enough not to
overlook a fired-up rival in Michigan
State.
"The Penn State game will definite-
ly be a big game, but if we lose to
Michigan State, it's not going to mat-
ter," Wilson said.

By Adam McQueen
For the Daily
The Big Ten enters the third week of
conference play following a wild week-
end of shock-
ing upsets Across the
Minnesota,
Penn State and D lE
Northwestern
all used the underdog role to their advan-
tage.
This week has a number of key games
that will set the tone for the rest of the
season. With upsets proving to be com-
monplace this year, it will take some
unbelievable performances to raise eye-
brows.
No. 7 Oto STAT (4-0, 1-0) Ar No.
22 WIscONsIN (3-2, 0-2): Wisconsin
looks to rebound this week after losing
its second-straight game in the closing
moments. The undefeated Buckeyes
will be in Madison this Saturday plan-
ning to continue their winning ways
after a bye week. If Wisconsin loses, it
will run their losing streak to three,
something the Badgers haven't seen
since the 1997 season.
Michael Bennett's rushing skills will

be tested this week by the talented Ohio
State defensive line.
The aptly named "Silver Bullet"
defense leads the Big Ten in rush
defense, allowing only 92 yards per
game. Wisconsin coach Barry Alvarez
will have to dig deep into his playbook
to find offense after a poor perfor-
mance against Michigan last week.
Ohio State junior quarterback Steve
Bellisari will look to his talented
receiving corps of Reggie Germany
and Ken-Yon Rambo for some big
plays against the Wisconsin defense.
Rambo - who, at 190 pounds, is no
match for Stallone - is eyeing his sec-
ond 100-yard receiving game of the
season.
The Badgers will remain in a state of
depression and let another fiercely con-
tested game slip away.
Ohio State 24, Wisconsin 21
INDIANA (2-2, 1-0) AT No. 24
NoRTHWESTERN (4-1, 2-0): The upstart
Wildcats return home this week after
two upset victories on the road, earning
them a national ranking for the first
time in more than three years. The
Northwestern spread offense has kept
defenses guessing all year.
Antwaan Randle-El leads the
Indiana offense into battle after he
rushed for 187 yards and two touch-
downs last week against Iowa. He'll
need some help from junior tailback
Levron Williams if the Hoosiers want

to post some big numbers in Saturday's
game.
Indiana's defense has been anything
but stellar and will struggle to contain
Damien Anderson, who ran for 219
yards and added two long touchdowns
in the Wildcats' win over Michigan
State last weekend.
In a game that looks to be an offen-
sive showcase, expect to see a plethora
of points. Northwestern will rise to the
occasion again and continue its
Cinderella season.
Northwestern 45, Indiana 31
PNN STATE (2-4, 1-1) AT
MINNEsoTA (3-2. 1-1): Riding high
after an emotional win over Purdue, Joe
Paterno and his Nittany Lions look to
continue their newfound success
against the Golden Gophers.
Minnesota enters the game coming
off of a huge win against fading
Illinois. Newly promoted starting quar-
terback Travis Cole will lead the
Gophers offense, which is focused
around the running of Tellis Redmon.
Redmon piled up 300 total yards and
tore apart the Illinois defense last week.
Paterno might love to put a helmet on
and stick the Minnesota offense him-
self, but Florida State is the only team
in the nation that utilizes aged players.
Joe Pa will have to rely on another
valiant effort by his defense to get the
win.
Penn State 24, Minnesota 23

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THIS WEEKEND IN
MICHIGAN ATHLETICS
ICE BREAKERMEN
HOCKEY TOURNAMENT

0 G TOP COMPETITION
OCT. 26TH $1,000 WINNER TA KES ALL
CALL 487-1110 TO ENTER

DAILY SCOR BOARD
MILB Ploffs '
Yesterday's games
seatiei 5. CinoW wHITE Sox 2
(Sattle leads sres 20)
Sa Fan~sco 5.NYM2t
(Elam'slead sres 1 ) . .i
NY Yankeesdat 0 , Dinc.
(Oakland leads ser es 10)
Today's games
Atlnsa Glawss2v 1 -9 ats 5.rLousi Ki1.e,20t.),
405 pi. . ois lemds eies 1-0}
NY Mvi(Litlr,168) at05 us A FNciso{Estes .
Shoegate scandal extends
to Badger basketball team
MADISON (AP) - Wisconsin sus-
pended three basketball players, includ-
ing two from its Final Four team, for
eight games on yesterday for receiving
unadvertised discounts at a shoe store
Maurice Linton and Trvon Davis
and women's player Krista Bird mus@
sit out eight games, close their accounts
at the store and repay more than $500
in benefits each received to retain their
eligibility, the school said.
Another 37 athletes who received
extra benefits at the store in Black
Earth won't miss any games. But they
must close their accounts and repay the
amount of the extra benefit to a local
charity.
Sixteen of those athletes who
received benefits of between $100 and
S299 also must perform 24 hours of
community service. -
The university's action yesterday
brings the number of Badger athletes
disciplined for receiving s bstania
discounts on shoes and clothing at the
Fighting Irish insert
freshman as quarterback
SOUTH BEND, Ind. (U-WIRE) -
Less than 20 days after reporters gath-
ered around Gary Godsey, asking him'
any question imaginable, after "In
Godsey We Trust" T-shirts wee plenti-
ful around campus, and after the 6-
foot-7 quarterback led the Iinsh to a
last-second victory over Purdue, he
walked silently away from practice
Monday.
The media's new favorite subject is
Matt LoVecchio, the 6-foot-2 freshman
signal caller from New Jersey
All three local television sports per-
sonalities and several newspaper beat-
writers surrounded LloVecchio after
Monday's two-hour practice.
How times have changed.
Though coach Bob Davie has made
no official statement on who:will start
against Stanford, all public indications
point toward LoVecchio being at thuW
helm.
On numerous occasions since the
Michigan State game, Davie has allud-
ed to the offense slack of production
this season and the need to diversify a
stagnant scheme.
The Irish rank second-to-last in the
nation in passing offense (9.5yard
per game) and 106th out of 114
Division I-A teams in total offens.
(249.ysards per game).
Student in Buffalo sends
threatening e-mails tojone
BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP) -The FBIt
investigating a college student who'
allegedly e-mailed death threats t
track star Marion Jones during th.
Olympics.
An 18-year-old man, whose name '
being withheld, has been suspende
front Fredonia State because f [Me
sages sent to Jones, her husband, sh
putter C.J. Hunter and at least one
other family member.
A decision on whether to file erim

nal charges could be made within a fec
weeks, said First Assistant U.57
Antorney Kathleen M. Mehltretter~
"We've determined that the threat -
not a viable threat, there's no dahyci t
Ms. Jones;'the prosecutor said. W
are doing our routine investigation tq
determine who sent the threat and thei
level of culpability."
Neither Jones nor her representative
could immediately be reached for coni4
ment. ;
Hernandez leads Giants
to 5-1 win over Mets
SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -Liv4
Hernandez was his usual postseasOn
self. Barry Bonds was a different mar
Hernandez held the Mets to five hit$
over 7 2-3 innings and Bonds fought
back his playoff demons with an RBI
triple and a key single as the San
Francisco Giants beat New York 5-
yesterday in the opener of their -
division series.
Ellis Burks hit a three-run homer
the Giants gave both manager Dusr
Baker and Pacific Bell Park their firt
postseason wists. The new park even
played a role in she victory: Bonds'
triple took a fortuitous bounce off a low
wall in right, while Burks' homer hit
the foul pole in left.
MARINERs 5, WHITE Sox 2: Pail
Abbott pitched like a playoff veteran
and Seattle's bullpen was nearly unhit,
table once again. That's why the road-
tough Mariners are headed home Wit .
2-0 lead over the Chicago White Sox
their division series.
Shutting down Frank Thom and
Chicago's high-scoring offdnse for, i
second straight game, the Mariners
beat the White Sox 5-2 yesterday
putting the team with the AL's best reg-
ular-season record on the verge of S
quick exit.°
hGame 3 in the best-of-five series .s
tomorrow at Safeco Field in Seattle.

r

MONDAY
NI GHT
....ow

#4 FIELD HOCKEY
Oct. 6 vs. N'western 4pm
Oct 7 vs. C Mchiqan 1pm
.' Iisdnht .1)n1. cd. OrAa f'i ld

Oct. 6
vs. Colgate
8:30 pm.

Oct. 7
3rd place 5pm
Chmphp 8:30 s 3pm
Yost Ice
- i Arena

#25 MICHIGAN VOLLEYBALL Oct 7th 7pm
*ROC THE HOUE {sN
vs. #11 Penn State
9 Oct. 6th vs. Indiana 7pm
_ *FIRST 400 FANS RECEIVE All Home games e 10/8/0 .
FREE ROCK THE HOUSE at Cliff Keen Arena
For more info. on Michigan Athletics visit ingoblue.comi

University Activities Center
www.umich.edu/-uac
BALLROOM DANCING
Wed: 7-9 pm, Oct. 18-Nov. 22
Thurs. 7-9 pm, Oct. 19-Nov. 23
Price: $62/Couple
BARTENDING
Mon: 5:30-7:30 pm, Oct. 16-Nov. 20
Tues: 5:30-7:30 pm, Oct. 17-Nov. 21
Wed: 5:30-7:30 pm, Oct. 18-Nov. 22
Thurs. 5:30-7:30 pm, Oct. 19-Nov. 23
Price: $50
*HENNA
Mon: 7-9 pm, Oct. 16-Nov. 20
Price: $42
BRIDGE
Tues: 8-10 pm, Oct. 17-Nov. 23

Mini-Courses
Fall 2000
* New Classes
CPR/FIRST AID
Thurs: 7-10 pm, Oct. 18-Nov. 23
Price: $52
MASSAGE-Extended Two Extra Weeks!!
Mon: 8-10 pm, Oct. 16-Dec. 4
Price: $76
* MIDDLE-EASTERN DANCE
Wed: 6-8 pm, Oct. 18-Nov 22
Price: $45
MEDITATION
Mon: 7-10 pm, Oct. 16-Nov. 6
Price: $5

*TAROT CARD READING
Mon: 6-7 pm, Oct. 16-Nov. 20
Price: $25
SIGN LANGUAGE
Wed: 6-7 pm, Oct. 18-Nov. 22
Wed: 7-8 pm, Oct. 18-Nov. 22
Price: $40
SWING DANCING
Mon: 7-9 pm, Feb. 21-Apr. 3
Wed: 7-9 pm, Feb 16 - Mar. 29
Price: $80/couple
YOGA- Extended Two Extra Weeks!!
Mon: 6-8 pm, Oct. 16 - Dec. 4
Price: $76

Price: $5

Mini-Courses are non-credit classes offered through the University Activities Center (UAC) and the Michigan Union. Classes
run weekly in the Union from October 16 through November 23 (except massage and yoga). Registration runs from October
9 till classes begin, at the Michigan Union Ticket Office. Call 763-TKTS. No mail-in registration. Refunds only if class is
cancelled. Questions? Call the UAC office at 763-1107.

For schedule of classes see: www.umich.edu/-uac/mini-courses.

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