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November 13, 2000 - Image 10

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The Michigan Daily, 2000-11-13

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2B - The Michigan Daily - SportsMonday - November 13, 2000

CLUBSPORTSWEEKLY
Edited by Jeff Phillps
Women's hockey freezes Buffalo
3-0, continues winning streak

By Courtney Lewis
F or the Daily
Meghan Collier has been a huge
force for the Michigan women's
hockey club all season, and this
weekend was no different. The soph-
more forward scored four goals as her
team dominated Buffalo 6-I on
Friday and 3-0 Saturday.
"When she's on the ice the other
team has to adjust to make sure she
┬░doesn't do anything," Michigan
-coach Hal Krenkel said. "She played
great last season, but she's stepped up
even more this year."
She earned two of her team-leading
13 goals in Friday's win. In the sec-
ond game of the series Michigan was
brimming with confidence and real-
ized the team just had to play a solid
game to continue its unbeaten streak.
Collier opened the scoring
Saturday night with a shorthanded
goal from Silvi Berger five minutes
into the second period. Junior Erica
Nashar banged in a rebound 4:15
later to give the Wolverines a 2-0
lead.
Collier's second goal of the night
came less than a minute into third
frame. Racing through the Buffalo
zone, she faked left, shot right and
sealed the win.
While the game was highlighted by
offensive performances, Michigan
played stellar defense as well.
Christine Granger was solid in goal,
looking especially sharp in the first
period, which allowed the team to
play aggressively.

"Christine and Dana have been
amazing so far this year. When we get
great goaltending we know we can
give up a few shots and they won't go
in," Krenkel said.
The outstanding play of Meghan
Collier has been essential to
Michigan's success, but Krenkel
thinks cohesiveness and a balanced
scoring attack have been the key.
"All three lines have gelled togeth-
er," Krenkel said. "They're all on the
same wave length and they play
together as one unit."
This was Michigan's fourth victory
over Buffalo in less than a month, and
the Freeze showed signs of frustra-
tion.
"After we got ahead by three goals
they tried to get a few moral victories
by knocking us down," Krenkel said.
In Friday's win, Colleen Brophy
also contributed two goals, and
Jackie Neal and Stacey Kilarski tal-
lied one each. Senior goaltender
Dana Aronson provided a steady per-
formance as well.
The team faces Western Michigan
next weekend. Though the Broncos
are a more offensive team, they don't
play well from behind so Michigan
will again try to get the early lead.
Krenkel said an extra source of
motivation for the 8-0 Wolverines
will be the quest to remain undefeat-
ed.
"It gives us a lot more to work for
with that zero" in the loss column,
Krenkel said. "The streak is probably
20 games with last season, so we
don't want to lose."

AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East
Miami
NY Jets
Indianapolis
Buffalo
New England
Central
Tennessee
Balimore
Pittsburgh
Jacksonville
Cincinnati
Cleveland
West
Oakland
Kansas City
Denver
Seattle
San Diego
NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East
N.Y. Giants
Philadelphia
Washington
Arizona
Dallas
Central
Minnesota
Detroit
Tampa Bay
Green Bay
Chicago
West
St. Louis
New Orleans
Carolina
Atlanta
San Francisco

W
7
5
6
2
2 1
W
8
5
3
2
2
8
WI
5
5
3
3

L T
2 0
3 0
3 0
4 0
7 0
L T
1 0
4 0
4 0
6 0
7 0
8 0
L T
1 0
4 0
4 0
7 0
9 0

Pct PF PA
.778 200 11t9
.667 208 193
.667 256 198
.556 179 186
.2227156 187
Pct PF PA
.889 181 125
.600 167 105
.556 137 93
.333 165 207
.222 87 194
.200 101 233
Pct PF PA
.889 256 172
.556 243 215
.556 268 201
.300 157 239
.000 145 236
Pct PF PA
.778 168 115
.600204 147
.600185 158
.333 147 246
.333 204 213
Pct PF PA
.875 197 178
.556 169 187
,556 232 152
.375 168 167
.222 137 226
Pct PF PA
.875 330 252
.667 183 142
.375 156 129
.300 176 277
.200253 323

Yesterday's Results
BuFALo 20. Chicago 3
r)ALLAS 23. Cincinnat 6
Baltimore 24., suss23
Philadelphia 26. P s~,2
CIrVrisrNO 19. N(,,. England 11
Drrmw 13. Atlanta n
Mav E nm\ 31. Anizona 1.4
New Oleans 20. CARcurA 10
Seattle 28. JAcKSoNvUE 21
SaN FRA~cvcac21. Kansas City 7
Denver 30. NY Jars 23
SATTL 17. San Deigo 15
OAKAND 49. Kansas City 31
Carolina at ST Louis, inc.
Bye week Jacksonville
Tonight's game
Oakland at Denver 9 p.m.
Sunday's games
Detroit at N.Y. Giants, 1
Tampa Bay at CHI S.1.
Indianapolis at GE: i)Ba,. I
Ceveand at T 1asE..
Buffalo AT KANSAS CITY. I
Carolina at Minnesota. 1
Cincinnati at NEw ENGLAND. 1
Oakland PATNw EORLEANS. 1
Arzona at PHI~aoELPMA. 1
San Diego at DENT r . 4:05
N.Y. Jets atis :,4: 4:05
Atlantat at S --Fi-c 4n. 405
Dallas at BALTIMoRE. 4:05
Next Monday's game
Washington at ST. Louis. 9

Who: Craig Murray
Hometown: Penticton, British Columbia
Position: Center

Sport: Hockey
Year: Junior

Why: Came into the weekend with two career goals in 46 games.
Finished the weekend with two goals and two assists in Michigan's
weekend series with Ferris State,
Background: Drafted by the Montreal Canadiens in 1998. Scored 97
points in 57 games in Juniors two years ago.

ATHLETE OF THE WEEK

,p

Murray

I
IV

0.

NBA STANDINGS
EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division

L
2
4
4
6
6

w
7
5
5
3
2
W
7
6
3
3
2

L
1
4
5
7
L
1
3
5
7
8

Philadelphia
New York
Miami
New Jersey
Orlando
Boston
Washington
Central Divisioni
Cleveland
Indiana
Charlotte
Toronto
Detroit
Chicago
Milwaukee
Atlanta

W
7
5
3
3
3
2
2
W
5
4
4
4
2
1
1
0

Pct GB
1.000 --
.714 2
.500 3.5
.500 3.5
.429 4
.333 4.5
.250 5.5
Pct GB
.833 -
.667 1
.571 1.5
.571 1.5
.286 3.5
.167 4
.167 4
.000 5.5
Pct GB
.833 -~
.714 .5
.667 1
.571 1.5
.429 2.5
.429 2.5
.333 3
Pct GB
.857 -
.714 .5
.667 1
.500 2.5
.333 3.5
.286 4
.200 4

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
Pittsburgh 9
NY Rangers 8
Philapdelphia 6
NY Islanders 6
NewvJersey 6
Northeast Division
W
Ottawa 9
Toronto 9
Buffalo 8
Boston 6
Montreal5
Southeast Division
Carolina 5
Tampa Bay 5
Washington 3
Atlanta 2
Florida!
WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
WI
St. Louis 1.1
Detroit 9
Nashville 6
Ch Cago 5
Coiumbus 5
Northwest Division
W
Colorado 12
Vancouver 8
Edmonton 9
Calgary 5
Minnesota 4
Pacific Division
W L
Phoenix 9
San Jose 10
Los Angeles 9
Dallas 8
Anaheim 6

L T
5 2
7 0
7 4
62
7 3
T 1
4 4
62
4 1
8 2
10 2

RT Pts
0 20
0 16
0 16
1 25
0 15
RI Pts
0 22
0 20
1 18
1 15
0 12
RT Pts
O 13
1 12
1 12
O 10
3 9

GF
52
55
43
34
55

L
8
8
s
6

1
5
6
4

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Midwest Division
WI
Utah 5
San Antonio 5
Dallas 4
Vancouver 4
Houston 3
Minnesota 3
Denver 2

GA
45
d3
34
33
62
GA
50
61
52
43
42
GA
27
41
37
53
53
GA
30
49
51
48
47
GA
35
50
51
33
63

L T
2 3
5 1
4 5
9 1
10 1
LT
2 3
5 3
8 2
9 3
10 3

RT
0
1
1
2
1

Pts
25
20
18
13
12

Pacific Division
Phoenix
Sacramento
Portland
LA Lakers
LA Clippers
Seattle
Golden State

W
6
4
3
2
2
2

RI Pts
0 27
1 20
0 20
1 14
0 11
RI Pts
0 23
0 22
0 22
1 18
2 17

L
3
.3
6
4
7

I
5
2
4
3

AP PHOTO
Lions safety Kurt Schulz loses his helmet while corralling Atlanta's Terance Mathis yesterday.
Lewis dominates Tua; wants to put Tyson 'to rest'

Yesterday's games
DETROI 101. Seattle 92
LA Clippers at DENVER. inc.
Orlandopat GOLDN STAT. inc.
Dallas at SAcRAMENro. inc.
Houston at LA LAKERS. inc.
Today's games
Portland at Ntw JERSEY. 7:30 p.m.
Dallas at LA CLIPPERs, 10:30 p.m.

Yesterday's games
Los Aneles 4 NY LA l:3s t
T. \MiA 6",v 5. Washington 2
Edmonton 4. Cowesous 2
InFRosTo 7. Boston 1
Minnesota 3. CAWiRy 2
Cyicaico 4. Anaheim 2
San Jose at VAtNCOUVER. NC.
Today's games
Ottawa at AT AV, A :30 P.m,.

Tonight
W Basketball vs. Houston Jaguars, 7 p.m. (exhibition)
Friday, Nov. 17
Women's Swim/Diving vs. Texas, 3 p.m. (non-scoring)
Men's Swim/Diving vs. Texas 6 p.m.
Women's Basketball vs. Louisiana Tech 7 p.m.
Men's Basketball at Oakland,,7 p.m.
Volleyball at Minnesota, 7 p.m.
Ice Hockey vs..Alaska-Fairbanks 7:35 p.m.
Saturday. Nov.18
W Swim/Diving vs. Texas and Michigan State, 9 a.m.
Football at Ohio State, Noon
M Swim/Diving vs. Texas, Noon
volleyball at Iowa, 7 p.m.
Ice Hockey vs. Alaska-Fairbanks, 7:05 p.m.
Wrestling at Michigan State Open (unattached)
Sunday, Nov. 19
W Basketball vs. Washington, 2 p.m.
Wrestling at Michigan State Open (unattached)

MICHIGANNOES

LAS VEGAS (AP) - It was the
David Tua- Show until the bell rang.
Then it was all Lennox Lewis.
A sellout crowd at Mandalay Bay
came to see a brawl, but what they
got was a superb tactical perfor-
mance by the IBF-WBC heavy-
weight champion as Lewis scored a
one-sided decision Saturday night.
After dominating the fight, Lewis
then closed the show sounding like a
Muhammad Ali imitator in a Las
Vegas lounge act.
"If Tyson wants to come to test,
I'll put him to rest; Lennox Lewis is
the best," said Lewis, who hopes to
fight former undisputed champion
Mike Tyson sometime next year.
Tyson has said he will not fight
again, an announcement met with
great skepticism in the boxing world.

Tua came into the ring to the
sound of a conch shell being blown,
the earsplitting beat of Samoan
drums.
Mullen, Savard to be inducted
to Hockey Hall of Fame
TORONTO (AP) - Two of the
most prolific offensive players of their
era take their place among hockey's
immortals Monday when Denis
Savard and Joe Mullen are enshrined
in the Hall of Fame.
Also being inducted is long-time
hockey administrator Walter Bush Jr.,
who was elected in the builder catego-
"y..
Both Savard and Mullen are mem-
bers of the NHL's 1.000-point club and
were thought to lack the size needed to
compete at hockey's highest level.

Thomas, eight others, up
for Doak Walker award
Michigan senior running back
Anthony Thomas is a semifinalist for
the 2000 Doak Walker award, given to
the top running back in college football.
Thomas joins Nebraska's Dan
Alexander, Northwestern's Damian
Anderson, Auburn's Rudi Johnson,
Western Michigan's Robert Sanford,
Oregon State's Ken Simonton, Texas
Christian's LaDainian Tomlinson and
San Jose State's Deonce Whitaker as
players eligible for the award.
Past Michigan finalists for the award
are Jon Vaughn in 1990 and Tshimanga
Biakabatuka in 1995. The three final-
ists for this year's award will be decid-
ed on Thursday. Nov. 30.
Thomas has rushed for 1,390 yards
on 223 carries and has scored 15 touch-
downs this season. In addition, Thomas

ranks 11th in the nation in scoring and
is second in the Big Ten.
The award will be announced on
Dec. 7.
Epstein a finalist for Ray *
Guy punting award
Michigan junior punter Hayden
Epstein will compete with ten other,
finalists for the 'Ray Guy Award,
given this season innaugurally to the
best punter in college football.
On the season, Epstein has aver-
aged 41.7 yards per punt after 39
Punts.
For his career, Epstein carries a
40.8-yard average for 80 punt
Epstein ranks second in MichigaP
history behind Monte Robbins, who
played from 1984-87 and averaged
42.8 yards per punt.
The winner of the Ray Guy Award
will be announced or, Dec. 7

I

Pizza is NOT

a FOOD GROUP

- A Student's Guide to Healthy Eating
,I've heard all the 6torie6 about gaining the "Frehman t5" in college. Before college I ate pretty well and kept healthy playing aport6, but it'
much harder to keep up the good habit6 at 6chool. How can I eat healthy on campus?
Lia T., Boston University.

10

Hi Lisa,
This is a great question that affects a lot of
women at the college level, whether they
are freshmen or seniors. Although you
shouldn't spend too much time obsessing
about your diet, here are some simple things
to remember when you sit down to a meal
or grab a snack:
X Don't skip meals (including breakfast).
Grab a granola bar, a container of yogurt,
or a bagel if you don't have time to sit
down and eat. Running on empty is bad
for your metabolism and can adversely
affect your ability to concentrate. In fact,
eating five or six small meals (instead of
two or three big ones) each day will
increase your metabolism and help your
body burn calories even if you're just sit-
ting in class!
X Remember that fad diets don't work. Even
if everyone in the dorm swears that the
all-broccoli diet is the fast track to skinny
thighs, remember that it's never a good
idea to deprive your body of any food
group. Eating in moderation is the key to
a healthy diet.

X A hamburger doesn't have to be a guilty
pleasure. Red meat can be a healthy part
of your diet as long as you don't eat it
every day. Try turkey burgers or chicken
tacos as an alternative.
X Try to have some low fat or skim milk
once a day. Women are particularly in
need of calcium during their college years
to build bone mass and avoid osteoporosis
(weak bones) later in life. If you don't
want to drink a glass of milk, remember
that yogurt or milk on your cereal counts
as well.
X Always grab a piece of fruit or carror stick
when you're leaving the dining hall. Even
if you don't want it right away, keep it in
your room or backpack for a snack. Keep
low-fat snacks like pretzels, graham
crackers, trail mix, or raisins in you room
for late night munchies so you won't be
as likely to order pizza or raid the
candy machine.
X Finally, there will be plenty of opportuni-
ties for late-night ice cream, between-

./.. '.

t

i i

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