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October 12, 2001 - Image 14

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2001-10-12

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


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2B - The Michigan Daily - FOOTBALL SATURDAY - Friday, October 12, 2001

FOOTBALL SATURDAY
..PRODUCTION CREW
0ml ~O1TM Ucmgma, ouly
Jon Schwatta..........Football writers
Geoff Gagnon................................Editor in chief
Jon Schwartz............................Managing Editor
Marjorie Marshall.............................Photo Editor
John Pratt
The Associated Press....................Cover Photos
Courtney Morales..................Business Manager
Glenn Powlas..................Display Sales Manager
Ellen Gagnet, Julie Glaza,
Julie Lee, Kristin Nahhat,
Carrie Wozniak..............................Sales Staff
Vinh Nguyen....................Advertising Pmduction

Football Saturday
Year in, year out, Football Saturdays typify what makes Ann Arbor special.
That feeling of excitement as the game approachesjthat smell of bratwursts
cooking at every other tailgate; that mass of students, alumni and fans that
make Hoover Street impassible by car; that overbearing ecstacy of a late-game
drive by the Maize and Blue to lock up the win; that unending grief that results
from a last-second Purdue field goal to win the game - Fall Saturdays stop life
in the town and focus all eyes on Michigan Stadium.
Six or seven Saturdays each year last for 52 weeks. When that last game ends
and Michigan Stadium closes its doors for another season, fans get ready - be
it 38 or two weeks away - for another chance to sit in the bleachers, to feel
the mammoth structure shake, to pump their fists in the air and shout, at the
top of their lungs but a volume inaudible, "Hail! to the Victors, valiant!"
This year, like in years past, The Michigan Daily will bring you all that there is
to know and all that you want to know about Michigan football. We'll take you
to Seattle, to State College, to Iowa City, East Lansing and Madison. And if you
can't be there yourself, we'll be in Michigan Stadium, feeling the excitement,
smelling the tailgates and tying up Hoover Street. And when the day is done,
and Football Saturday turns into your average Sunday, we'll be telling you all
about it.

2001 MICHIGAN ROSTER

Te idijan Jatig

,1

2
3
4
5
6
7
8
9
12
13
14
15
16
17
17

Cato June FS
Todd Howard CB
Marquise Walker WR
David Underwood RB
Victor Hobson LB
Spencer Brinton QB
Walter Cross RB
Tyrece Butler WR
Brandon Williams CB
Larry Stevens DL
Andy Mignery QB
Ernest Shazor DB
John Navarre QB
Larry Foote LB
Sean Cassidy QB

A Sk .
right here in
AnnArbor
1C
'~" .z

18 Jermaine Gonzales QB
19 Ronald Bellamy WR
20 Michael Manning CB
20 Marlin Jackson CB
21 Jeremy LeSueur CB
22 Jon Shaw S
22 Ross Kesler WR
23 Chris Perry RB
24 Charles Drake DB
25 Hayden Epstein PK
26 Julius Curry SS
27 Calvin Bell WR
28 Anthony Jordan LB
28 Scott Panique FB
29 Aaron Richards WR
30 Tad Van Pelt DB
31 Zia Combs WR
32 Kolby Wells LB
33 Charles Young WR
34 Phil Brabbs PK
35 B.J. Askew FB
36 Brian Lafer WR
37 Zack Kaufman LB
38 Blake Nasif DB
38 Kevin Dudley FB
39 Evan Coleman DL
40 Eric Rosel TE
41 Timmy Bracken WR
42 John Spytek LB
43 Carl Diggs LB
44 Dave Armstrong FB
45 Phillip Brackins LB
46 Nick Upchurch WR
46 Ken Fremer K/P
49 Kirk Moundros FB
50 Joe Sgroi LB
51 Eric Brackins LB
52 Ross Mann S
53 Shantee Orr LB

6-1 224
5-10 187
6-3 212
6-0 225
6-1 244
6-5 225
5-11 213
6-3 206
5-11 183
6-3 265
6-3 229
6-4 215
6-6 242
6-1 237
6-4 207
6-2 209
6-0 199
6-2 202
6-1 182
6-1 200
6-0 199
6-2 194
6-1 235
6-1 204
6-2 212
6-0 200
6-1 192'
6-0 215
5-10 249
5-8 175
5-10 190
5-11 181
6-2 228
5-10 196
6-2 195
6-3 228
5-11 183
6-1 230
6-0 191
6-1 240
6-0 273
6-3 232
5-10 204
6-4 243
6-1 245
6-3 258
6-4 230
5-7 173
6-0 178
6-2 230.
5-11 213
6-2 236
6-1 220
6-1 250

55 Andy Christopfel OL 6-3

55 Jeremy Read LB
56 Lawrence Reid LB
57 Dave Pearson DL
58 Roy Manning LB
59 Joey Sarantos LB
60 Grant Bowman DL
61 Josh Blackman OL
62 Brody Killian LB
62 Courtney Morgan OL
63 Derek Bell OL
63 P.J. Cwayna LB
64 Jeff Gaston OL
64 Stephen Baker DL
65 Leo Henige OL
67 Matt Lentz OL
68 John Wood DL
69 David SchoonoverOL
70 Jeremy Miller LS
70 Dan Simetis OL
71 Kurt Anderson OL
72 Ben Mast OL
73 Joe Denay OL
74 Demetrius SolomonOL
75 David Baas OL
76 Dave Petruziello OL
77 Tony Pape OL
78 Jonathan Goodwin OL
79 Adam Stenavich OL
80 Braylon Edwards WR
81 Bill Seymour TE
82 Rudy Smith WR
82 Kyle Ealey TE
83 Bennie Joppru TE
84 Shawn Thompson TE
85 Adam Finley P
85 Dave Spytek DL
86 Jim Fisher TE
88 Gary Rose DL
88 Tim Massaquoi WR
89 Deitan Dubuc TE
90 Norman Heuer DL
91 Emmanuel CasseusLB
92 Dan Rumishek DL
93 Alex Ofili DL
94 Patrick Massey DL
95 Alain Kashama DL
96 Pierre Woods DL
96 Chris Matsos WR
97 Shawn Lazarus DL
97 Luke Perl K
99 Jake Frysinger DE
99 Andy Stejskal WR

6-1
6-1
6-3
6-2
6-3
6-1
6-5
6-3
6-3
6-5
5-11
6-5
6-1
6-4
6-6
6-4
6-3
6-0
6-6
6-4
6-5
6-7
6-6
6-5
6-4
6-6
6-4
6-5
6-3
6-4
6-3
6-7
6-5
6-4
6-4
6-7
6-5
6-4
6-4
6-4
6-5
6-2
6-4
6-3
6-8
6-5
6-5
6-0
6-4
6-0
6-4
6-4

295 Fr
226 Fr
209 Fr
283 So
230 Fr
208 Fr
287 So
299 Fr
230 Sr
298 So
258 Fr
220 Sr
290 Fr
262 Jr
333 Fr
305 Fr
282 Jr
252 Fr
225 Sr
278 Fr
299 Sr
297 Sr
298 Jr
299 So
299 Fr
298 Jr
299 So
299 Sr
294 Fr
200 Fr
256 Sr
219 Sr
253 Fr
243 Jr

By Andy Taylor-Fabe
Daily Arts Writer
It has been proved time and time again: There's nothing more
fun than an over-the-top bad guy. Fine acting, character devel-
opment, well crafted plots - I guess those are important too,
bul nothing matches the excitement, fear and amusement of a

Denzel playing bad mtikes for a
good movie in 'Training Day~

Training
Day
Grade B
At Showcase and
Quality 16
.9 ,;
. "

clever, ruthless and morally questionable
character. In "Training Day," Denzel
Washington plays Alonzo Harris, the ulti-
mate corrupt cop. The head of an elite nar-
cotics squad, Alonzo has unlimited power
and influence, impunity from the law and a
customized 1978 Monte Carlo, complete
with hydraulics.
Ethan Hawke plays Jake Hoyt, a rookie
cop who is given a chance to be in Alonzo's
unit, which he considers to be a jumping off
point for his career, since members of the
unit are given the most lucrative and sought
after detective positions. The only problem
is that to pass his "audition" and get into
Alonzo's unit, Jake has to compromise just

gold over black leather, flashing a smile one minute and pulling
a gun the next. A markedly different role for Washington (think
"Remember the Titans"), he plays the dirty cop as if he was born
for the role. He seems to fill up the screen as he cruises through
the roughest neighborhoods, shaking down the drug dealers and
intimidating the people like a feudal lord. His attitude toward
the streets is that if you don't intimidate them, they'll see the
weakness and get the better of you. His philosophy of winning
the battle from the inside is explained to Jake: "You have to
decide if you're a sheep or a wolf, if you want to go to the grave
or if you want to go home."
Every motion, every smile (or sneer) and every comment
from Washington is at the same time appealing and repulsive.
Despite all of his flaws and the fact that he is sometimes just
downright evil, you want to like him ... for a while. Eventually,
we begin to see how out of control he really is in his fantasy
world of power.
This is also the point where the film begins to lose its other-
wise gritty and realistic edge, for although the first section of
the film is sharp and fast-paced, the last few minutes feel a lit-
tle more cartoon-like, and although there is a satisfying ending,
it loses something as Alonzo descends into the caricature realm
of Nicholson's Joker or Brick Top.
Hawke gives a fine performance as the honest cop trying to
walk the tightrope between the law and success, all while trying
to save his soul. His pact with Alonzo is basically a pact with the
devil: If he gives Alonzo a year or two on the squad, he can get
"the keys to the k'ingdom," and he conveys with subtlety the
sense of uncertainty that comes along with the choices that he
must make. As his fellow members of the squad all split up

" Chicago Deep Dish
& Traditional Pizza
* Pasta e Wings
" Burgers * Chipatis
* Lunch Specials{'i
" Kids' Menu
" Reservations Taken
for Large Groups
Good Food & Great Service...Your Place or Ours!!!!
"Of all the pizzas we tasted, Pizza House was the only one
that actually drew raves. I would definitely order this."
-Ann Arbor Observer

252
211
243
244
280
220
250
292
235
277
240
240
260
215
201
297
205
281
185

Sr
Fr
Fr
Fr
Sr
Fr
Jr
So
So
Jr
Fr"
Fr
So
Fr
Fr
Jr
Fr
Sr
Fr

about every principle in the book. Within a few minutes of
meeting him, Alonzo forces Jake to smoke PCP laced pot,
because if he turned it down on the street, he'd be dead. At first,
Jake thinks that his superior's bizarre behavior and disregard for
the law is a test to see what Jake is capable of, but he slowly
realizes that this is the real Alonzo.
Washington steals the show as Alonzo, sporting diamonds and

... ..

WHEN MICHIGAN
HAS THE FOOTBALL

I

Yeah, he's pretty, but I
money from a shaked
ing "No ... no, right?
school kid resisting p
The atmosphere of
to the fact that many
filmed in the neighb
take place, despite th
safety issues. One has
as he tries to walk the
easily.

23 Perry
or 35 Askew
SE
19 Bellamy
80 Edwards

TB
F 35 Askew
or 45Brackins
± ..

FL
4 Walker
27 Bell
81 Seymour
84 Thompson
TE

The Grand Pecking Order,
Oysterhead; Elektra Records
By Keith N. Dusenberry
Daily Arts Writer
One cold morning sometime last
year, Phish phreaks woke up to phat
bong tokes and the realization that
the long great trip was over. Jerry
was still dead, Phish's future was
uncertain at best and the kids soon
discovered that touring with Eric
Clapton just wasn't the same. For
some reason, Clapton's yuppie
"blues" fans weren't buying the
phreaks' cooked-on-a-Volkswagen-
engine grilled cheese sandwiches in
the pre-show parking lot. And on
top of it all, Hemp necklace sales
were way down. Bummer, dude.
A few glimmers of hippie hope
have arisen since then. Moe's still
truckin' on, and Widespread Panic
continues preaching to the tye dyed
choir. But nothing compares to the
hype or hunger for phormer Phish
phrontman Trey Anastasio's new
project Oysterhead. In this effort,
Anastasio resurrects ex-Police
drummer Stewart Copeland (whom
Trey found while-shopping for has-
beens with Quentin Tarantino at the
"Washed Up Career Fair and Flea.
Market.") And the other party to
this project is every bedroom
bassist's favorite slapper, Les
Claypool, of Primus fame.
Not surprisingly, the music on

The Grand Pecking Order never
coalesces. Take three CD players -
put a copy of Teach Yourself How to
Play Drums in the first one, a copy
of any Primus album in the second
and an early Phish album in the
third and then press all of the play
buttons at once. This accomplished,
you would basically have your own
homemade copy the Oysterhead
album. One positive aspect of this
collaboration is that Claypool and
Copeland reign in Anastasio's ten-
dency toward pointlessly drawn out
guitar noodling. It's still there of
course, but at least there is less of it.
That said, this trio is often techni-
cally remarkable, but practically
unfulfilling. If only they would use
their powers for good instead of
garbage.
And nothing short of intensive
creative. writing classes or a lot of
acid could help the lyrics on this
album. If they're not entirely obvi-
ous, they're surrealistically hideous.
One typically horrible little number
is "Shadow of a Man." While its
"hard hitting" social commentary
on shell shocked soldiers returning
from Vietnam.might have been rele-
vant 30 years ago, it comes across
as trying way too hard today. I
haven't been this politically un-
moved since BAMN's last rally.
This album is so boring it should
come with drugs.
Grade: C-

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77 Pape
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40 Nesfield

LC
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24 Morris

LB
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88 Loerzel

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LB
16 Gardner
34 Koutouvides

DE
22 Phillips
59 Swann

RC
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28 Reeves

SS
38 Doe
48 Upshur

FS
9 Schweigert
6 Ferrell

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