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October 20, 2003 - Image 10

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2B - The Michigan Daily - SportsMonday - October 20, 2003

4

How 'bout them'Boys?
Glenn crushes Lions

abe Aidutadn r &
ATHLETE OF THE WEEK

DETROIT (AP) - Terry Glenn
did more than enough by himself to
beat the Detroit Lions .
Glenn caught three first-half
touchdowns, the first two in spec-
tacular fashion, as the Dallas Cow-
boys beat Detroit 38-7 and matched
their win total from each of the pre-
vious three seasons.
Under new coach Bill Parcells,
the Cowboys (5-1) have won five
straight games for the first time
since 1994 and are off to their best
start since winning eight of nine in
1995. Dallas has won three road
games this season, one more than
the two previous years combined.
The Cowboys, the only team to
lose twice to Detroit the past two-
plus seasons, beat the Lions for the
first time since 1992.
The Lions (1-5), under first-year
coach Steve Mariucci, are not far-
ing much better than they did the
past two years with Marty Morn-
hinweg, who was fired with a 5-27
record. Last year, the Lions won
two of the first six games before
finishing 3-13.
Two decisions Parcells has made
in his first season with the Cow-
boys - acquiring Glenn and nam-
ing Quincy Carter his starter -
paid off again Sunday.
Glenn caught six passes for 75
yards. Carter was 18-of-25 for 190

yards with a career-high three
touchdowns and no interceptions.
Detroit was fortunate to score.
Dre' Bly scooped up Troy Ham-
brick's fumble and returned it 67
yards to give the Lions a 7-0 lead
midway through the first quarter.
Glenn's first three catches were
touchdowns.
Carter threw a sharp, 20-yard
pass to Glenn, who managed to
keep both feet in the back of the
end zone late in the first quarter for
a TD. He made a diving, 19-yard
catch - despite pass interference
by Bly - to put Dallas ahead 14-7
early in the second quarter.
Glenn was wide open for his
third touchdown, an 8-yard catch,
on Dallas' next drive after a pass
from Joey Harrington was inter-
cepted by Dexter Coakley.
Harrington's pass behind Bill
Schroeder was intercepted by Mario
Edwards and returned 27 yards for
a score, giving Dallas a 28-7 lead
late in the first half.
Harrington was pulled after com-
pleting just five of 13 passes for 30
yards with two interceptions.
When Mike McMahon replaced
Harrington late in the second quar-
ter, he was welcomed by cheers.
But McMahon finished 5-of-20 for
51 yards with an interception and a
fumble.

Who: Rebecca Walter
Hometown: Beverly Hills, Mich.

Sport: Cross Country
Year: Sophomore

I

RYAN WEINER/Daily
Jon Boschan, an LSA fifth-year senior, enjoys waterskiing over the summer on Long
Lake in Cheboygan.
CLUBSPORTSWEEKLY
Robot helps table tennis;
water ski shows promise

Why: Walter, last week's Big Ten co-Athlete of the Week, helped the
22nd-ranked Wolverines place fourth at NCAA pre-Nationals on Saturday
with a 13th-place finish, collegiate-best time of 20:42.4. In her first
year, Walter was named the Big Ten Freshman of the Year and placed
51st at the NCAA Championships. Walter
'M'CHEDULE
Tuesday, Oct. 21
W Swim/Diving at Toledo, 7:30 p.m.
Thursday, Oct. 23
M Tennis at ITA Midwest Regional Championships
W Tennis at Omni Hotels Midwest Regional Championships
Friday, Oct. 24
M Cross Country at Eastern Michigan Open (Ypsilanti), 4 p.m.
W Soccer vs. Michigan State, 4 p.m.
W Cross Country at Eastern Michigan Classic (Ypsilanti), 4:30 p.m.
M Swim/Diving vs. Florida, 6 p.m.
Volleyball at Minnesota, 7 p.m. CDT
Field Hockey at Old Dominion, 7 p.m.
M Soccer at Akron, 7 p.m.
Hockey vs. Northern Michigan, 7:35 p.m.
W Golf at Lady Paladin Invitational (Greenville, S.C.)
Saturday, Oct. 25
M Basketball Maize and Blue Intrasquad TBA
Football vs. Purdue, 3:30 p.m.
Volleyball at Iowa, 7 p.m. CDT
Sunday, Oct. 26
W Rowing vs. Head of the Elk (Elkhart, Ind.) TBA
W Soccer vs. Kansas, 1 p.m.
M Soccer at Penn State, 2 p.m.
Field Hockey at Ohio State, 2 p.m.
Hockey vs. Northern Michigan, 3:05 p.m.

I

CSM9

NOTES

Tankers earns second-
place finish in Florida
After cracking the top 15 in the
NCAA Championships last year, the
women's swimming team welcomed its
30th season Friday night at the O'Con-
nell Center Natatorium in Gainesville,
Fla. The team swam to a split at the tri-
meet on Friday, and finished second of
four teams on Saturday.
The Wolverines earned a second-
place finish in the Florida Invitational
on Saturday, beating Florida Atlantic
University and Indian River Commu-
nity College, but losing to the host
238-92. The Wolverines finished first
in four of 10 events, with freshman
Kaitlyn Brady winning her second
event of the weekend in the 100-yard
backstroke, senior Anne Weilbacher
placing first in the 100-yard butterfly
and the Michigan "A" relay teams
taking top honors in the 200-yard
Medley and Freestyle Relays.
The Wolverines lost 133-93 to the
Gators, but defeated FAU 178-59 in
Friday night's tri-meet. Youth is often
considered a drawback in athletics;

however, the youth of this year's
Michigan swimming and diving team
proved an advantage in its first event
of competition this season. Brady and
classmate Susan Gilliam had strong
debuts, as Brady earned the Wolver-
ines' first victory with a time of
2:06.08 in the 200-yard backstroke
and Gilliam won the 500-yard
freestyle with an NCAA considera-
tion time of 4:53.26. Senior Kelli
Stein also had a great night, posting
an NCAA consideration time of
16.29 in a first-place performance in
the 200-yard breaststroke
The Wolverines are coming off a 3-
3 season in which they finished 14th
in the nation and are lead by captains
Weilbacher and senior Sara Johnson.
The squad returns three All-Ameri-
cans: Weilbacher and Abby Seskevics
in the 200-yard freestyle relay and
junior Amy McCullough in the 200-
yard freestyle. Also returning is Stein,
the Big Ten 200-yard breaststroke
champion.
The Wolverines continue their sea-
son tomorrow, taking on Toledo in a
7:30 p.m. dual meet in Toledo, Ohio.
- Beth Adelson

By Ryan Sosin
Daily Sports Writer
Six tables, 12 paddles, the occa-
sional robot, a bucket of small
orange balls and more than 50
members of one of Michigan's
strongest club sports fill the corner
of the Michigan Sports Coliseum
four times a week.
The table tennis club meets Mon-
day through
Thursday from 7
p.m. to 9 p.m.,
with many activi-
ties that range S
from competitions
to round-robin
tournaments, open matches and
training sessions.
The club's competition schedule
has been vastly expanded this year
thanks to its bid into the Michigan
Collegiate Division. The docket
now features matchups with Michi-
gan State, Ohio State and Oakland
University.
For new players who are just
starting out, the club holds round-
robin tournaments every Monday
and Wednesday. They are perfect
for those seeking a challenge with-
out jumping outside of the club
walls.

"They get pretty intense," club
president Clement Chan said.
"Everyone is very competitive."
Aside from the competition-level
players, most of the club's members
play on an even level. The equal
matchups often lead to exciting
tournaments where players can flip-
flop control of a match, taking it
down to the wire.
If your ping-pong ego is still too
fragile for round-robin play, Tues-
days and Thursdays are open-play
nights.
"The thing about table tennis is
it's a sport and a game for every-
one," Chan said. "It doesn't matter
who you are, anyone can pick up a
paddle and improve."
The club really shines when it
comes to turning basement all-stars
into world-class table-tennis mas-
ters. Thanks to a robot that can put
wicked spin on a ball and personal
lessons from Chan, players can
reach a level of play they didn't
know they could achieve.
"There is all kinds of different
training here," freshman Yaniv
Zimet said. "Playing against better
players is the training I like the
best."
Above all else, the atmosphere in
the table tennis club is unsurpass-
able. Every member is eager to
help their fellow players improve,
and you can't stand around for
more than 30 seconds without
being challenged to a match by six
people.
INDIVIDUALS TAKE CAKE: Eleventh
place wasn't exactly where the
Michigan water ski team expected
to find itself after competition at
the National Collegiate Water Ski
Championships, but the team
returned home with smiles on their
faces.
"It was a good weekend, we had
a lot of fun," senior Brian Spin-
neweber said. "Being at Nationals
was just the icing on the cake."
Senior Amanda Coleman took
19th place in the women's jumping
portion of competition. Spinnewe-
ber walked away with a finish of
18th in men's tricks.
Louisiana-Lafayette took top
honors, clinching its third NCWSA
national title.

NHL STANDINGS

NFL STANDINGS
AMERICAN CONFERENCE
East

I

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Atlantic Division
W
Philadelphia 2
NY Islanders 2
New Jersey 1
Pittsburgh 1
NY Rangers 0
Northeast Division

OTL Pts
0 6
0 5
0 4
0 3
0 2

Ottawa
Montreal
Boston
Buffalo
Toronto
Southeast Division
Atlanta
Tampa Bay
Florida
Washington
Carolina,

W
3
3
3
2
1
w
3
3
1
1
0

WESTERN CONFERENCE
Central Division
W
Detroit 3
Nashville 3
Columbus 3
St. Louis 2
Chicago 2

OTL
1
0
0
0
0
OTL
0
0
0
0
0
OTL
0
0
0
1
0
OTL
0
0
0
0
0
OTL
0
0
0
0
0

Pts
7
6
8
4
.4
Pts
8
6
4
3
2
Pts
6
6
6
5
4
Pts
6
5
4
4
3
Pts
8
6
6
3
0

GA
7
9
9
13
12
.GA
10
8
15
15
8
GA
8
4
8
20
9
GA
10
10
8
8
19
GA
10
9
8
10
14
GA
11
12
15
14
16

New England
Miami
Buffalo
NY Jets
South
Indianapolis
Tennessee
Houston
Jacksonville
North
Baltimore
Cleveland
Pittsburgh
Cincinnati
West
Kansas City
Denver
Oakland
San Diego

w
5
4
4
2
W
5
5
2
1
W
3
3
2
2
W
6
5
2
1

L
2
2
3
4

NATIONAL CONFERENCE
East

PF
145
118
138
94
PF
178
194
100
110
PF
134
112
111
111
PF
191
178
115
115
PF
150
95
135
105
PF
118
134
152
114
PF
179
200
97
101
PF
146
170
159
114

PA
126
77
110
94
PA
105
150
170
154
PA
126
121
146
132
PA
115
115
144
169
PA
100
119
171
123
PA
105
97
168
220
PA
104
166
176
160
PA
104
108
126
220

41

a . I

Northwest Division
Edmonton
Vancouver
Calgary
Colorado
Minnesota
Pacific Division
Dallas
Los Angeles
Phoenix
San Jose
Anaheim

W
3
2
2
2
1
W
4
3
3
1
0

Dallas
Philadelphia
Washington
NY Giants
South
Carolina
Tampa Bay
New Orleans
Atlanta
North
Minnesota
Green Bay
Chicago
Detroit
West
Seattle
St. Louis
San Francisco
Arizona

W
5
3
3
2
W
5
3
3
1
W
6
3
1
1
W
5
4
3
1

40

NHL GAMES
Yesterday's games
Nashville 1, CHICAGO 3
Phoenix 1 DALLAS 3
Boston 4, ANAHEIM 3
Today's games
Toronto at NY ISLANDERS, 7 P.M.
Florida at NY RANGERS, 7 P.M.
Detroit at MONTREAL, 7:30 P.M.
Buffalo at VANCOUVER, 10:00 P.M.
Tuesday's games
Atlanta at TAMPA BAY, 7 P.M.
Calgary at PHOENIX, 8 P.M.
Boston at COLORADO, 9 P.M.
St.Louis at EDMONTON, 9 P.M.
Philideiphia at Los ANGELES. 10:30 P.M.
Anaheim at SAN JOSE, 10:30 P.M.
Wednsday's games
Florida at NEW JERSEY, 7:30 P.M.
Carolina at PITTSBURGH, 7:30 P.M.
Columbus at DETROIT, 7:30 P.M.
Toronto at DALLAS, 8 P.M.
St. Louis at VANCOUVER, 10:30 P.M.
Philidelphia at ANAHEIM, 10:30 P.M.

I

NFL GAMES

Yesterday's games
Baltimore 26, CINCINNATI 34
Dallas 38, DETROIT 7
Denver 20, MINNESOTA 28
Green Bay 24, ST. Louis 34
New England 19, MIAMI 3
New Orleans 45, ATLANTA 17
Philadelphia 14, N.Y. GIANTS 10
San Diego 26, CLEVELAND 20
Tennessee 37, CAROLINA 17
N.Y. Jets 19, HOUSTON 14
Chicago 17, SEATTLE 24
Tampa Bay 7, SAN FRANCISCO 24
Washington 7, BUFFALO 24
Byes: Arizona, Indianapolis, Jacksonville, Pitts-
burgh
Today's game
Kansas City at Oakland, 9 pm

I I I

UNIVERSITY

OF ST. THOMAS

SCHOOL OF LAW

MINNEAPOLIS, MINN.
The University of St. Thomas School of Law is a national,
faith-based law school, that shares a distinctive vision
of what the law and the legal profession can be.
Located in downtown Minneapolis, Minnesota,
our students have access to a thriving legal and business community.
For more information:
(651) 962-4895 or e-mail: lawschool@stthomas.edu
Web: www.stthomas.edu/lawschool
A St. Thomas Law School representative
:1i1 1

Thirteenth Annual University of Michigan Senate's
Davis, Markert, Nickerson Lecture
on Academic and Intellectual Freedom
"Freedom and Terror:
September 11th and the 21St Century Challenge"
Monday, October 20, 2003
4:00 p.m.
Honigman Auditorium -100 Hutchins Hall - Law School
Free and Open to the Public
Book signing after the tecture from 5:15 - 6:00 pm
"Enemy Aliens: Double Standards and Constitutional Freedoms in the War on Terrorism"

4

David D. Cole
Professor of Law
Georgetown University Law Center

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