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NEWS

The Michigan Daily - Monday, October 10, 2005 - 7A

* MINNESOTA
Continued from page 1A
impressive rushing attack. It was Russell's 61-yard
sprint with 1:27 remaining that sealed the game for
the Gophers. Michigan running back Mike Hart
came up with 109 yards and a touchdown, but the
effort proved futile in the face of the Gophers' sti-
fling defense.
"We struggled in a lot of areas," quarterbacks
coach Scot Loeffler said. "We didn't run the ball, we
didn't pass the ball, and overall it was a tough day."
Left guard Leo Henige watched as a group of
Minnesota players ran to midfield and waved a
maroon and gold flag after the clock wound down
to zero.
"It's sickening," Henige said of the result. "I'm
almost at a loss for words right now. It's just
frustrating right now, really frustrating. ... It's
the first time they've had the Jug in a while, so
they're excited."
The teams had entered the fourth quarter with
the score tied at 20. After Minnesota's opening
drive stalled near midfield, the Wolverines took
over and began to move. Henne made an 1-yard
completion to fullback Brian Thompson midway
through the series, although it appeared that wide
receiver Mario Manningham was wide open down-
field. Still, Hart carried the ball six times for 35
yards on the possession. But Garrett Rivas's 34-
yard field goal attempt sailed wide left. It was the
junior placekicker's second miss of the day, as his
42-yard try late in the third quarter had also gone
astray. All this after Rivas played the hero's role last

week against Michigan State. His overtime field
goal defeated the Spartans in East Lansing.
"Personally, for me, (the loss) hurts a little more
knowing that I had two chances to make that kick,"
Rivas said.
Minnesota took over from its own 20-yard line.
On the fourth play of the drive, rush end LaMarr
Woodley beat the Gophers' offensive line around
the edge and hit Minnesota quarterback Bryan
Cupito as he threw. Cupito was injured on the play
and wouldn't return. Tony Mortensen took over
under center, but after just two plays, the Gophers
were forced to punt once again.
After Michigan gave the ball back following an
unsuccessful series, Minnesota found itself starting
from its own 13-yard line with 2:49 left. Maroney
and Russell took over as the Gophers relied exclu-
sively on the running game, attempting to run the
clock and head to overtime. The Wolverines burned
their final timeout before a third-and-10 play from
the Minnesota 26. Following the stoppage, Russell
took the handoff and raced around the right end,
beating linebacker Prescott Burgess and a slew of
Michigan defenders to the outside en route to a 61-
yard gain. Minnesota kicker Jason Giannini made
a 30-yard field goal three plays later to give the
Gophers a three-point lead with one second left.
"It was really frustrating," defensive line coach
Steve Stripling said of Russell's scamper. "To not
hold up and probably give up the biggest run of the
day on a critical down, I think that's been our issue.
... Keeping the ball inside is something we're stress-
ing, and evidently we're not getting it done. You knew
they weren't going to put the pressure on (Mortensen)

to throw the ball. That was a poor job by us."
On the ensuing squib kickoff, the Wolverines
pitched, lateraled and scurried around, but after five
players touched the ball, Thompson was downed
deep in Michigan territory after a 20-yard loss, and
the game was over.
Linebacker David Harris contributed an impres-
sive 18 tackles in the loss, and Steve Breaston made
a triumphant return to the Michigan lineup after
sitting out last weekend against Michigan State
with an undisclosed injury. Breaston made three
catches for 45 yards and returned an early third-
quarter kickoff 95 yards for a touchdown to give
Michigan a 20-13 lead. But Breaston's electrifying
runback ultimately came in vain. Maroney scored
on a one-yard toss to the left on Minnesota's next
possession.
"A play like that would normally give you some
momentum and get the crowd into it," Carr said of
Breaston's return. "We just weren't able to do that.
We just could not crack the Minnesota defense. I
think when it comes right down to it ... that was
what happened. We moved the ball at times in the
second half. We got down there and couldn't make
anything happen."
The Wolverines' lone first-half touchdown came
after safety Willis Barringer forced Maroney to
fumble in the second quarter. Barringer popped
the ball loose with his helmet, and linebacker Chris
Graham recovered the pigskin at Minnesota's 23-
yard line. Hart drove through the middle of the line
six snaps later for the score.
Hart's touchdown gave Michigan a 13-3 lead, but
Cupito and the Gophers struck back quickly. The

Minnesota quarterback threw a 20-yard fade to
receiver Ernie Wheelwright in the left corner of the
end zone. The teams would head into halftime with
the subsequent 13-10 score favoring Michigan.
"There's way too much talent on this team -
way too much talent for us to go out and perform
the way we did," fifth-year senior cornerback Grant
Mason said. "This hurts. This hurts a lot. We go in
and we fight and we fight and we fight. And when
we don't perform and we end up losing like this, it
hurts. It hurts deep. But we've got to move on. The
game's over with."
The loss broke the Wolverines' 16-game winning
streak in the teams' all-time series. Michigan had
won every game from 1987 until last year before
the defeat. The teams didn't play in 1999 or 2000.
The Wolverines have lost two home games this
year, marking the first time since 1994 that Michi-
gan has dropped multiple contests in Ann Arbor.
Wide receiver Carl Tabb won't soon forget what
Saturday's result felt like.
"That's the worst feeling I've ever had since I've
been in a Michigan uniform," the redshirt junior
said afterward. "The worst feeling I've ever had.
I didn't even bear to watch (Minnesota celebrate
with the Jug). I just walked across the field, got off
the field as quickly as possible."
Woodley recognized exactly what the Wolver-
ines gave up with the loss. The junior knew it was
about a lot more than an old water vessel fetched at
the behest of Fielding Yost.
"This wasn't just for the Jug; it was for the Big
Ten Championship. (Minnesota) came across and
took all of that away."

QUAKE
Continued from page 1A
"I have been informed by my depart-
ment that more than 30,000 people have
died in Kashmir," Tariq Mahmmod,
communications minister for the Hima-
layan region, told The Associated Press.
Troops "have not started relief work
in remote villages where people are still
buried in the rubble, and in some areas
nobody is present to organize funerals
for the dead," he said.
The USGS said there were at least 25
aftershocks within 24 hours, including a
6.2-magnitude temblor.
Dozens of villages were cut off from
rescuers by quake-induced landslides.
Relatives desperate to find their loved
ones dug through flattened homes and
schools with bare hands.
In Muzaffarabad, a city of 600,000
that is the capital of Pakistani Kashmir,
residents said they faced food and gaso-
line shortages. There was no electricity,
and people collected water from a moun-
tain stream.
"People are relying on local fruit, and
they have little food to eat. I went out to
get bread, and could only get a couple of
apples," carpet seller Gul Khan said.
Interior Minister Aftab Khan Sher-
pao said 11,000 people in Muzaffarabad
were killed.

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For Monday, Oct. 10, 2005
ARIES
(March 21 to April 19)
Start this week off knowing that your
ability to deal with others is excellent
this year. Talk to important people today.
TAURUS
(April 20 to May 20)
Your job can improve so much this
year! You have to believe this. Be on the
constant lookout for how to do this.
Expect a raise, praise or a new job.
GEMINI
(May 21 to June 20)
This is a good day to look at what you
owe others. Return borrowed items.
What about library books? Pay whatever
debts you can. Pay some bills. (Maybe
just one?)
CANCER
(June 21 to July 22)
With the Moon opposite your sign
today, you can be a very sympathetic lis-
tener to others. You have a sixth sense
about where they're coming from. (Try
it.)

time. You can act, and change your
world! Just do it.
SCORPIO
(Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
You have many responsibilities now.
But the main thing to remember is that
with Mars opposite your sign, tension
with partners is likely. Be patient. (Ever
patient!)
SAGITTARIUS
(Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
This is a good day to pay attention to
financial details and make friends with
your bank account. Get an idea of just
how much money you don't have.
CAPRICORN
(Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
The Moon is still in your sign today.
This empowers you! People are inclined
to agree with you or cooperate in some
way. Work with this!
AQUARIUS ,
(Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
Today you feel like a Friday person in
a Monday world. You would really like
to be alone to contemplate other things.
Seek out rest and solitude if you can.
PISCES
(Feb. 19 to March 20)
Today is a mix of serious and social.
Perhaps you will meet others to discuss
sober subjects? Some people will feel a
bit pessimistic, but you won't.
YOU BORN TODAY You're not
casual. Quite the opposite: You're care-
ful and precise. You observe everything

CMB MANAGEMENT
Voted
BEST LANDLORD
BEST APARTMENTS
By Current Magazine
Reader's Picks 2004 & 2004
Annual Ann Arbor Guide
22 CAMPUS LOCATIONS
Experience the Difference!
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LEO
(July 23 to Aug. 22)
It's important to narrow your focus
now. Don't spread yourself too thin.
Think about what you want to accom-
plish in the next few years. Focus on
that.
VIRGO
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22)
You still have many opportunities

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