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November 13, 2006 - Image 1

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 2006-11-13

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After Prop 2, U' president in the spotlight ... Opinion, page 4A
lIE IdijIan Bail 1

Ann Arbor, Michigan

www.michigandaily.com

Monday, November 13, 2006

IT'S OFFICIAL

5
days left until the much-anticipated
No. vs. No. 2 showdown
1973
the last time both teams met with
unblemished records
. 2000
the last time Michigan defeated
Ohio State in Columbus
S1997
the last time Michigan was undefeated
heading into the matchup
NOTABLE TA S
Running back Mike Hart: "It'll
probably be the biggest game of
everyone's ives on our team. It's a
hugegame. Undefeated. They're
undefeated. We're playing for the Big
Ten championship and a chance for the
National Championship. I don't think
there's a bigger game out there."
Linebacker David Harris: "We don't
know yet; wevestill got practice.
We'vejust got tog out Tuesday like
* any other week go balls-to-the-wall
and have ourhbest week of practice."
Cornerback Leon Hall: "It's
gonna be a big game. And evene
without that, the Michigan-Ohio
State game is big regardless. It's
good to finally talk about it."
S Michigan
coach
Lloyd
Carr:
"I think
the biggest
Michigan-Ohio
State game
that 've eer
been in isthe
next one."
.0 0
What some of the blogs
and message boards are
saying on mlive.com.
RedDawn4: This weekend will either
be the biggest win or worst loss ever
since being a fan. If you ae any
different opinion, then you're a person
who doesn't understand this game.
UofMCUB: can't wait till (Tiy
Smith) sees on English's VIOLENT
D. I can't wait too see the tears on all
the Buckeyes faces afternthey realize
they are no longer No.1 and hae
to watch Michigan march its way
to (the National Championship).
IIMmascot: n OAvne hisnn

Win
sets
up Big
Game
By MATT SINGER
Daily SportsEditor
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -
Cue the media circus.
Cue the unwavering atten-
tion of the sports world.
The final cobblestone has
been laid on the road to Arma-
geddon. No. 2 Michigan and
No. 1 Ohio State are entering
their annual rumble unde-
feated.
After thrashing a seem-
ingly dangerous Indiana team
34-3, the Wolverines appear
primed and ready for what
could be the most monumen-
tal game in the history of col-
lege football's most storied
rivalry.
Here's what's at stake on
Nov. 18:
N The opportunity to fin-
ish the regular season unde-
feated.
" The chance to knock off
the Buckeyes for the first time
since 2003.
" An outright Big Ten title.
" A guaranteed spot in the
BCS National Championship
game.
"It feels great," Michigan
running back Mike Hart said.
"It'll probably be the biggest
game of everyone's lives on our
team. It's a huge game. Unde-
feated. They're undefeated.
We're playing for the Big Ten
championship and a chance
for the National Champion-
ship. I don't think there's a
bigger game out there."
Coming off a lackluster 34-
26 victory over Ball State, the
Wolverines (7-0 Big Ten, 11-0
overall) needed a strong per-
formance on Saturdayto ramp
up to the looming showdown
in Columbus. They delivered.
From the outset, Michigan
smashed an obviously over-
matched Hoosier squad.
After receiving the opening
kickoff, Michigan marched
down the field on a methodi-
See FIELD, page 7A

A defining moment on
the road to Columbus

By DAVE MEKELBURG
Daily StaffReporter
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. -
As the scores of other college
football games appeared on
the scoreboards in the middle
of the second quarter Satur-
day at Memorial Stadium,
every Michigan fan's head
turned and watched intently,
waiting for the score of the
Ohio State game.
Finally, it came up: Ohio
Students,
profs fight
terrorism

State 21, Northwestern 3.
The heads then turned
slightly upward to see an
identical score: Michigan 21,
Indiana 3.
Most realized it at the exact
same moment. It was actually
going to happen: Michigan
and Ohio State will meet this
Saturday undefeated for the
first time since 1973.
By the end of the third
quarter, with Memorial Sta-
dium on the northwest end of

Indiana University's campus
filled primarily with Michi-
gan faithful, the celebrations
began.
Chants of "Beat the Buck-
eyes" and "Go Blue" over-
whelmed the meager sound of
the scattered Hoosier fans left
in the stands.
Even here in Bloomington,
it was clear thatthis game was
only a stepping stone to one of
the most important college
See STANDS, page 7A

TOP: Adrian Arrington and Obi Oluigbo celebrate Arrington's touch-
down during Michigan's 34-3 win Saturday. BOTTOM: Business School
senior Jackie Cobb celebrates Michigan's victory over Indiana.

GYM CLASS REDUX

Program aims to
mend body and soul

- "u"""""i1By EMILY ANGELL
about (Michigan coach) Lloyd
(Carr)now! If you are or were hit DailyStaffReporter
the road! Real (Michigan) fans Washingtonisn'ttheonly
know Lloyd is a great coach. place where counterterror-
ism strategies are born.
Across campus, students
and professors are using
their academic know-how
Scott Bell: Dress rehearsal is over. to attack the problem. Now,
Jack Herman: Contrasting a group of students is band-
undefeateds ing together to fight terror-
ism at the citizen level.
Rutgers and ° The Michigan Counter
Michigan. Terrorism Project, a new
The week to student group, plans to
publish papers on tactics
come: Daily to combat terrorism. LSA
Sports will be junior Ryan Bouchard rec-
breaking down ognized the potential of
the Big Game such a project while study-
ing at the American Uni-
until Saturday 6versity in Cairo last year.
and beyond. Bouchard, who is not
See TERRORISM, page 3A

Cancer Center
preaches health
ByKATHERINE
MITCHELL
For theDaily
University researchers are
using a new tool to combat
poor health: a pulpit.
In a campaign supported
by several studies, nutrition-
ists are teaming up with pre-
dominantly black churches to
preach agospelofhealthyeat-
ing. They hope their sermons
will strike at the underlying
causes of several genetic dis-
eases that plague black com-
munities at higher rates than
the rest of the population.
Body and Soul, the nation-
wide program that the Uni-
versity's Comprehensive

Cancer Center launched
locally last year, hopes to pull
on strong social ties within
black churches to promote
healthy eating.
The program encourages
parishioners to eat more
fruits and vegetables. Stud-
ies have shown this simple
change can lower the risk of
heart disease, diabetes, high
cholesterol, stroke and some
types of cancer.
So far, eight Ann Arbor and
Ypsilanti congregations have
agreed to participate. Nata-
sha Blakeney Wilson, the
cancer center's minority out-
reach coordinator, brought
the program to three of those
churches last month.
Blakeney Wilson preaches
a four-pillar doctrine that
advocates pastor involve-
ment, church activities, pro-
See HEALTH, page 7A

ROB MIGRIN/Daily
Two teams begin a game of dodgeball at the Dodge That for Habitat dodgeball tournament, spon-
sored by the Lloyd Hall Scholars Program and the Health Sciences Scholars Program. The event,
whose proceeds went to Habitat for Humanity, took place at the Intramural Sports Building on Satur-
day night.

TODAY'S HI:49
WEATHER CO 30

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COMING TUESDAY:
Still searching for those elusive tickets to a certain
game in Columbus? It won't be cheap. NEWS

INDEX NW...
ol.CXVll, No. 47 NEWS.
02006The Michigan Daily SUDOKU.
michigonduily.com OPINION.

..2A ARTS ..................
..3A CLASSIFIEDS......
.4A SPORTSMONDAY

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