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November 13, 2006 - Image 7

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The Michigan Daily - michigandaily.com

STANDS
From page LA
football games in recent history.
During halftime, Indiana recog-
nized the graduating seniors of its
marchingband. When the announc-
er introduced a girl from Columbus,
maize-and-blue fanatics responded
with abarrage of boos.
Before the game, dozens of Michi-

gan fans gathered on the fields across
the street from the stadium. Conver-
sation centered mostly on plans for
the OSU game and the subsequent
bowl game.
In the closingminutes ofthe game,
the Michigan fans in the stands were
restless. Focus on the game waned,
and people began to talk among
themselves, mostly about where
they would be watching the Ohio
State game. With only a few seconds
left in the game, fans stood up and

began to move toward the front row,
hoping to get their chance to thank
this Michigan football team.
At the exact moment the game
clock flashed "0:00," fans jumped
in the air, whooping and screaming.
They scrambled to get as close to the
front as possible. When the exiting
footballplayers lifted their helmets in
salute, the Michigan fanswent wild.
When the fans from the upper
and lower portion of the stands met
at the exit beneath the seats, a roar

reverberated through the stadium.
While the fans disappeared from
the stands into the bowels of the con-
crete stadium, Michigan supporters
were skipping and running through
the crowd singing, "It's great to be a
Michigan Wolverine."
Most of the fans left shortly after
the football team did, but a handful
stayed, staring at the field in contem-
plation. As much of Ann Arbor will
until 3:30 p.m. on Saturday, they had
only one thing on their minds.

HEALTH
From page LA
moting a healthy environment and
peer counseling.
"The focal point of this program
is really promoting (a healthy life-
style)," she said.
Church leaders learn the first
three pillars during a marathon
trainingsession.
Here, Blakeney Wilson imparts
health basics - like how to config-
ure portion sizes and how many
servings of fruits and vegetables
should be eaten each day - as well
as different methods of applyingthe
programto each church.
There is no predetermined out-
line from the cancer center, just
ideas and suggestions churches can
adapt to their congregations' needs.
"It looks different in each congre-
gation," she said.
One of the suggestions is includ-
ing apples or celery sticks in addition
to donuts and coffee at post-worship
gatherings.
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Blake
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ney Wilson cautions
s not to completely replace
nal foods, saying too much
too fast could turn off some
pers.
counseling, the final pillar of
em that churches learn after
weeks of practicing the first
llars, is the most vital.
example, if a person's first
is family, counselors try to
utions that not only improve
er own diet but also promote
ily's well-being.
selors encourage partici-
share roadblocks that they
ter.
think of the peer counseling
as the icing on the cake for
gram because of the added
1 touch," Blakeney Wilson
E PROGRAM APPLIED
n Chapel African Method-
copal of Ypsilanti applied
pillars of the program more
ear ago.
re was a need in terms of us

moving to another dimension with
our health," said Maymette Dol-
berry, Brown Chapel's reverend who
coordinates the program.
The program was attractive, Dol-
berry said, because many members
of her congregation are middle-aged
and deal with diseases.the program
targets.
Brown Chapel has worked with
the University to promote better
health since the 1980s, Dolberry
said.
Body and Soul was an addi-
tional comprehensive change that
bolstered Dolberry's "Health and
Wholeness Ministry." One hundred
and five parishioners - almost all
the active members - participate.
Body and Soul encourages partic-
ipating churches to choose a scrip-
ture on which to base their program.
Brown Chapel picked 1 Corinthians
6:19, which reads: "Or do you not
know that your body is the temple of
the Holy Spirit who is in you, whom
you have from God, and you are not
your own?"
The church relies heavily upon

the peer counselors who call mem-
bers every two to three months.
Participants also share "Health and
Wholeness Moments," brief anec-
dotes about healthy living, every
Sunday morning, which Dolberry
called essential to the program's
vitality.
"You have to keep it fresh," she
said. "You have to keep it in front of
them all the time," she said.
The church has provided mem-
bers with nutritional workshops to
keep tabs on their health. During
one workshop, participants learned
how to properly interpret food labels
and completed the session by going
grocery shopping as a group with
money provided by Body and Soul.
The program also sponsors free
health screening for members, as
well as follow-up screenings to track
progress. Patients can see their orig-
inal blood work compared with new
results for blood pressure, choles-
terol, body mass index and triglyc-
erides. Dolberry said tests showed
about 85 percent were healthier at
the second screening than the first.

FIELD
From page LA
cal 10-play, 66-yard drive that
concluded with a one-yard Adrian
Arrington touchdown reception.
Then, the Wolverines' vaunted
defense - which was noticeably
fired up after letting up against Ball
State - forced two incompletions
and a sack, setting the stage for
another powerful Michigan drive.
In nearly identical fashion, the
Wolverines attacked the Hoosier
defense for an 11-play, 62-yard cam-
paign ending in a four-yard rumble
by Hart for a second score.
After Northwestern and Ball
State hung tight with Michigan
the last two weeks, the Wolverines
wanted to make an early statement.
And before Indiana (3-4, 5-6) had
a positive play from scrimmage,
Michigan boasted a 14-0 lead.
"It was important," Hart said.
"We want to start fast. You always
want to start fast, but we knew we
had to, because we started off the
last couple of games slow. So we
knew we had to come out there and
try to score quick as an offense."
Michigan didn't ease up after
accelerating out of the gate. Two
big plays by fifth-year senior Steve
Breaston - a 62-yard touchdown
reception and an 83-yard punt
return score - gave Michigan an
insurmountable 28-3 lead early in
the third quarter.
While Breaston provided the
spark, Michigan continued its sea-
son-long trend of controlling the
trenches. Hart's 92 yards led the
Wolverines' 208-yard rushing per-
formance - their third-straight
game with more than 200 yards on
the ground.
Meanwhile,the defensereturned
to its pre-Ball State form, holding
Indiana's offense to a season-low
131 total yards. Fifth-year senior
linebacker David Harris led the
charge with his second consecutive
dominating game. He finished with
11 tackles - two for losses - and a
sack.
"We played good on both sides of
the ball, and special teams," Har-
ris said. "The offense was able to
control the clock and run the ball.
Steve had a big punt return for a
WHISTLE-
NEWS@MICH I

Monday, November 13, 2006 - 7A
touchdown. The defense, we did
our thing and it was a good team
effort."
Perhaps most importantly, the
Wolverines emerged from the Indi-
ana contest as healthy as they've
been in recent memory. Tight ends
Tyler Ecker and Mike Massey
returned to action for the first time
in weeks.
Linebacker Prescott Burgess and
running back Kevin Grady didn't
make the trip but are expected to be
ready for the Ohio State game.
And star wide receiver Mario
Manningham played most of the
game and caught his first two pass-
es since undergoing arthroscopic
knee surgery after the Michigan
State game six weeks ago.
"I told (Manningham), 'It's about
time you caught a ball,' " Michi-
gan coach Lloyd Carr joked. "But I
think he will be full speed as we go
into this next week."
With Michigan in complete con-
trol, Carr took advantage of the rare
opportunity to rest his regulars.
Hart, the NCAA leader in rushing
attempts, left the game in the third
quarter, and the rest of the starters
trickled onto the sidelines thereaf-
ter.
After weeks of dodgingthe temp-
tation to look ahead, the Wolverines
could finally let their minds wander
to the long-awaited showdown in
Columbus.
Carr admitted to letting a few
thoughts of scarlet and gray creep
into his head as the clock wound
down at Indiana's Memorial Sta-
dium.
"There was a time in there that
we were able to begin to substitute
that, yeah, there's thoughts (about
Ohio State) that are there," Carr
said. "And you try to get rid of them
because as long as there's 11 play-
ers out there for Michigan on the
field, that's my first responsibility
to watch them."
As the final seconds ticked away,
Michigan fans - who easily out-
numbered Indiana supporters by
game's end - chanted "Beat the
Buckeyes" as the Wolverines ran
off the field.
Now there's nothing else left to
focus on.
Just one game, for all the regu-
lar-season marbles.
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For Monday, Nov. 13, 2006 SCORPIO
ARIES (Oct. 23 to Nov. 21)
(March 21to April 19) Because you're thinking outside of the
Today you feel suddenly encouraged box today, you're full of wonderful
to see that there are ways to divide some- ideas. Try to communicate these ideas to
thing that is shared between you and partners and close friends. Others want
someone else. This looks promising! to know what you're doing.
TAURUS SAGITTARIUS
(April 20 to May 20) (Nov. 22 to Dec. 21)
Partners and close friends have some Surprise events from unexpected
pretty wild ideas today. Don't be rigid sources can take place today. Be ready to
because you want to play it safe. Be jump in either direction. Stay light on
open to new ways of doing things. your feet.
GEMINI CAPRICORN
(May 21to June 20) (Dec. 22 to Jan. 19)
New methods of doing things at work New friends are an exciting introduc-
and new health regimes (which might be tion into your life today. Existing con-
very modern or very old) make this a tacts might have bright ideas about
memorable, pleasant day for you. You something. Either way, conversations
like learning new things! with others are fascinating.
CANCER AQUARIUS
(June 21to July 22) (Jan. 20 to Feb. 18)
New romance can begin for many of it's hard to anticipate what your boss
you. This person could be younger (at or parent will do today. Just know that
least there will be an age difference) and you're in for a surprise in some way.
a bit different from your background. (Count on this.)
This difference is what intrigues you! PISCES
LEO (Feb. 19to March 20)
(July 23 to Aug. 22) New ideas and philosophies are excit-
Family discussions are definitely ing now. You're amazed by avant-garde
interesting today. You will learn some- theories and different beliefs. (It takes all
thing surprising. Someone might bring kinds to make a world.)
home some kind of technology or mod- YOU BORN TODAY You're intelli-
ern arG gent and perceptive. You're an excellent
VIRGO pesople watcher. As a resalt, people are
(Aug. 23 to Sept. 22) impressed with your philosophical
Your mind is racing today! You're full observations. You're opposed to inus-
of genius ideas. Don't be afraid to share tice. You will always fight for the under-
your thoughts with others. (They'll be dog. You're an idealist, but at the same
impressed.) time, very much a realist. You like to
LIBRA debunk whatever is a sham. Expect a
(Sept. 23 to Oct. 22) change in the next year, perhaps as sig-
Spontaneous purchases will please nificant as in 1998.
you today. Similarly, you might be sur- Birthdate of Garry Marshall, director;
prised by the input of money in some Whoopi Goldberg, actress/comedian;
way. Your cash flow is jumping all over Christopher Noth, actor.
the place.
S2006 King FeaLres syndiCaWeInc.

h

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