Th Michigan Daily - SPORTSMonday -Monday, October 9, 1995
Con . ued from Page 3B
Michigan led, 3-1, and watched the
Lions roar back to tie the game at three
when a penalty corner led to a Penn
Statfe penalty stroke and a Holly
Bol inger score with four minutes left.
Then, in the waning moments,
Geisthardt came out to challenge a
Lion att ack and found herself out of
position when the ball was crossed in
front of the crease.
The wolverine defense was able to
block the first shot and stall Penn State,
but the rebound landed right in front of
Daniie Rhein and she blasted the ball
into the cage, leaving Michigan dumb-
founded. Still, Smith was proud of her
"It was one of the best games we
played," Smith said. "I had never seen
Michigan play so well, passing, move-
ment. That is the challenge now for the
rest of the season -that we play as well
as we played against Penn State."
Smulders agreed with her coach.
"The first half was the best hockey
that Michigan in history has ever
played," Smulders said. "We deserved
that win. In a season of 20 games
you're not always going to get every
game you deserve, but it's going to
work out in the end."
Continued from Page 3B
Michigan's 14 games, including two
goals Friday against Penn State. Both
scores against the Lady Lions came
from penalty corners, and maybe the
play should just be patented for her.
Smith leads the Wolverines in scoring,
shots on goal and total points. She has
been Michigan's constant offensive
SHORT Hops: Goalie Rachael
Geisthardt notched her sixth shutout,
breaking her career-best mark for one
season. The Wolverine netminder owns
a 9-4 record and lowered her goals-
against average to 1.30 with the blank-
ing of Ohio State.
With three goals this weekend,
Michelle Smulders raised her total to
six, equaling the success of her team-
Michigan finds itself in the heart of
its Big Ten schedule, facing North-
western and Iowa in the upcoming week-
The Wildcats will look for revenge.
The Wolverines stunned them with a
last second goal a week ago.
On the flip side, Michigan plans on
avenging its own collapse in Iowa City
September 29 where it blew a 3-0 lead
and lost, 4-3, in overtime.
Continued from Page 2B
scoring six times with two outs. Three
of those runs came on a base-clearing
triple by Taylor. Griffin, Tate, Conrad,
Cathy Davie and Tammy Mika also
knocked in runs in the inning.
The Falcons tallied two runs offGriffin
- one in the fourth and one in the sixth.
Coach Carol Hutchins was happy to
see the Wolverines show such domi-
nance in the two games.
"I thought we showed a lot of offen-
sive punch, which has been key in pre-
vious years," she said. "We can hit the
ball, which is the name of the game."
r u t
By Julie Keating
Daily Sports Writer
The Michigan women's golfteam cap-
tured first place at the Lady Kat Invita-
tional in Lexington, Kent., this weekend,
recording a three-round score of 904.
Michigan led for most of the tourna-
ment in capturing its first win since the
Lady Eagle Invitational in the Spring of
Host Kentucky gave them consider-
able trouble before finishing in fourth
place with a score of 922. The Wolver-
ines secured a tight win by a 10-point
Tennessee was second behind Michi-
gan by 10 points, (914), and Memphis
was third with an overall team score of
Senior captain Shannon McDonald
received top honors by shooting a final
round 71 Sunday - a local tournament
record for an individual. Her total score
of 217 this weekend at Spring Lake
Golf Course earned McDonald her sec-
ond collegiate win.
McDonald's first win came last
March at Southern Illinois, in the Sa-
"Shannon really blew away the field,"
Michigan coach Kathy Teichert said. "She
was very relaxed, and played cool and
calm, and she was just unbelievable."
Kirsten Krogrud of Kentucky fin-
ished eight strokes behind McDonald,
posting a three day total of 225.
Freshman Katy Loy followed
McDonald in second place for Michi-
gan. She tied for ninth place, shooting
229. Along with two other first-year
team members, she has helped lead the
Wolverines for much of the year.
Freshman Sharon Park turned in a
strong performance with a score of 230,
tying fellow freshman Sarah Lindholm
for 11th place.
Other key performers for the Wolver-
ines were Wendy Westfall and3Laura
Tzakis. They recorded scores of 233 any
247, respectively, to help earn the win.
All five members were in the 70's
This was Michigan's last tournament
for the fall season The Wolverines
resume play next Spring.
"This was a fantastic end to our fall
season," Teichert said. "We finally put
it all together and everyone played re-
The Veritas Forum at The University of Michigan: October 9-13, 1995
MONDAY: OCT 9 TUESDAY: OCT 10 WEDNESDAY: OCT 11I THURSDAY: OCT 12 FRIDAY: OCT 13
DR. PHILLIP JOHNSON DR. OS GUINNESS * DR. HUGH ROSS DR. ELEONORE STUMP DR. H. FRITZ SCHAEFER
11:30 Vandenberg Rm., MI League Hussey Rm., MI League Hussey Rm., MI League Vandenberg Rm., MI League Hussey Rm., MI League
LUNCHEON LUNCHEON * LUNCHEON LUNCHEON LUNCHEON
"Creator "Making the World Safe for "A Scientist "Wisdom and "The Way
or Diversity: A Proposal for a Who Looked and the Banality of Evil" of
Blind Watchmaker?" Public Philosophy in a Day Was Found" Discovery"
of Exploding Pluralism"
NOTE: For Faculty, Graduate Students, & Community Professionals. Lunch: $7.50 ($6.00 for Graduate Students). For reservations e-mail: email@example.com or call 313-429-4784.
Lunch served from 11:30 am till 12:10 pm. Lectures begin at 12:10 pm and end at 12:50 pm. If you are able to attend only the lecture portion. please reserve your seating also.
3:30 Rm 100, Law G-378, Dental Kellogg Aud., Dental School Lee Iacocca Aud., 1203 G.G. Aud.A, Angell Hall 1210 Chemistry
School School Brown Bldg., North Campus
Dr. Johnson Dr. Guinness SEMINAR SEMINAR SEMINAR SEMINAR
"The "Knowledge "Knowledge is Power, "The Top Nine "Body, Mind, and Soul: "Scientists and
Established is Power, But Truth is Freedom: A Objections for Rejecting Non-Cartesian Dualism Their Gods"
Religious But Truth is Social Scientist's View of Christianity" and Reductionsim
Philosophy Freedom: Faith Beyond Skepticism" without Materialsim"
of America" (Part I1) _ (Part 2)'
6:00 1st Bptist Ch., 512 E. Hurn
7:00 Rackham Aud. Rackham Aud. Rackham Aud. Rackham Aud. INT'L STUDENT DINNER
"The Way of Discovery"
LECTURE/Q&A LECTURE/Q&A* LECTURE/Q&A LECTURE/Q&A
"The Grand "The Journey: A "What Does the "The Problem 800 PM: Rackham Aud.
Metaphysical Story of Thinking Person's Cosmos Tell Us of Evil"
Science: The Case Guide to an About God?" LECTURE/Q&A
Against Naturalism" Intelligent Faith" "Stephen Hawking,
the Big Bang,
~8:45 International Student Q&A International Student Q&A International Student Q&A International Student Q&A and God"
* On Monday, Oct. 9, Dr. Guinness will speak at a luncheon and evening lecture on these topics at Eastern Michigan University. Contact Matt Hiller at 313-434-3210 for information.
A PUBLIC DISCUSSION OF TRUTH AT THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
TRUTH: Does it matter anymore?
Truth is on trial in our culture. This is nowhere more apparent that at our universities. Today, a chorus of voices proclaim that they are true while asserting,
that all truth is relative. The university, of all places, should be a forum to openly discuss issues of truth -- and more than that, to formulate answers to the tough
questions of origin, meaning, morality, destiny, and the nature of reality.
The University once welcomed such questions because they contributed to the educational process. Today, students are told that truth is subjective and
personal. As one student put it: "If you believe it, then it's true for you, but it may not be true for me. Your truth may not be my truth." Isn't there more to truth
than just someone's point of view?
Ironically, our early colleges and universities were founded because these questions led educated people to discover that truth could be found through reason
in relationship to Jesus Christ. This search for truth led to a worldview that inspired artists, philanthropists, scientists, and civic leaders who made lasting
contributions to their society and culture.
MONDAY THROUGH FRIDAY, OCTOBER 9 -13,1995
The Veritas Forum raises tough questions and explores them in a competent and honest manner.
Since intellectual integrity is essential in the academic setting, The Veritas Forum brings together
qualified scholars from a diversity of fields. A time of Question and Answer from the audience with
each speaker will follow each seminar and lecture.
SEATTLE (AP) - For the fourth
time in seven days, the Seattle Mariners
refused to let their season end.
In the most dramatic victory in a
week of must-win games, Seattle beat
the wild-card New York Yankees, 6-5,
in 11 innings Sunday night. Game 5 of
a classic playoff series ended on Edgar
Martinez's two-run double.
The Mariners, who had to survive a
one-game playoff last Monday against
California, became just the fourth team
in baseball history to come back from
an 0-2 deficit in a best-of-5 series.
To do so, they called on Randy
Johnson in relief, got a record-setting
performance from Ken Griffey Jr., and
came back from am5-4 deficit in the 11th
after stranding seven runners in the
previous three innings.
"This was a phenomenal series -
just great baseball every day," Mari-
ners' manager Lou Piniella said. "Ev-
ery game was up and down. It's just a
shame that there had to be a losing
"I don't have the words to say how
disappointed I am for my players,"
Yankees manager Buck Showalter said.
"But I'm very proud of the way they
Griffey, whose playoff-record fifth
homer began an eighth-inning rally that
tied the score at four, scored from first
base on Martinez's hit into the left-field
corner, sliding home with the winning
The Mariners will begin the best-of-
7 AL championship series against
Cleveland Tuesday night at the
"All the hard work we did finally
paid off for us," Griffey said.
Johnson, who relieved in the ninth
Dr. P~hiliip Johnson is a
r ad;...e o Harvard and the
Dr. Os Guinness received his
D.Phil. in Social Science from
Dr. Hugh Ross, after
completing his Ph.D. in
Dr. Eleonore Stump for over
the past twenty years has taught
Dr. H. Fritz Schaefer is the
Director for the Center for