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April 20, 1980 - Image 13

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-04-20

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, April 20, 1980-Page 13


Blue annihilates

White, 35-7

fhony Carter and Stanley Edwards
ided more than enough offense for
lue (first team) to overpower the
e (second team), 35-7 in the annual
-White intra-squad game at a
ly empty Michigan Stadium
rthr covered 65 yards with his five
ptlons and rushed for 29 more. Ed-
also had a great day, gaining 81
In 10 carries.
E FEW thousand fans who did
w up sunned themselves as they saw
sqiad totally outplay the other. The
nat of the game was such that the
rters weren't timed, but rather the
rter ended when 25 plays had been
. This was forgotten, however, at the
of the fourth quarter, when after
designated 25 plays the score was
but the White team was driving
ard their goal:
rad Fischer (a regular defensive
k who, because of injuries to quar-
>acks Jim Breaugh and Steve
fonnell was handed the White's
rterbacking chores) had guided the
tes to the Blue's 42-yard line and
a third down and seven situation..
didn't stop there, however. Head
h Bo Schembechler let the White
keep possession until they scored
rued over the ball.

APPARENTLY that was what the
White squad needed, as they continued
to put together their only long drive of
the day. On play number 37 of the fourth
quarter, Fischer handed off to tailback
Nate Davis, who ran to the right
sideline and launched a 16-yard pass to
tight end Craig Dunaway in the end
zone. The extra point by Tom McLean
gave the White their seven.
In the first half, the Blue ran all over
the White (117 yards), but could sustain
only one drive long enough to score. It
took a Paul Girgash (Blue) interceptions
of a Fischer pass to turn the momentum
the Blue's way. It didn't take them long
to capitalize, when, on the very first
play from scrimmage (17th of the
second quarter) Blue quarterback Rich
Hewlett lofted a 25-yard pass into the
arms of Carter, who had flown straight
down the right sideline and was waiting
in the corner of the end zone. Blue pun-
ter-placekicker Ali Haji-Sheikh conver-
ted the extra point to give the first team
a 7-0 lead.
The third quarter saw the under-mat-
ched Blue squad get their act squarely
together. To open the half, Blue got the
ball at their own 30-yard line (there
were no kickoffs). Twelve plays later,
Hewlett handed off to fullback Edwar-
ds, who charged into tfe line from one
yard out to make the score 13-0. Haji-
Sheikh added the 14th point for the

AFTER THE White squad stalled in
four plays, the Blue took off with a ten-
play drive that ended with an eight-
yard run by tailback Lawrence Ricks
into the end zone. Haji-Sheikh again
converted the extra point to give the
tough Blue squad a 21-0 margin after
three periods.
The Blue squad tallied two more
times in the fourth quarter..Their four-
th score came quick and unexpectedly,
when White punter Karl Tech hd his
kick blocked by a barrage of Blue
rushers. It was defensive back Gerald
Diggs who scooped up the pigskin and
trotted the 35 yards to paydirt. Haji-
Sheikh's kick made the score 28-9. The
final Blue score came on the 21st play of
the fourth quarter, when Hewlett flip-
ped a short pass to Carter in the right
flat. "AC" did the rest, tiptoeing the
sideline for 16 yards and another touch-
THE DEFENSE that Schembechler
has been so concerned about made a
solid, but not outstanding showing.
Tony Jackson and Kevin Smith had in-

terceptions for the White, Paul Girgash
and Jeff Reeves for the Blue. The first
team's seemingly effective defense
should not be taken as a true test,
however, considering the opposition
was playing without a bona fide quar-
In addition to the fine offensive per-
formances of Carter and Edwards,
Ricks collected 60 yards in 13 carries,
and Hewlett rushed for 54 yards in 12
carries. Hewlett completed eight of 17
passing attempts for 105 yards.
On the White side, tailback Butch
Woolfolk had a disappointing day with
only six yards on seven carries; he was
also knocked for losses on six oc-
casions. Jerald Ingram, the White's
leading rusher, managed only 25 yards.
Fischer passed for 48 yards, completing
six of 17.
For the most part, Schembechler
stuck close to his pattern of running the
ball a great deal. Hewlett used the op-
tion frequently and passed only when

Michigan rallies to

Jrampfer pieks Purdue

Gampfer, a seven-foot high school
from LaSalle High School in Cin-
signed a national basketball
f intent Thursday with Purdue
ersity, Coach Gene Keady said.
mpfer is the first recruit signed by
ady since he assumed his new
ition here last Friday, replacing Lee
e who took the coaching job at the
versity of South Florida.
Ar4PFER HAD announced plans to
nd Purdue early in his senior year,
said he was reconsidering the
ton after Rose announced his
eady said he met with Gampfer in
cinnati on Sunday, but was unable to
him at that time.
I've liked Joe's attitude from the
inning," Keady said. "He's got
ntial to be nucleus of a very fine
KNEE injury kept Campfer off the
ketball court for most of the past

season. He returned to action late in the
campaign and averaged 16 points and
11 rebounds per game. As a junior, he
averaged more than 20 points per
"I felt all along that I wanted to go to
Purdue and I liked Coach Keady from
the beginning," said Gampfer after
notifying Purdue officials Thursday of
his decision.,
Rowers vs. GVSU
The Michigan crew teams competed
against the Grand Valley State club
yesterday in Allendale, on the western
coast of Michigan. The men's varsity
team defeated GVSU by a margin of
4:49 to 4:52 over the 2000-meter course.
The Wolverine men's junior varsity
team lost to Grand Valley 5:03 to 5:09,
while the women's varsity .team was*
also defeated 5:27 to 5:35.
Grand Valley's varsity team is
traditionally considered one of the best
rowing clubs in the state, and this was
an especially impressive win for the
men's team.

split Goph
Michigan Wolverines split a Big Ten
doubleheader with Minnesota yester-
day, losing the first game 13-2 and
rallying in the second 7-2.
Mike Lauesen led the Gophers in the
first game with two doubles and a two-
run homer to bring in five runs. Catcher
Mark Carlson also hit a two-run homer
in the second inning to put Minnesota
ahead 4-0.
LEFT-HANDER Ed Rech went the
distance for Minnesota, 1-1 in the Big
Ten and 13-9 overall, giving upe10 hits,
striking out nine and walking one.
Mark Clinton took the loss for
Michigan, giving up six hits and five
runs in three innings.
In the finale, Michigan wiped out a 2-0
Minnesota lead by scoring seven runs in
the sixth inning when Gopher starter

twin bill

Doug Fregin started throwing wild pit-
FREGIN WALKED the first two bat-
ters, then designated hitter Gerry Hool
hit a home run to put Michigan ahead 3-
2. Later in the inning, Greg Schulte hit a
grand slam homer off reliever Jeff
Michigan's Steve Ontiveros gave up
11 hits but only two runs to claim the
victory. Fregin was the loser.
Michigan is now 3-1 in the Big Ten
and 14-11-1 overall. Today they go into
action at Wisconsin for another double-

Scenery by Costumes by Lighting by
Original New York Production Directed by

American League
ontO S, Cleveland
Iroit 6 Kansas City 6
IWaukee 5, New Yo* 1i
ras & Boston 0
kland 3, California I
National League
Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1
kladelphia 13, Montreal4
6 Diego 3, San Francisco 0

Chapter Meeting - Thursday, April 24 at Noon
Michigan League Conference Rooms 1 & 2
Professor Wilbert J. McKeachie (CRLT) on the work of
AAUP Committee-C on Teaching, Research and Publication.
Professor Wilfred Kaplan (Math.) on the work of the State
Higher Education Capital Investment Committee.
There will be a brief business meeting for election of officers.
Those attending -may take lunch trays from the cafeteria to
the meeting room. The program will begin at 12:30.

- lack Kroll, Newsweek
Friday & Saturday at 8 pm
Sunday at 2 pm and 8 pm
Tickets at PTP Ticket Office Michigan League. Phone 764-0450 Mon.-Fri.
10-1 & 2-5 pm. Two hours before curtain at Power Center Box Office 763-3333.






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