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September 15, 1981 - Image 11

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-09-15

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, September 15, 1981-Page 11

Inexperience hampers 1
Huck, a 6-2, 195-pound senior from In- Fortunately for Corso, tight end Bob
By BUDDY MOOREHOUSE dianapolis. As Clifford's backup last Stephenson returns after catching 26
Second in a nine-part series year, Huck completed 21 of 52 passes passes for 337 yards last season. The
Mr A nrri ......L. in irni !..+,.- ndiana coach believes Stephenson is


Editor's note. This is the second
in a nine-part series examing each of
Michigan's 1981 Big Ten opponen-
ts. The series was written by Daily
foottoall reporters Mark Mihanovic,
Greg DeGulis, Buddy Moorehouse,
andiprew Sharp.
After barely scooting past North-
We~tern, 21-20, last Saturday'(thanks to
a itsed two-point conversion by the
Wildats), Indiana must deal with the
USC Trojans this Saturday. When
asked why he wanted second-ranked
Southern Cal on the schedule, Hoosier
coaf, Lee Corso said, "When I came
here, I promised the alumni I would
sliw them a Rose Bowl team" -
Corso, the Big Ten's leading jokester,
1't find much to laugh about when it
comes to this year's Indiana squad. The
Hoosiers not only, suffered massive
losses due to graduation, but lost All-
American defensive back Tim Wilbur
to 'nademic difficulties as well. All
told, nine offensive and two defensive
starters are gone."
'ONE OF THE biggest offensive
losses for the Hoosiers was quarterback
Timt Clifford, Indiana's all-time leading
passer. Fillings in this season is Chad

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converted defensive tackle, will be the
other tackle.
"It's true, we lost a lot of big-name
athletes,epeople who contributed
greatly to our winning seasons," said
Corso. "But our returning players are
solid. I see no reason why we can't con-
tinue in our upward direction."
Defensively, Indiana is strong up
front with every player returning to the
line. Defensive end Craig Kumerow is
the one to watch. The 6-3, 225-pounder
accounted for 69 total tackles last year,
good for third on the team. Middle
guard Denver Smith, who was sixth on
the team with 58 tackles last season, is
the strongest Hoosier on the 1981 squad.
VETERAN CRAIG Walls, Indiana's
leading tackler the past two years,
returns to anchor the linebacking corps.
Walls, a second team All-Big Ten pick
in 1980, racked up 121 tackles last
The loss of Wilbur in the defensive
secondary will no doubt hurt Indiana,
but the other returnees are experien-
ced. Strong safety Dart Ramsey, a 6-1,
195-pound senior, accounted for 65
tackles last year.
So if the results of last Saturday's
spine-tingler against Northwestern are
any indication, it appears to be an
uphill battle for Corso and his Hoosiers
in 1981. "Some people call this a
rebuilding season, but I disagree," said
Corso. "We have a solid football team
and we think we'll be competitive.
We'reglooking forward to the
After finishing 8-4 in 1979, which in-
eluded a Holiday Bowl victory over
Brigham Young, Indiana slipped to 6-5
last year. And if the newcomers don't
produce this season, the slide will
probably continue.


Scholarships Available
ItRob Machalo




ting job is Babe Laufenberg, a transfer
from Pierce Junior College in Los
At running back, the Hoosiers lost the
talented tandem of Mike Harkrader
and Lonnie Johnson, who combined for
1,642 yards on the ground last season.
But Johnnie Salters, whohad an 80-yard,
scrimmage run against Colorado last
year, appears to be a capable

one of the nation's best at the position.
ON THE offensive line, the Hoosiers
are sporting five new faces. At -center,
6-2, 240-pound Dennis Mills is the star-
ter. The guards are juniors Jim-
Sakanich (6-1,. 255) and George
Gianokopoulos (6-2,255). Junior Steve
Moorman (6-3,280) will be at one tackle
spot, while Mark Rodriguez (6-1,270), a


American League
Boston 5, Detroit 2
Minnesota 5, Toronto 2
New Ytirk 10, Milwaukee 2
Oakland 5, Texas 2
National League
Cincinnati 4, Houston 3

Timersfall. 5=2.

i..i t. a__ - -
Bt1)STON (UPI)- Jerry Remy lined a
two-run single in 'the sixth inning last
ightto lead the Boston Red Sox to a 5-2
ictory over Detroit and snap the
'T9i&rs' three-game winning stredk.
With the score 2-2 in the sixth, Tony
Perez and Rich Gedman singled, pinch
hitter Dave. Stapleton walked and
Remy lined the first pitch by starter
abd loser Dan Petry, 8-7, for a single to
store Perez and Gedman and give
Boston a 4-2 lead.
The Red Sox added an insurance run
it the seventh on Perez's RBI single.
jinkees 10, Brewers 2'
IiLWAUKEE (AP)- Reggie
Jackson knocked in four runs with a
hdmer, double and, an infield out, and
Bob Watson and Lou Piniella slammed
silo homers to power 'the New York-
Yankees to a 10-2 victory over the
Milwaukee Brewers last hight.
Trommy John, 9-5, scattered nine hits
his fourth victory in five decisions
since the players' strike ended. The
defeat went to Mike Caldwell, 11-8, who
AP Top 20
1. Notre Dame (24) ...... 1-0-0 1,233
2.:Southern Cal (15) ...... 1-00 1,181
3. Oklahoma (12) ....... 1-0-0 1,153
4. Georgia (12) ........... 2-0-0 1,113
5. Penn St. (1) .......... 1-0-0 996
6.-Texas (1) .............. 1-0-0 963
7 Pittsburgh ............ 1-0-0 763
. Ohio St ............... 1-0-0 710
9. UCLA .............. 1-0-0 690
(0. North Carolina ....... 1-0-0 661
11. MICHIGAN ........... 0-1-0 560
12. Alabama ............1-1-0 538
13. Brigham Young ....... 24-0 439
j4. Mississippi St........ 1-0-0 397
i5. Washington .......... 1-0-0 313
f6. Miami, Fla............ 1-0-0 311
0 . Nebraska ............. 0-1-0 276
18. Arizona St........... 1-0-0 275
9. Florida St ............ 2-0-0 232
g0. Wisconsin ............. 1-0-0 174

had a 9-1 career record and six straight
victories against the Yankees going in-
to the game.
The Yankees jumped to a 2-0 first-in-
ning lead on an RBI single by Piniella
and Jackson's infield grounder.
Watson beted his fifth homer of the
year leading off the second to make it 3-
0. Piniella's fourth homer came an in-
ning later.
Twins 5, Blue Jays 2
TORONTO (AP) - Glenn Adams
drew a bases-loaded walk from Roy Lee
Jackson in the righth inning, and Ron
Washington followed with a two-run
single to pace thw Minnesota Twins to
their seventh consecutive victory, a 6-3
triumph over the Toronto Blue Jays last
Brad havens, 34, limited the Jays to
just three hits before he was replaced
with no outs in the eighth by Doug Cor-
bett, who earned his 13th save, allowing
two hits in the last two innings.
With the game tied 3-3 going to the
eighth, Toronto starter Jim Clancy, 5-
10, retired the first two batters before
giving up a double to John Castino.

PART-TIME EMPLOYMENT- to obscure relis
The College of Literature, Science anc the Arts is currently
interviewing students interested in participating in an alumni
fundraising telethon. .SA alumni across the country will be
called from campus. The telethon runs five nights per week,
Sunday through Thursday, October 4 through November 19. HOURS: M-S 11-9;t2
You select two of the five nights available, with an opportu-9Sot 12-5
nity to work additional nights. 61E. William St
HOURS: 6:30 p.m. to 9:30 p.m. Upstairs next -to Focs Pinball
PAY: $3.50 per hour sn ftoFcsPhl
LSA students preferred
Call 763-5576
The quickest way to get~l
emergency money.

UPI Top 20
1. Notre Dame (11)
2. Southern California (10)
3. Oklahoma (14)
4. Georgia (7)
5. Penn State
6. Texas
7. Pittsburgh
8. Ohio State
9. North Carolina
10. UCLA
11. Alabama
13. Brigham Young
14. Mississippi State
15. Miami, Fla.
16. Florida State
17. Washington
18. Purdue
19. Nebraska
20. Wisconsin


These days a trip to the college book-
store can reduce your available funds to
some small change. Luckily, that's about
k all you need to make the one phone call
that can replenish your depleted- funds
in a couple of hours. Here's what to do:
I Call home. Report the situation, and
tell the folks they can get emergency
cash to you fast by phone.

card. A Western Union Charge Card
Money Order, up to $1,000, will be
flashed to the Western Union office or
agent nearest your emergency.
3. Pick up your money-usually within
two hours-at the local Western Union
office or agent. There are 8,500 nation-
ally, except in Alaska. Conveniently,
about 900 locations are open 24 hours.
It's that easy.


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