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November 11, 1981 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-11-11

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

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SPORTS

Page 8 Wednesday, November 11, 1981 The Michigan Daily
Tight end speed Dunaway with
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By DREW SHARP
Michigan, was trying to put Michigan
State away in the third quarter of its
1980 showdown in Ann Arbor. Wolverine
quarterback John Wangler dropped
back to the Michigan 35-yard line when
he spotted his tight end Craig Dunaway
running all alone down the side-line.
Dunaway caught Wangler's spiral at
the Spartan 40 and envisioned no one
between him and the end zone. He
chugged down the field with the speed
of a defective locomotive, only to be
tripped up at the Spartan 17.
"I'M ALWAYS having to defend
myself on that play," said Dunaway
jokingly. "I'm sure I looked pretty fun-
ny out there. I've never claimed to have
blazing speed. But that doesn't matter
because no one is going to let me forget
about it."

-c01 a'5OREST 9%5,o1813

What is usually forgotten about the
junior tight end are the key plays he
has made throughout his Wolverine
career.
In last year's Notre Dame classic,
Dunaway made a diving touchdown
catch with less than a minute
remaining to put Michigan on top. This
season in East Lansing, Dunaway
made a clutch fourth-down grab as the
Wolverines generated a comeback
against Michigan State. Then last week
against Illinois, the Pittsburgh native
pulled in a Steve Smith aerial in the end
zone, knotting the score at 21-21.
"Not many plays are geared toward
the tight end," said Dunaway, who
shares playing time with senior Norm
Betts. "I usually make the most of the
times the ball is thrown to me."
BETTS IS primarily used as a
blocking tight end and is strong on the
run, while Dunaway's forte is his pass-
catching ability.
"He's a little quicker and has a little
surer hands than Betts," said Michigan
coach Bo Schembechler. "He's having
a great, great season. He's doing a fine
job for us."
Splitting time with Betts means that
Dunaway splits the responsibility of
sending the plays into the huddle from
the sideline.'
"WE JUST come in with the for-
mations and the count," said the 6-3,
226-pounder. "Sometimes, we come in
with several plays and the quarterback

K

fi

I I

"Making Decisions That Affect Our Lives"
Collegiate Institute for Values and Science
presents
SCIENCE AND POLICY:COST-BENEFIT
ANAL YSIS ANDISLMT
J FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 13
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14
4th Floor, Horace H. Rackham Building
915 East Washington Street, Ann Arbor
Events in the world of politics and developments in social science techniques combine to make
cost-benefit analysis a very important subject today with implications ranging from national
defense to care of the elderly. This free public colloquium will feature nationally known
speakers from a broad range of disciplines in lectures and public debate.
The events will begin at 3:00 pm Friday afternoon until 5:30 pm and reassemble at 8:00 pm
for the Keynote Address given by Adm. William C. Mott, National.Security Information Center,
Washington, D.C. His topic will be The Resource War in 3D: Dependency, .Defense, and
DIplomacy. m
SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 14, THE SESSIONS
WILL RUN FROM 4:00 AM TO 5:30 PM

'Not many plays are
geared toward the tight end.
I usually make the most of
the times the ball is thrown
to me.'
-Craig Duna way
will have to decide depending on the
defense. Steve (Smith) is given the op-
tion of running an automatic if the
situation calls for it. It's a code system
which we keep changing to confuse the
defense. Minnesota and Illinois both
had defenses which concentrated on the
run, so we had some automatics which
Steve would call.
"When I'm not in there, I usually
stand alongside Bo and (receiver) Vin-
ce Bean on the sidelines, because
whether I come in or not usually depen-
ds on whether we're running a two tight
end or a single tight end."
First and foremost on Dunaway's
mind right now is a Wolverine return
trip to Pasadena New Year's Day. The

only factor standing in the way are vic-
tories over Purdue and Ohio State, and
a loss or a tie by Wisconsin.
"We can't concern ourselves with
what the other teams are doing," said
Dunaway. "If we don't win our games,
it doesn't matter what Wisconsin does,
Going back to the Rose Bowl means a
lot. When we went to the Gator Bowl my
freshman year, I thought that was pret-
ty good and that the Rose Bowl couldn't
be much better. I was wrong. It won't
be the same to me unless we go to
Pasadena. Besides, chances are when
you go to the Gator Bowl, you won't be
wearing a Big Ten championship ring."
For the Wolverines to return to
Pasadena, Purdue and Ohio State must
be Dunaway with.

el

Philadelphia edges Pistons, 9593.

For more information, call the Collegiate Institute for Values and Science Office (764-2553)
between 8 am-noon, weekdays..
This public Colloquium is funded by a gift from the Warner-Lambert Company and a grant from
the Michigan Council for the Humanities.

PONTIAC (UPI)- Paced by Julius Erving's 28 points, the Philadelphia 76ers
edged the Detroit Pistons 95-93 in an NBA game last night at the Pontiac Silver-
dome.
It was Erving all the way down the stretch. With the score tied 93-93 with 37
seconds left, Erving popped a 20-footer to put Philly up 95-93. The Pistons came
down court and John Long attempted a 25-footer with 30 seconds left and missed
and Erving stole the rebound but could get nowhere.
THE PISTON'S Isiah Thomas stole the ball from Maurice Cheeks with 24 secon-
ds and tried to get off a shot from 15 feet but he also missed. Kelly Tripucka got
the rebound but Erving blocked his shot and Philadelphia's Bobby Jones recovered
the ball and' the 76ers held on for their fifth win against one loss, while Detroit
dropped to 3-3.
Darryl Dawkins slammed in 15 points for Philadelphia while Thomas was high
scorer for Detroit with 25 and Long added 24 points.
Philly led at the half 45-41 and at end of three quarters 77-72. Detroit managed to
tie it twice in the fourth quarter, 78-78 with 10:24 to go on a Thomas jumper, and 93-
93 in the latter stages of the contest.

Long
... scores 24 points

.cyre

an

Read

The Fast and Furious Gra
Delivery Squad...

tUl munaLh~i ml- T~ar

/PIZZA
a
-Vn
.'S u r l i .R u i s yH a d

L andsteddi
m Pismo Beach, California:
olding three individual world records
n the delivery relay, running the
nchor leg for the Count squad and
close friend of Attila the Hungry
Speed is of the Essence)
ong, Lean, Lopp'n and sometimes
een lurking on the campus
f U.C.L.A. scouting for cheerleaders
eap'n Larry Landsteddi

The Coach:
The Tenatious Tom Burelli
Notorious for his questionable
recruting tactics.

The fat and fool-hearty first man
of pizza.
Rock'n Roll'n Raymond Rulinsky
Rolling pizzas to you in the first leg
of the Count's new delivery and
take out relay.

From Southern Arkansaw:
Known to socialize with the likes of
the-Texas Chainsaw Gang and the
-Hell's Angels, is one of the last and
great surviving Peckerwoods
of all time. A)(
Henry the Ej h'Hardy
He holds five individuil@ world
derr in the ni7. field events

Fron
Ho
in
a
a
(
La
of
Li

recoms sin e pizza ne o
e. (Hammer Toss)
the
Count's De

events

Count is Located at 1-40S U niversitn and Church
livery System Call 668-8411

_ _ _ _ _
.. . . .:.
. . .

AW

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