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September 14, 1982 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-09-14

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SPORTS
Tuesday, September 14, 1982

The Michigan Daily

Page 9

COACH PLEASED WITH WIN OVER BADGERS

BILLBOARD

SCORES

Baseball

Bo finall eyes 11
By BOB WOJNOWSKI

e

Irish

The Michigan Rugby club will hold a
meeting for new members tomorrow at
8:00 P.M. in the CCRB. After the
meeting the film, "The Great Match"
will be shown. For more information
contact club president, Tom
McLaoghlin at 662-7926.

American League
Detroit4. Milwaukee 3(11 innings)
Cleveland 3, Boston 1
Minnesota 2, Texas 0
National League
Chicago 7, Pittsburgh 3
Houston 5. Atlanta 3
Philadelphia 2. St. Louis 0

Now, finally, Bo Schembechler can talk about
~otre Dame.
Before the season began, Schembechler took a vow
of silence about the Fighting Irish until after the
Wolverines had faced Wisconsin in the season
opener. With Michigan's 20-9 victory over the
Badgers now history, Bo broke his self-inflicted gag
order yesterday at his weekly press luncheon.
"I DON'T KNOW quite what to expect," said
Schembechler in reference to this Saturday's
nationally-televised battle (9:00 p.m. EST) against
Notre Dame in South Bend. "Bu-t you know theire's a
K ealth of talent down there - you don't out-physical
otre Dame:"
The game - the season opener for the Irish - will
mark the first night game ever played in Notre Dame
Stadium, and Schembechler made it clear that he
wasn't pleased about re-adjusting his team's
schedule to accomodate the late start.
"I am opposed to night football," said the
Wolverine head coach: "It's a pain in the neck laying
hround all day waiting for a football game. And the
'Week after the game - that'll screw us up."
THE IRISH will be something of an unknown quan-
tity until game time since they are yet to play this
season, but Schembechler sees an advantage in his
Wolverines having' one game already under their
collective belts. "I believe you can improve a lot

I am opposed to
night football. It's a
pain in the neck
laying around all
day waiting for a
football game.'
-Bo Schembechler

between the first and second game," he said. And we
were tested by a good team."
Schembechler again expressed satisfaction with
his team's performance against the Badgers, and he
had special words of praise for his young offensive
line. "We had great respect for Wisconsin's front and
our offensive line played well," he said. ."(Center
Tom) Dixon was excellent."
Also receiving compliments were cornerback
Jerry Burgei, who was named the defensive cham-
pion of the week, and running back Lawrence Ricks,
who was named offensive champion of the week. "He
(Ricks) has looked forward to this day and my
feeling is he's going to make the best of it," said Bo.
"He's one of the most highly-touted backs in the coun-
try."

BUT LEST people get too carried away with his
squad's opening-game performance, Schembechler
did add some words of discouragement. "I felt we
could have done better," he said. "We shouldn't have
been battling there with it 13-9 and 20-9. We missed a
lot of opportunities."
And the coach again defended quarterback Steve
Smith, though he admitted that Smith "threw badly
on a couple of occasions. He had two horrible inter-
ceptions, but he can throw. We'll be alright there."
Smith's inability to get the ball to All-America
flanker Anthony Carter was also a sour note, though
Schembechler credited Wisconsin's defense for shut-
ting Carter down.
Michigan came out of the game injury-free with
only fullback Jerald Ingram's infected toe still a
question mark for Notre Dame. However, Schem-
bechler said that Ingram was ready to start prac-
ticing this week and that he would have to re-
establish himself as the starting fullback. Junior
Greg Armstrong started and played most of the way
against the Badgers, though freshmen Dan Rice and
Eddie Garrett saw action.
One freshman who didn't see action, but who Bo is
anxious to take a look at, is speedy tailbaek Thomas
Wilcher out of Detroit. Wilcher was unavailable for
duty after missing several practices because of an
allergic reaction to ankle tape that caused his ankles
to swell up. Sophomore tight end Eric Kattus is also
back in practice this week having fully recovered
from a slight knee injury.

The Roots of Anti-Semitism
in the
Sixteenth Century
a lecture by
Heiko A. Oberman
Visiting Walgreen Professor
Tuesday, September 14
Rackham Amphitheater, 8:00 p.m.
A public reception in Rackham Assembly Hall
will follow the lecture
CLAIM
THE
KINGDOM
OF
GOD
WITHIN
YOU
-IT'S YOURS
JAMES K. KYSER, C.S.B.
A member of the Christian Science Board df Lectureship
Thursday, Sept. 16, 1982, at 8 pm
Mendelssohn Theatre, Michigan League
Washington St. at Fletcher, Ann Arbor
Parking Structures on Fletcher and Thayer
Free public Lecture on Christian Science.

FIRST TIME EVER AT NUMBER ONE:
'Huskies overtake Pitt in AP poll

(AP)- For the first time in its
history, the University of Washington is
the No.1 team in college football.
The Huskies replaced Pitt at the top
of the Associated Press poll Monday,
while Florida also jumped to its highest
ranking ever-fifth place-and the
klahoma Sooners. became the first
asualty of the season, dropping out of
the Top Twenty after losing to West
Virginia.
PITT AND Washington had been 1-2
in the preseason and first regular-
season polls. But the Huskies vaulted
over the Panthers by swamping Texas-
El Paso 55-0, while Pitt was posting a
sloppily played 7-6 triumph over North
Carolina.
Washington, which had never been
igher than third since the AP ratings
egan in 1936, received 28 first-place
votes and 1,132 of a possible 1,200 points
from a nationwide panel of 60 sports
writers and sportscasters. Pitt totaled
16 first-place ballots and 1,078 points.
"It doesn't make any difference,"
Pitt Coach Foge Fazio said when in-
formed of the new ratings. "I never
said we were the No. 1 team in the
nation. But when the No. 1 team plays
No. 5 (North Carolina's ranking last
*Week), it's not supposed to be a blowout
by any means. Now that we're No. 2
we've just got to try harder."
NEBRASKA AND Alabama held onto
the third and fourth positions.
Nebraska received eight first-place
votes and 1,073 points for a 42-7 troun-
cing of Iowa, while Alabama, a 45-7
winner over Georgia Tech, received the
remaining six first-place votes and
1,021 points.
North Carolina, fifth last week, slip-
ped to 11th, while Florida jumped from
11th to fifth with 886 points in the wake
of a 17-9 victory over Southern Califor-

nia. The Gators' highest r
previously was seventh.
Southern Methodist climbed
eighth to sixth with 872 poii
crushing Tulane 51-7 and Georg
ped from sixth to seventh with 8'
ts despite a 17-14 triumph over Bi
Young.
PENN STATE, which out
Maryland 39-31, fell from sev'
eighth with 769 points. Arkansas
winner over Tulsa, rose from
ninth with 693 points, while Okla
which had been No. 9, droppec
the Top Twenty. Michigan jump(
12th to 10th with 667 points by d
Wisconsin 20-9.
The Second Ten consists of
Carolina, Ohio State, Arizona
UCLA, Miami, Clemson, West V
Texas, Southern Cal and Notre D
Last week, it was Florida, Mi
Arkansas, Ohio State, Arizona
Clemson, Texas, UCLA, Miar
Notre Dame.
-"
* c

West Virginia replaced Oklahoma in
the Top Twenty by coming from behind
to beat the Sooners 41-27.
AP TOP TWENTY

Welcome Students
Dascola Stylistsf
Liberty off State ........668-9329
East U. at South U........662-0354
Arboriand............971-9975
Maple Village.........71-2733

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
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10.
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14.
15.
16.
17.
18.
19.
20.

Washington (28) ...
Pitt (16) ...........
Nebraska (10) .....
Alabama (6).......
Florida ............
Southern Methodist
Georgia...........
Penn State........
Arkansas ..........
MICHIGAN.......
North Carolina .....
Ohio State,.......
Arizona State ......
UCLA .............
Miami, Fla........ .
Clemson ...........
West Virginia ......
Texas ............
Southern Cal.......
Notre Dame......

1-0-0
1-0-0
1-0-0
1-0-0
2-0-0
1-0-0
2-0-0
2-0-0
1-0-0
1-0-0
0-1-0
1-0-0
2-0-0
1-0-0
1-1-0
0-1-0
1-0-0
0-0-0
0-1-0
0-0-0

1,132
1,078
1,073
1,021
886
872
846
769
693
667
572
426
404
358
324
291
279
243
185
119

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