Thursday, September 23, 1982
The Michigan Daily
By BARB BARKER
Craig Dunaway prefers to sit in the
back of the classroom - he doesn't like
to be conspicuous.
Although the Michigan tight end's 6-3,
233-pound frame is about as incon-
ispicuous as Woody Hayes at a Michigan
pep rally, Dunaway refuses to carry the
football image into an academic set-
ting. The 3.0 GPA political science
senior, wants to be a lav
takes his school work se
athlete) is hard to figh
don't always step forw
known that I'm a footba
to get some special
usually sit in the backi
'hope not to be too cons
Although the arti
wyer and says he Christi, Tex. native has never been ac-
eriously. cused of being slow in the classroom, on
'E (of the dumb the football field is a different story.
ht," he said. "I "Everybody would like to be faster,"
ard and let it be he said. "I've read the papers, and I
all player hoping know I'm considered to be slower. I ran
treatment. I a 4.71 (40-yard dash) a couple of years
of the room and ago which is not slow for someone who
picuous with my weighs 225 pounds. Maybe I just don't
look that fast when I run on the field."
culate Corpus JACK RABBIT or snail, Dunaway
has seen his fair share of gridiron ac-
tion thus far in the season. He curently
leads the Wolverine squad in receptions
with nine catches for 98 yards
averaging 9.3 yards per reception.
"I think the reason I've been in the
game so much is that Anthony Carter
g' has been drawing so much coverage,"
Dunaway said. "That's where the tight
end and the backs have to come in
because the middle is left open. We
know how valuable Anthony is, and
we're prepared to run when the defense
Y overloads on Anthony's coverage."
ials The 21-year-old was Michigan's third-
leading pass snagger last fall, alter-
nating in the staring slot with Norm
Betts. Now that Betts has graduated,
the high-school National Honor Society
student has found he must step into a
"THIS IS the first time in four years
since I've had to assume that kind of
role," he said. "The other seniors and I
have to provide the type of leadership
that was present a few year's ago when
we went to Pasadena."
Dunaway is convinced this year's
team will make a run for the roses.
"This team is a lot like the one in
1980," he explained. "The pre-season
prognosis is similar. There's no hoopla.
We have no reason to be pompous.
That might have been our problem last
year, but now we aren't carrying a team
of pre-season All-Americans. Only An-
thony Carter, and he's been there for a
while so he knows how to handle it."
DUNAWAY DOES not think much
about football after college.
"It's a decision that's not in the front
of my mind right now," he said.
"There's going to be more football jobs
available. If something would work
out, I might jump at it, but if I got into a
good law school too, it would be a hard
In retrospect, Dunaway said the one
area he wishes he had done better in
over the past seasons is his blocking.
"THAT HAS always seemed to be my
problem," he said. "As far as seeing,
the ball, I've been doing a little better
this season. It's always taken me a
while to get into the season, but this
year things seem'to be going a little bet-
ter. I hope I keep improving."
If Dunaway's performance thus far in
the seaon is any indication of what's to
come, he'll certainly be more con-
spicuous on the field that he is in the
in the air
By RON POLLACK
The status of Anthony Carter, who
missed most of the second half of last_
Saturday night's game against Notre,
Dame because of a groin injury, is still
up in the air.
On Monday, head coach Bo Schem-
bechler said the decision to play Carter
this weekend against UCLA would be
made on a "day-to-day basis."
YESTERDAY, team trainer Russ
Miller said that the situation had not.
changed. "Essentially, his status is the
same," said Miller.
Michigan wide receiver coach Bob
Thornbladh said yesterday that Carter
"continually gets better. It's just like
any other injury, it gets better with
time. Bo has said it's a day-to-day thing.
and we hope to get him back."
Schembechler has said that the fleet
wide receiver's injury originated in the,
team's season opener against Wiscon-
sin and not during the Notre Dame con-
"I honestly haven't seen him healthy;
since . . . in the spring he was healthy,"
said Schembechler, who had to pause
for a lengthy period of time in order toa
remember when Carter was last 100
percent. "But it's part of the game."
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Badgers on the defensive
Editor's note: This is the eighth in humiliated by UCLA, 51-26, and sud- Krumrie, Greenwood and Vanden
a nine-part series examing each of denly the "good-looking" Badger squad Boom, but we have to mature
Michigan's 1982 Big Ten opponen- is turning homely. elsewhere."
The backbone of this year's Wiscon- If the defense still needs maturing,'
ts. sin team was expected to be the defen- the offense has yet to be born.
By BOB WOJNOWSKI se-which returns seven starters from LAST YEAR'S starting quarterhack.
Before the season began, Michigan
head coach Bo Schembechler declared
Wisconsin "the best-looking team in the
Big Ten." And Schembechler probably
didn't change his opinion much after
the Wolverines squeezed out a 20-9 vic-
tory over the Badgers in their opening
game. But last weekend Wisconsin was
the Big Ten's second-ranked defense in
LEADING THE charges is All-
American free safety Matt Vanden
Boom, who intercepted three Steve
Smith passes in the Badgers' opening-
game win over Michigan last year.
Strong safety David Greenwood joins
Vanden Boom in the Badger secondary
and nose guard Tim Krumrie returns
up front for the Wisconsin defense.
"Our defense can become good, but
at this time we need more experience at
the linebacker positions," said Badger
head coach Dave McClain. "We have
some top players on defense, like
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junior Jess Cole, has been replaced in
the lineup by senior Randy Wright.,
Wright moved the ball fairly well
against the Wolverines, passing for 197.
yards with one interception. "We have;
the chance to be a good offensive,
team," said McClain. "We have more
talent at the skilled positions."
Wisconsin returns its leading
receiver from each of the past two
seasons. Tim Stracka, who led the team'
in receptions in 1980 but missed last
season with an injury, and Michael
Jones, last year's top receiver with 23
catches, give the Badgers a solid
Senior tailback John Williams, who
topped the team with 634 yards in 1981
will be the Badger starting tailback
again. Anchoring the front line is senior
tackle Bob Winckler.
After intensive research, the
Michigan Daily has found the major
stumbling block in negotiations bet-
ween the players' union and the NFL
owners. That final point of contention,
the one detail that is preventing the two
sides from coming to an agreement is
their dispute over the outcome of the
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picks in to the Daily at 420 Maynard by
1. UCLA at MICHIGAN
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7. Iowa at Arizona
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