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November 20, 1982 - Image 9

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1982-11-20

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Roses are Blue;

The Michigan Daily-Saturday, November 20, 1982-Page 9.
Buckeyes are ready

WContinued from Page 1)
lay (8-2) overall, while the second-
lace Buckeyes are 6-1 in the conferen- "
ee (7-3 overall). The scheduling quirk,
which has Ohio State playing one less
Big Ten game than Michigan, makes it
impossible for the Bucks to catch the
Wolverines.
f PM think it is obvious that we would
prefer to have this game be for the
title," said Ohio State head coach Earle
Bruce. "But regardless, it is still the
Michigan game and our most important
game of the year."
The last time the Rose Bowl bid was
not at stake was 11 years ago, when
thgWolveirnes had the title wrapped up
but had to withstand a Woody Hayes
temper tantrum and sweat out a 10-7
win over Ohio State. And fans can ex-
pect emotions to be just at fever-piting
again today.
A'It's still an important game no mat-
ter how you look at it," said Michigan
linebacker Paul Girgash. "We still

.

have to go out and demonstrate that
we're the champions."
"THIS GAME is still the difference
between a successful and an unsuc-
cessful season," said Ohio State tight
end John Frank.
"Just the thought of this game gets
me excited," said Buckeye tailback
Tim Spencer.
If Ohio State fans have anything to
get excited about, it most certainly is
Spencer's running. The 6-1, 212-pound
senior has rushed for 1,247 yards this
season to become the Buckeyes' second
all-time leading rusher. His running
mate is Vaughn Broadnax, a 252-pound
bulldozer of a fullback, who has
managed to gain 390 yards this season,
even while spending most of his time
blocking for Spencer.
While Buckeye fans can depend on
the Ohio State running game, they can't
be as confident of the passing attack.
Sophomore quarterback Tim Tomczak

has been inconsistent in his first year at
the helm, but has shown signs of finally
shaking the early-season jitters -
jitters which helped cause the Bucks to
lose three straight home games.
TOMCZAK WAS benched during a 6-
0 loss to Wisconsin, but has rebounded
to complete 55 of 96 passes over his last
five games. On the season, he has hit on
49 percent of his tosses for eight
touchdowns and 11 interceptions.
'He (Tomczak) is a very fine young
quarterback," said Schembechler.
"Early in the season he was a victim of
what all young quarterbacks have
fallen to. He's playing well now."
The man Tomczak has been throwing

to most often is senior split end Gary
Williams, who leads the team with 31
receptions and is working on an NCAA
record streak of at least one reception
in 43 straight games.
ON DEFENSE, two players who have
started all four years for the Buckeyes
will be closing out their home career;
linebacker Marcus Marek and tackle
Jerome Foster. And while the teams
rank 1-2 in all of the league's ofinsive
statistics, Schembechler insists that
"the game will come down to defense."
Or, ultimately, the kicking game.
While Lawrence Ricks, Steve Smith,
and Anthony Carter match up very
nicely with Spencer, Tomczak, and
Williams, Michigan has a huge advan-
tage in the kicking department.
Ali Haji-Sheikh has had a banner
year, hitting on 12 of 15 field goal at-
tempts, while Buckeye freshman Rich
Spangler has connected on only six of 15.
LAst year, Ohio State downed the
Wolverines, 14-9, and, in fact, the
visiting team has won the last four en-
counters. Overall, Bo is 6-6-1 against
the Buckeyes and it is interesting, if not
necessarily pertinent, to note that Ohio
State has not scored a touchdown at
home against Michigan since 1972.
Needless to say, Schembechler is ex-
pecting the same kind of game that has
always been provided, regardless of the
fact that Michigan has the title clin-
ched.
"Every Michigan-Ohio State game
has been close," he said. "It will
probably be a close game and a fourth-
quarter game. Pride is always big. We
have enormous respect for Ohio State
and they have respect for us."

THE LINEUPS

A.t

MICHIGAN

OHIO STATE-
Y
Y

OFFENSE

(88) Craig Dunaway .........(230)
(68) Rich Strenger............ (272)
(64) Jerry Diorio .............(246)
(69) Tom Dixon............(249)
(76) Stefan Humphries.......(247)
(73) Doug James ............. (250)
(1) Anthony Carter.........(156)
(25) Vince Bean ..............(188)
(16) Steve Smith .............. (194)
(36) Dan Rice .................(225)
(46) Lawrence Ricks ..........(195)

TE
T
RG
C
LG
T
FLK
SE
QB
FB
TB

(89)
(70)
(72)
(53)
(74)
(77)
(22)
(44)
(15)
(38)
(46)

John Frank ..............(217}
Bill Roberts ..............(27O)
Joe Lukens ............... (242)
Craig Pack.............(242)
Scott Zalenski ............ (248)
Jim Carson .............. (272)
Cedric Anderson........(172)
Gary Williams ........... (2f2)
Mike Tomczak ........... (190)
Vaughn Broadnax........(?52)
Tim Spencer .............(212)

DEFENSE

.

Walker and Elway
in race for H1eisman

(99) Robert Thompson......(224)
(63) Winfred Carraway......(245)
(53) Al Sincich .............(218)
(52) Kevin Brooks ..........(230)
(89) Carlton Rose ............. (207)
(50) Paul Girgash.............(211)
(40) Mike Boren ..............(224)
(13) Keith Bostic............(210)
(3) Marion Body ............. (181)
(15) Jerry Burgei ...........(191)
(21) Evan Cooper ............. (175)
(6) Ali Haji-Sheikh......... (170)
(28) Don Bracken .............(205)

OLB
DT
NG
DT
OLB
ILB
ILB
SS
CB
CB
FS
K
P

(11) Curt Curtis...............(206)
(55) Jerome Foster ...........(258)
(54) Spencer Nelms ........... (227)
(93) Chris Riehm ............. (26)
(32) Rowland Tatum .......... (218)
(35) Glen Cobb................(209)
(36) Marcus Marek ...........(216)
(4) Kelvin Bell ............(19t-)
(12) Garcia Lane ............. (1740
(2) Shaun Gayle ............. (192)
(27) Doug Hill .............(192)
(10) Rich Spangler..........(185)
(5) Karl Edwards..........(190

By DAN PRICE
The college football season is en-
tering its final weekends and soon it will
be time to choose the best player in
college football. Yes, its Heisman time
again. The players are finishing their,
campaigns to impress the sportswriters
and broadcasters of America, while the
sports information departments of their
respective universities are turning out
the final press releases, extolling the
virtues of their candidates.
The run for this year's trophy an-
nually awarded by New York's Down
*town Athletic Club is basically down to
a two-man race between John Elway of
Stanford and, of course, Herschel
Walker of Georgia. Before we discuss
the merits of these two players and the
other primary candidates let's take a
look at the history of the prestigious
trophy.
IN 1935, the Downtown Athletic Club
under the directorship of none other
than John Heisman, decided to honor
the best football player in college foot-
ball. The first year it was called the
Downtown Athletic Club Trophy and
was awarded to Jay Bergwerger of the
"ihiversity of Chicago.
Heisman died the following year and
the members of the club voted to name
the trophy the John Heisman Memorial
Trophy. Besides the famous trophy,
Heisman is remembered for the many
innovations which he brought into the
game of college football.
_ Running backs have traditionally had
V a lock on the trophy. There has been
only one lineman to win the award,
Leon Haurte of Notre Dame (he was an
end, but in the 40's ends were con-
sidered linemen). The last non-back to
win was Johnny Rodgers of Nebraska
in 1972.
THOSE OF you who are betting on
Dave Rimmington to win the Heisman,
don't count on it. Rimmington, a 292
pound center from Nebraska is a shoe
*in for the Outland Trophy, annually
awarded to college football's top in-
terior lineman. But, since centers only
handle the ball before the play really
starts and nobody has kept stats on how
many times Rimmington introduced
opposing middle guards and tackles to
the turf, his Heisman hopes are slim.

Three people who had Heisman hopes
at the beginning of the year but dropped
out of the running during the season,
are Jim Kelly of Miami, Curt Warner of
Penn State, and Kelvin Bryant of North
Carolina. Kelly was hurt early in the
season, Bryant has had a disappointing
year, and Warner is on a team that
went from a running oriented offense to
a passing dominated attack.
Warner's teammate, Todd
Blacklidge, and Tom Flutie of Boston
college are in the wait-until-next-year
category. Flutie is just a sophomore
and Blacklidge is a junior. Both had
great years but if any quarterback wins
this year it will be Elway, or possibly
Tony Eason of Illinois.
EASON probably will not win
because he has only been in the natonal
limelight for two seasons. Also, Elway
has had a lot of national exposure for
being a part-time professional baseball
player and for losing to his father's
team (San Jose State) two years
straight.
Both quarterbacks have tremendous
statistics. Elway has a 64% completion
rate, 2912 total yards passing, and 22
TD's. Eason has completed 62% of his
passes and thrown for 3248 yards and 17
TD's. Dan Marino of Pittsburgh also
has an outside shot but his stats don't
quite compare with Elway's or
Eason's. He also had a disappointing
showing in his nationally televised
opener against North Carolina. Two of
Elway's best showing were on national
TV against Ohio State and Washington.
When you talk about running backs,
there is only one name to mention, and
that is Herschel Walker, Ernest Ander-
son of Oklahoma State and Eric
Dickerson of SMU have had outstan-
ding seasons gaining 1571 and 1536 yar-
ds respectively. But neither has had
three tremendous seasons like Walker
has or played on a national contender for
all of his collegiate career.
WALKER ALSO has impressive
season statistics. On the campaign he
has 1590 yards, 14 TD's, and has
averaged 5.2 yards per carry. Anthony
Carter has a shot at the Heisman but his
chances have been hampered by
season-long injuries, and as mentined
earlier, ends usually don't win.

Today's MICHIGAN-Ohio State game starts at 12:35 EST and can be seen-on
WJBK-TV (Channel 2). It can be heard on WAAM (1600 AM)-, WWJ (950 ANI),
WTOD (1560 AM), WJR (760 AM), WTRX (1330 AM), WUOM (91.7 FM), WLEN
(103.9 FM), and WCBN (88.3 FM).

Spencer
... potent Buckeye weapon

Blue tan,
By KARL WHEATLEY
This year, it wasn't even close. Lasty
tsburgh tankers put Michigan to the tes
Wolverines downed them 78-71. This time th
simply drowned them, 102-47 in action last
Mann pool.
Sophomore sensation Tami Paumier led t
three first-place finishes, while junior ca
Stuntzner was close behind with two individ
a second in the 100-yard freestyle. Both sw
ticipated in the pool record 400-yard medl
ning squad.
THE WOLVERINES got started fast w
winning effort in the 400-yard Medley relay
of Melinda Copp, Paumier, Stuntzner,
Beckstein. Then freshman Louise Webs
Wolverines in the thick of things with her
effort in the 1,000-yard freestyle, with fr
Lundy taking third. Michigan did it again it
individual medley as Copp finished .25 off
ning effort of 1:00.74 by Jan Qjevich, while
took third.
Stuntzner took first in the 200-yard freest
with freshman Jackie Westrate coming i
Michigan's Sue Cahill coming in third. Ca

kers drown Pitt
the 400-yard individual medles at last year's AIAW
national championships, has been having shoulder
year the Pit- trouble throughout her career.
t before the "Every year at this time she has these problems,"
ie Wolverines said head coach Stu Isaac. "It just takes time for it to
night at Matt tighten up."
CHRIS HODSON then took another Michigan first with
the team with her 28.72 in the 50-yard backstroke, while Cecelia
ptain Denise Sheehan took second. Paumier followed the act, winning
lual firsts and the 50-yard breaststroke at :30.94, with freshman Nancy
iimmers par- Rutsch taking second. The Blue tankers then rubbed it
ey relay win- in, as Stuntzner took another first with a 2:07.92 in 200-
yard butterfly while freshman Kay Lundy took second.
iith a 3:57.26 After Pitt won the 50-yard freestyle, the Wolverines'
y by the team Copp won the 400-yard individual medley with a pool-
and Leslie record 4:29.88, while defending national champion Cahill
ter kept the was healthy enough to take second.
second-place
eshman Kay Diane Dudeck led the Wolverines in the one-meter
n the 100-yard diving with 267.38 points, while Leigh Anne Grabovez
of Pitt's win- and Vicki Kimball finished close behind. Stuntzner and
Chris Hodson Beckstein then finished 2-3 in the 100-yard free, just
behind Pittsburgh ace Ujevich, and the Copp copped the
yle at 1:54.26, 200-yard backstroke with a 2:05.64-a new pool record
n second and time, and good enough to qualify her for the NCAA
hill, who won championships.

102m47

Paumier
...leads tankers to victory

Muddy directs MSU for last time

Tripucka ignores pain;
his shot clinches game

By JEFFREY BERGIDA
The Big Ten season comes to a close
today as Iowa tries to gain a bowl bid,
Muddy Waters directs Michigan State
for the last time, and Illinois and Nor-
thwestern sit at home, their seasons
completed, thinking about the Liberty
Bowl and a three-win season respec-
tively.
The Iowa Hawkeyes travel to East
Lansing and are heavy favorites to
finish with a 7-4 record which will
probably make them an attractive
Waters
... last game as MSU head coach

choice for the Peach Bowl or the In-
dependence Bowl. Hayden Fry's club
has surprised the experts this year,
most of whom predicted the Hawkeyes
to finish near the bottom of the con-
ference. The Big Ten's top defense in
yards allowed is led by nose guard
Dave Browne, last week's UPI Big Ten
player-of-the-week, who had seven
tackles and two fumble recoveries
against Wisconsin. Punter Reggie Roby
will be looking to wrap up his second
consecutive NCAA punting crown
against MSU.
THE SPARTANS must be happy that
1982 is finally coming to an end. It's
been a rough year at Michigan State
and Coach Waters is hoping to leave his
alma mater with two straight victories
to close out the season. Severe alumni
pressure to dump Waters got to the
athletic department and they announ-
ced last Sunday that the Iowa game
would be Waters' last.
Waters' hopes in the season finale lie
on the shoulders of freshman QB Dave
Yarema and placekicker Ralf
Mojsiejenko, who had 14 points in last
week's 26-7 triumph over Minnesota.
Muddy and co. just don't have the tools
to handle the Hawkeyes. Look for Iowa
to prevail easily.
Ross-Ade Stadium in West Lafayette
will be the site of the annual Indiana-
Purdue battle for the "Old Oaken

Bucket" and bragging rights for the
state of Indiana. These two squads
haven't had much to brag about so far
this season as they have both clinched
losing records. Each was hurt by tur-
novers last week as they lost by a com-
bined total of 72 points. Purdue's Scott
Campbell and Indiana's Babe Laufen-
berg will put the ball in the air often and
the Boilermakers should prevail in
front of the home crowd, spoiling
Laufenberg's last game as a Hoosier.
Minnesota, which was actually 3-0
early in the season and ranked in the
Top 20, will be finishing off a horren-
dous season in Madison, taking on
Wisconsin. The Gophers hold the distin-
ction of losing to Northwestern and
Michigan state in the same season. A
Badger victory will give the club back-
to-back winning seasons for the first
time since 1962-63. Wisconsin should not
have much trouble with the disheveled
Gophers, who have not won since Sep-
tember 26.

FOREFRONT
OF TODAY'S
TECHNOLOGY
Air Force scientific
engineering of-
ficers plan tomor-
row's weapon
systems. If you
have a scientific or
engineering de-
gree, you can join
a dynamic team.
See your ideas ma-
terialize. Contact
an Air Force
recruiter today.
MSgt. Dave Walters
561-3405
o-n

By KATIE BLACKWELL
Special to the Daily
PONTIAC - A bad back and a sprain-
ded ankle won't keep Kelly Tripucka
down.
With twelve seconds to go Tripucka
hit a two foot jump shot which gave the
Detroit Pistons a four-point lead and
clinched a victory over the Golden State
Warriors, 106-102.
:The 6-6 forward, whoinjured his back
tWo nights ago in a loss to Philadelphia,
hid the pain well as he led the Pistons
with 26 points in 41 minutes of action.
"IF I STAYED loose and stayed
warm, I was all right," said Tripucka.
"It didn't come easy because I was a
little hurt. We needed a win and the
team needs me, and its my job to be out
there."
Coach Scotty Robertson originally
wanted to rest the former Notre Dame
star, but "Kelly said 'Coach, don't
worry about it, I'm OK,' and he did the
job," said Robertson.
With the Pistons holding a 104-102
lead, Isiah Thomas missed a jumpshot
from the top of the key, but Piston for-
ward Terry Tyler was there to grab the
rebound. Tyler passed the ball out to
*Thnmas and he rifled it inside to

Pistons forced numerous Warrior tur-
novers, enabling Detroit to score on fast
break baskets as the Pistons rolled to a
62-49 halftime lead.
Guard Vinnie Johnson led the offen-
sive charge, scoring 13 of his 23 points
in the second quarter. He was also a key
defensively as he blocked three shots,
made two steals and held Warrior gun-
ner World B. Free to six for sixteen
shooting in the first half. Free ended up
with 29 points, but it was teammate Joe
Barry Carroll who made a game of it
for Golden State with his game-high 32
points.
ALTERNATIVES TOA
U.S. MEDICAL SCHOOL
" Ross University
School of Medicine
" Basic Sciences on the
Island of Dominica
" Clinical Rotations
in U.S. hospital
" en " -aco ~.ninh

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