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September 19, 1984 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-19

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

Intramural
Septembe
Intramu
The Michigan Daily
erg(
both
By DO
Everyone loves a barga
of magnificent value for a
Bo Schembechler and h
of the greatest bargains
the-history of Wolverine f
BERGERON has done
the field and off, in the h
other player. Not only
Saturday afternoons, Bel
toward tutoring freshma
Bergeron does all thes
kAcholarship athlete. Mic
ships to football.
"I started tutoring at
said the fifth year senior,
semester."
BERGERON is just thr
mathematics from the S
are algebra and trigonom
k"I've only had one stud
gave up and dropped ou
,ayne, Indiana.
Bergeron has his heart
be coaching. Ask him w
Michigan and he will ob
the last minute 45-yard fi
probe deeper into Berg
s4tisfaction of being a tut
"GEE, IT'S what I lov
do," admitted the 5-8, 150
;Tutoring freshman g
trigonometric functions.
fiioante and friend. He
oving a positive influen
If being a successful
Athletic Department, a

I cross-country sign-up
er 24, 11:00-4:30 p.m.
iral Sports Building
eron shoi

SPORTS

Men's varsity basketball
walk-on tryouts, 6-3 or taller
contact Dave Hammer,
assistant basketball coach

!:

Wednesday, September 19, 1984

P

age 9

ws brilliance

on and off the field
'UGLAS B. LEVY ability to kick field goals. In high school he booted "about 15"
nam, acquiring a personal possession three-pointers but didn't receive any scholarship offers.
a mere pittance. "SINCE I wasn't offered a scholarship anywhere, I figured
is Michigan Wolverines possess one I'd go for the best. Michigan is the best. The best school and
in college football and certainly in the best athletic department," reasoned Bergeron.
ootball - Bob Bergeron. But he never came close to being Michigan's starting place
more for Michigan football, both on kicker sitting behind Ali Haji-Sheikh for three years and
ast three years than just about any being beaten out by Todd Schlopy last year in the battle for
a brilliant field goal specialist on Haji-Sheikh's old job.
rgeron devotes several hours a week Bergeron wasn't dejected though, realizing that his college
n gridders. experience was a good one. "Even after I'd been here for
e things as a walk-on player, a non- three years and hadn't done anything, I knew I would still get
higan grants a total of 95 scholar- a good degree and I was satisfied."
SCHLOPY then faltered at the outset of last season and
the beginning of my junior year," Schembechler decided to give Bergeron a shot against
"and have tutored about five guys a Wisconsin. Simply put, Bergeron exploded to have by far the
best season ever for a Wolverine place kicker. He nailed 15 of
ee credits shy of earning a degree in 17 field goal attempts and 31 of 34 extra points in only ten
School of Education. His specialties games. The old record was 12 field goals for a season and that
netry. was set by Haji-Sheikh in '82.
ent flunk a course on me, and he just Bergeron attributes his success from a year ago to having
t of school," said the native of Fort confidence. He has worked hard since the Sugar Bowl to in-
crease his overall strength knowing that a good kicker must
set on a career in teaching and may- be strong throughout the body and not just in the leg.
hat his highlight has been while at After last Saturday's 52-yard into-the-wind boot against
&igingly respond that it was kicking Washington, Bergeron admits that he is in a good groove and
field goal to crush Iowa in 1983. But feeling confident.
eron and he will describe the inner "For him to kick that field goal into the wind that way is
or. quite an accomplishment," praised Schembechler.
ye, it's what I've always wanted to Until Haji-Sheikh arrived six years ago Schembechler did
a pounder. not emphasize a strong kicking game, but in today's evenly
gridders goes beyond proofs and matched Big Ten Conference Bo is thankful that Bergeron
Bergeron becomes an adviser, con- has provided such consistency.
derives his sense of satisfaction by Combine Bergeron's impressive consistency on the
ce on the lives of those he helps out. gridiron and his contribution as a tutor and you have the
tutor is a plus for the Michigan bargain of the century. He is not only king of the walk-ons but
n even bigger plus is Bergeron's Bob Bergeron is deserving of an athletic scholarship.

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB

Michigan kicker Bob Bergeron shows jubilation after booting a 27-yard field goal during the Wolverines' 22-14 opening
day win over Miami. Last week, Bergeron established a team record by kicking a 52-yarder.

Tigers top

Brewers

for

East title

(Continued from Page 1)'
away against the Brewers pitcher Bob
McClure when Lou Whitaker walked,
went to third on a double by Alan
Trammell and scored with one out on a
ground out by Parrish.
MCCLURE KEPT the Tigers in
check giving up only one hit until the
sixth inning when Trammell led off
with his second double of the night. Kirk
Gibson then walked and Parrish
followed with a line single to left driving
in Trammell.
Afterwards, leading off the seventh,
third baseman Tom Brookens made the
crowd go wild hitting a 3-2 pitch from
reliever Mike Caldwell for his fifth home
run of the season to score the final blow.
In the meantime, rookie pitcher,
Randy O'Neal, in his major league star-
ting debut held the Brewers scoreless
over seven innings until Willie Hernan-
dez took over in the eighth.
O'NEAL STRUCK out six, walked
one, and gave up only four hits. His only
previous big league experience was
three innings of one-hit relief last Wed-
nesday in Baltimore.
As the ninth inning began, the
crowd's frenzy, came to an ultimate
high waiting for Hernandez to lock up
the game.
With two outs and one man on, Jim
Sundberg came to the plate. With the
entire yelling crowd on its feet, Her-
nandez struck out the veteran catcher,

field from the mob after the game and
they cleared center field in a matter of
minutes. A few arrests were apparently
made and one officer injured a leg and
had to be taken from the field in the
stretcher, but no major problems oc-
curred.
It was indeed a fine night all-around
in Tiger Stadium.
Boston 10, Toronto 3
TORONTO (AP) - Dwight Evans
slugged a pair of two-run homers and'
Tony Armas and Rich Gedman hit one
each, powering the Boston Red Sox to a
10-3 rout of the Toronto Blue Jays last:
night.
The Blue Jays were eliminated from
the American League East race before
the conclusion of the game when the
Detroit Tigers beat the Milwaukee
Brewers 3-0 to win the division.
LEADING 5-2 in the sixth, the Red
Sox tagged relievers Jim Acker and
Jim Gott for five runs on Evans' second
two-run his total to 29, while Easler hit
his 24th and Gedman his 22nd. Gott
surrendered all three homers in the six-
th.
In the fourth, Gedman and Evans
each belted two-run homers off loser
Luis Leal, 13-8, to highlight a five-run
outburst. Wade Boggs, who went for 4-
for-5, delivered the, other Boston run
with an RBI single.

O'Neal
... clinching debut
swinging.
IMMEDIATELY, the entire team ran
out to the mound to congratulate the
delerious Hernandez. The first-year
Tiger recorded his 30th save of the 1984
campaign in 74 appearances.
This victory marked the first time an
American league team remained in fir-
st place the entire season since the New
York Yankees did it in 1927. The Tigers
opponent has not yet been determined
for the playoffs.,
California, Kansas City, and Min-
nesota are in a virtual three way tie for
the Western Division lead.
The police managed to protect the in-

. ,
Associated Press
So close, but yet so far
Chicago Cubs' second baseman Ryne Sandberg dives back into first base ahead of a pickoff attempt in yesterday's 6-2
loss to Pittsburgh. The Cubs' magic number remained at four as the New York Mets beat Philadelphia, 8-5.

I

Colorado tight end remains in critical condition

ANEW
CONTRACEPTIVE
IS HERE.
TODAY"

EUGENE, Ore. (AP) - University of
Colorado tight end, Ed Reinhardt
remained unconscious in critical con-
dition yesterday and a hospital
spokesman said his condition could
remain virtually the same for days or
months.
Surgeons removed a blood clot from
the left side of Reinhardt's brain Satur-
day. Doctors said he suffered the injury
when he was tackled during his team's
27-20 loss to Oregon earlier Saturday.
THE 6-FOOT-5%, 230-pound
sophomore, ranked No. 2 in the nation
in pass receiving before Saturday's
game, left the field unassisted, but
collapsed at the sideline with less than
two minutes left in the game.

"He is pretty much the same as
yesterday," said Alan Yorty,
spokesman for Sacred Heart General
Hospital. "He is still listed as critical,
still in intensive care and still uncon-
scious.
"We're very much in a wait and see
mode," Yorty added. "This could go on
for a day or two days, or it could go on
for weeks or months. It's very very
hard to say."
Dr. Arthur Hockey, the neurosurgeon
who operated Saturday to remove a
blood clot from the 19-year-old
sophomore's brain, said Reinhardt's
condition improved slightly Monday.
Hockey said results of a CT scan
showed there was a small reduction in
the swelling of Reinhardt's brain. A CT
scan is a high-resolution X-ray picture

that shows very small details inside the
body.
Hockey said Reinhardt's medical

outlook remains uncertain and the next
few days will be crucial to his survival
and recovery.

GRIDDE PICKS

First Lady Nancy Reagan was in
Michigan the other day, undoubtedly with
a two-fold mission. She wanted to make
some speeches, shake the hands of some of
the "common folk," but more importantly
Nancy wanted to play Griddes.
Unfortunately Nancy went to Lansing.
Sure there's a Big Ten school near Lansing
but it hardly possesses the intellect to play
Griddes. While it may not be possible to
remedy our First Lady's plight, you can
prevent the same thing from happening to
you by grabbing a map and finding the
Daily at 420 Maynard. Once you've found.

it, bring us your picks by Friday evening.
And remember: playing Griddes is a
moral and decent thing to do. Also if you
win, you will receive a free, one-item,
small pizza from Pizza Bob's - and their
pizza will stick to the heart and fiber of
your American soul.
1. Wisconsin at MICHIGAN
2. Michigan St. at Illinois
3. Iowa at Ohio St.
4. Indiana at Northwestern
5. Minnesota at Purdue
6. Nebraska at UCLA
7. Clemson at Georgia
8. Miami at Florida St.
9. Brigham Young at Hawaii
10. Boston College at North Carolina
11. Auburn at So. Mississippi
12. Penn State at William & Mary
13. Oklahoma at Baylor
14. Oklahoma St. at San Diego St.
15. Washington at Houston
16. Pittsburgh at Temple
17 fin Vkifnrna at A,.Fwnaia Qy

Pr THERE ARE TWO SIDES TO
BECOMING A NURSE IN THE ARMY
And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
V: F as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left

MICHIGAN STUDENT ASSEMBLY NEEDS YOU!
Positions are now available on the following Regental and University Committees:

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