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October 02, 1984 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-02

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

Bo sees no 'M' blowout
(Continued from Page 9)

The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, October2, 1984- Page7
There's a place for you in the
Michigan Student Assembly

ference is too evenly matched to provide many blowouts.
The Spartans come into Michigan Stadium with a 1-3
record, ,including close losses to Notre Dame and Purdue.
Schembechler was quick to point out that MSU is still quite a
threat in the Big Ten. "When you lose by four, or by three,
you're in there," said the 16-year Wolverine boss. "I don't
think that the Illinois game (the Spartans lost 40-7) is in-
dicative of anything. They're a good team."
THE WOLVERINES will return some key injured players
this week. All-Big Ten middle guard Al Sincich is scheduled
to start after missing two contests with lower back problems.
Doug Mallory, also out with a back injury, is likely to see ac-
tidn Saturday at free safety, taking the injured Tony Gant's
Also expected to be back at full strength this week are
tailbacks Gerald White and Rick Rogers. According to
Schembechler, White and Rogers were not 100 percent again-
st Indiana.
With both Gant and Mallory missing form the line-up,
Schembechler started Erik Campbell in the secondary..
'Campbell is a freshman who didn't play defense in a game
in his life," Schembechler said with a laugh. Michigan

originally recruited Campbell as a receiver and a kick retur-
ner, but he is now listed second behind Mallory at free safety.
SATURDAY is the 77th meeting between Michigan and
Michigan State. The game is expected to be a defensive
struggle but no matter what the strategy, or the outcome, it is
sure to be a typical Wolverine-Spartan contest. "It'll be an
emotional game - it always is," said Schembechler. "I don't
see us as being anything but highly enthusiastic. I think
they'll be the same way."
BLUE BANTER: The Wolverineshave allowed just 10 points
in the first half so far this season. Washington scored them all
on a field goal in the first quarter and a rushing TD in the
Michigan has outscored the opposition 26-10 in the first half
this year, but trails in second half play, 44-41. . . After four
games this year, Michigan has scored 67 points. At the same
time last year, the Wolverines had racked up 125.
If he continues at his current pace, quarterback Jim Har-
baugh will pass Steve Smith as Michigan's single-season
leader in pass completions. Smith had 118 in 1982. Harbaugh
is at 53. He could also pass by Dennis Brown's 299 pass at-
tempts in 1968. Harbaugh has thrown 97 times thus far.


We're working with you and for you on issues
that concern us - including financial aid, affirma-
tive action, campus safety, teaching quality and



fPerles laments
(Continued from Page 9)
THE ANSWER for the Spartans seems to be a simple one.
If you're going to run the ball 69 percent of the time, you've
got to start holding on to it. MSU began taking steps in that
direction yesterday.
"We've been hitting them (the running backs) with dum-
mies in drills all year and emphasizing it (not fumbling)
from day one," Perles said. "This week we'll have the scout
team defense start trying to punch the ball out of the offen-

MSU turnovers
se's hands.
"Other than that, there isn't a whole lot we can do besides
continuing to emphasize two hands on the football and con-
centration in a crowd. We've got to emphasize that but not to
the point where it takes away a good back's ability to run
with the football. You have to remember that when you get a
helmet hitting smack on the ball, which has happened a lot to
us this year, most people are going to fumble."


consists of 39 elected members and many, many
volunteers. We want you to be one of us.

- sponsored activities
you can get involved in:

Umps thr
y NEW YORK (AP) - Major League
baseball faced the prospect yesterday
w of holding the league postseason playof-
fs with substitute umpires after the
umpires' union called a walkout in a
dispute over salaries, job security and
postseason assignments.
"There have been no negotiations
today at all," Richie Phillips, attorney

eaten to skip playoffs

for the -union, said in Philadelphia.
"We're waiting to hear from them. We
met last night in New York for several
hours and they said they would get back
Yesterday was new Commissioner
Peter Ueberroth's first day on the job
and he said he would not interfere with
any negotiations. But he said an

agreement still was possible and he
vowed the playoffs would go on regar-
dless, with "somebody out there to call
the game," be they amateurs, minor
league or regular umpires.
The best-of-five playoffs start today
in both the American and National

* MSA News - an alternative bi-weekly journal providing
in-depth analyses of campus and non-campus issues.

9 Advice

- Academic Development Via Instructor and Course

Evaluation. Course evaluation booklet published; also works
to improve campus teaching practices.

Houston Ballet



By Tracy Uselmann
A NYONE WHO goes to the ballet
knows a professional job when
they see one. The Houston Ballet Com-
pany, under the direction of Ben
Stevenson, did a superb job last
.If there were any major flaws, the
audience was too mesmerized to notice.
The company performed two
evenings of great contrast. The first
evening consisted of three ballets with a
variety of modern material.
The first was choreographed to a lively
tune by Joseph Haydn. The ballet itself
was titled "Symphony in D." It was an
excellent number to begin the perfor-
mance because the audience loved it.
It was uncanningly witty and sar-
castic. Stevenson has to have a great
sense of humor to have choreographed
something like this. The ballet even
had some humor every dancer would
understand, including a pun created
from the ballet "Swan Lake."
* Hiller Huhn, Stevenson's assistant,
remarked, "It is just like telling a joke.
If the dancers do not perform the punch
line correctly, the audience will miss
The second ballet, for which Steven-
son won first prize for modern
choreography at Varna's International
Ballet competition, is titled "Three
The number consisted of two dancers,
a ballet barre, and one overhead light
which created a series of twisted, in-
triguing shadows.
The dancers were dressed in gray
adding to the dark effect that made this
ballet possibly the most expressive
piece of the three.
The third ballet, titled "Etudes" was
more on the classical side. It began at
the barre showing techniques and exer-
As the movement progressed,
Stevenson developed these techniques
into a number. Huhn commented on the
fact that this was one of the most dif-
ficult ballets to perform.
"They may be doing exercises they
do in class everyday, but here, they
have to all look the same." Each dan-
cer's costume was either black or
Black and white costumes play an
important role in the ballet "Swan
Lake" which, interestingly enough, was

the performance for the second
evening. This production showed how
far Stevenson has come from his begin-
nings in Houston in 1976 to producing
one of the greatest ballet companies in
the United States.
Here was an example of a flawless
performance. Both swans, Oddette and
Odile, were performed by Rachell
Jonell Beard. Odette, the white swan,
falls in love with a handsome young
prince while Odile, the black swan, at-
tempts to trick the prince out of the af-
Beard was outstanding. Her balance
was solid, her technique was perfect,
and her extensions were beautiful,
especially in her arms. She fulfilled
this role not just by dancing the swan,
but by being the swan. Stevenson is the
first person ever to'place both Odette
and Odille at the same time on stage.
The prince, danced by Dennis Poole,
is very talented. The amount of turns
he can produce in one sequence is
enough to make anyone dizzy. The two
of them worked very well together.
They looked pleased with their perfor-
mance when it was over.
The scenes and costumes were
especially beautiful and added
dramatic effects to the ballet. The
audience acknowledged this im-
mediately after the curtain was raised
for Act III, the Ballroom of the Castle.

The ending was very dramatic,
especially because the acting abilities
were so strong. Odile fails because
Odette's love for the prince is too
strong. They live happily ever after,
of course.
5th Avenue at liberty St<{'
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there are a dozen, concerned with issues such as Financial
Aid, Minority Affairs, Academic Affairs, and Women's issues,
to name a few.

9 Internal Committees

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" External Committees

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Student Services Provided by ItCSS
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and works to reform housing law, benefitting student con-


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And they're both repre-
sented by the insignia you wear
as a member of the Army Nurse
Corps. The caduceus on the left

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