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October 14, 1984 - Image 1

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-14

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

Ninety-five Years
ofr
Editorial Freedom

31r 43UU

iaItI

Parrot
Partly sunny today with a slight
chance of showers and a high in
the upper sixties.

Vol. XCV, No. 34

Copyright 1984, The Michigan Daily

Ann Arbor, Michigan - Sunday, October 14, 1984

Fifteen Cents

Eight Pages

M'

crushes

clawless

Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Jamie Morris runs away from Wildcat defensive back Kevin Brown on his way to an 80-yard kickoff return that began the second half. Michigan
scored its final touchdown four plays later on a five-yard run by Morris.
Ters win 4-2 to g

'C ats,
By DOUGLAS B. LEVY
Showing the poise and confidence of a
veteran, Russell Rein quarterbacked
Michigan to a 31-0 victory over the Nor-
thwestern Wildcats yesterday before an
enthusiastic Homecoming crowd of 102,
245 at Michigan Stadium.
But Rein, who stepped in to replace
the injured Jim Harbaugh, didn't know
for sure that he would start until
yesterday morning.
"HE (MICHIGAN HEAD coach Bo
Schembechler) just called -ne over and
said, 'Russ, we're going to give you the
start, we'll see what happens. We
might use both of you, we might not. Go
out there and just relax,' " recounted
Rein.
The other quarterback that Schem-
bechler alluded to is Chris Zurbrugg
who battled Rein all week long for the
starting position.
The conference triumph, Michigan's
15th consecutive win over North-
western, raises the Wolverines Big Ten
record to 3-1, 4-2 overall. The Wildcats
fall to 1-6, 1-4 in conference play.
"THE KEY THING was just telling
myself to relax," said a happy Rein af-
ter the game. Rein, a sophomore from
Oak Lawn, Illinois completed eight-of
his 11 pass attempts for 83 yards and
one touchdown.
Most importantly for Michigan, Rein
guided the Wolverine offense to four
successive scores to open the game,
giving Michigan a comfortable 24-0
halftime lead.
"We were behind him all the way,"
said Wolverine tailback Rick Rogers of
Rein. "As a group we decided we wan-
ted to keep the pressure off him."
ROGERS himself did more to keep the
pressure off Rein than anyone else,
busting loose for 139 yard rushing on 27

31-0
carries, 5.1 yards per rush.
"I think we're putting it together with
the offensive line," credited Rogers,
who was successful at hitting the holeg
all game. But Rogers says he is still not
at full speed following an early season
knee injury. "I'm still around 80 per-
cent with my knee, but I'm getting bet-
ter."
One hundred percent or not, Rogers
showed the power and ability that made
him a 1,000-yard rusher in 1983, on
Michigan's first possession of the
game.
ON SECOND-AND-TEN FROM the
Michigan 38-yard line, Rogers took a
hand-off and burst over right tackle
for a 37-yard run. The Wolverines
plowed it down the rest of the way, with
fullback Eddie Garrett scoring from
the one. The drive took 11 plays, with
Rogers rushing the bal) seven times
and receiving one pass. Rogers gained
58 of the 62 yards on the scoring march.
After the Wildcats missed a 51-yard
field goal attempt, Michigan started its
second possession from its own 34. On
third-and-four, Rein dropped back and
hit flanker Vince Bean with at. 11-yard
sideline strike.
Rein then crossed up the Wildcat
defense, which was playing to stop the
run, with a 28-yard completion to tight
end Sim Nelson over the middle.
Michigan couldn't notch another first
down, but Bob Bergeron hit a 34-yard
field goal to put the Wolverines up, 10-0.
MICHIGAN'S THIRD POSSESSION
of the half was another 11-play drive
resulting in Garrett's second touch-
down plunge. Rogers had seven carries
for 45 more yards as the Wolverines
went up, 17-0.
The Michigan onslaught continued
See REIN, Page 8

By TIM MAKINEN
and PHIL NUSSEL
Special to the Daily
DETROIT - The Hall of Fame will
have to wait at least one more day
before it can acquire the bat of Tiger
Alan Trammell. The Detroit shortstop,
in an effort worthy of enshrinement,
pounded a pair of two-run homers to lead
the Tigers to a 4-2 victory and 3-1 World
Series lead over the National League
champion San Diego Padres yesterday
at Tiger Stadium. The fifth, and
possibly final, game of the Series is at
4:35 p.m. today in Detroit.
Trammell rapped out three - hits
altogether while raising his World
Series average to .563. Second baseman
Lou Whitaker was on base for both of
Trammell's round-trippers, each of

which came off Padre starter and loser
Eric Show.
"WHEN LOU Whitaker is on base,
I'm a much better hitter," said Tram-
mell. "It's just contagious, you want to
follow him. I was in a daze. It just goes
to show you, when you're hot, you're
hot."
Added Detroit Manager Sparky An-
derson, "I was hoping so much Alan
Trammell would have the opportunity
to play in the World Series so people
could see him. He's the finest shortstop
in all of baseball."
In addition to Trammell's heroics,
Tiger Jack Morris provided tremen-
dous clout from his spot on the pitching
mound. The righthander hurled his
second complete game and victory in
the Fall Classic, utilizing a forkball that
had the Padres' hitters guessing all af-

ternoon.
THE DETROIT ace gave up only five
hits, struck out four, walked none, and,
more importantly, forced San Diego to
ground out or pop-up to the infield on
numerous occasions. Only eight balls
were hit beyond the Tiger infielders all
game, including a second-inning home
run from Terry Kennedy. Morris
retired 13 straight Padres in the middle
innings of the game.
"With Morris the way he was
throwing, I didn't think we would need
too many runs," said Anderson.
As has been the pattern for every
game in the Series thus far, the Tigers
struck the San Diego starter early.
Trammell cracked his first home run
into the left-field stands after Padre
second baseman Alan Wiggins threw
See TRAM'S, Page 7

Trammell
... belts two homers

Anti-code rally met by
apathy, police officers
By ERIC MATTSON

There were more police than protesters. "BulLwinkle" got
a far more enthusiastic response. And the organizers left
before the end of. the game. But nevertheless, supporters of
yesterday's rally against the code at Michigan Stadium say
the protest was a success.
The rally was part of the Michigan Student Assembly's
plan to get students interested in fighting the University's
proposed code of non-academic conduct, which would govern
students' behavior outside the classroom.
M MSA DISTRIBUTED 2,000 "No Code" balloons, attempted
to start "No Code" cheers, and even had a plane bearing the
message "Students Unite - Dump the Code" fly around the
Michigan-Northwestern Homecoming game.
The day started promisingly enough. University Regent
Thomas Roach (D-Saline), a member of the alumni band,
had a "No Code" balloon fastened to his bass drum by MSA
President Scott Page at the "M Go Blue" luncheon in the
Track and Tennis Building.
From there, the momentum slowed. The "M No Code"
signs which were supposed to be the catalyst for anti-code
chants were not allowed in the stadium by University
security. "No Code" supporters were able to get around that
problem by topsing the maize and blue signs over the stadium
fence.
ONCE THE 15-member anti-code corps sat down in the
front row of section 28, the fun began. When the band started
playing its "Let's Go Blue" cheer, the MSA members
responded with "M No Code!"
Despite a lukewarm response from the crowd, organizers
seemed pleased with the way things were going.
"We're up against the World Series; we're doing all right,"
said Eric Schnaufer, chairman of the MSA's code committee.

I don't even know what it's
about ... I don't follow much of
anything except football.'
- Angie Jaworski
LSA junior
"Students are into it."
MSA MEMBER Ben Long, who was in charge of organizing
the rally, said the rally achieved its principal objective: "to
get people aware of the code again."
- "A lot of people thought it was a dead issue," Long said.
But at least one student was unimpressed with MSA's ef-
fort. Although she said she had seen the "No Code" signs,
LSA junior Angie Jaworski admitted she didn't understand
what the code is.
"I DON'T EVEN know what it's about," she said. "I don't
follow much of anything except football."
Marching band member Kris Foondle said he hadn't paid
too much attention to the cheers, but he supported the effort
to stop the code. "I don't need a new roommate like (the
code)," said Foondle, an LSA freshperson.
MSA had to fight more than student apathy and ignorance,
however. During halftime, more than 30 Ann Arbor police,
Washtenaw County deputy sheriffs, and University security

Doily Photo by DAN HABIB
Students protest the proposed code of non-academic conduct yesterday at a football game rally sponsored by the
Michigan Student Assembly.

See ANTI-CODE, Page 3

TODAY

I

"Point of Presence," which has this additional definition, if
you want to call it that: the "location of OCC switching
equipment in the LATA." An OCC, in case- you're won-
dering, is "Other Common Carrier," or a company such as
AT&T which provides services for toll calls. LATA? This
gem stands for "Local Access Transport Area," or areas of
operations which were identified as a result of AT&T's
divestiture." Another acronym, CPE, is perhaps the easiest
to unravel: "Consumer Premise Equipment." Here's a
i-npm. Unrdmnre in hnme n n e sed nmake a

fastest human after he was clocked at 25.13 m.p.h. in
videotapes of his leg of the four-man, 100-meter relay at the
1984 Summer Games. Schulz's comic strip, Peanuts, runs in
2,012 newspapers daily, with a circulation of 78.5 million,
making it the most popular comic strip., Tom Shuf-
flebotham of Northwich, England, managed to bring 511
earthworms to the ground's surface in 30 minutes by
vibrating the ground at Willaston C.P. School. And the 28-
inch-tall farmer in India, the book says, is nothing but the
world's shnrtest livine man.

pearance would have been "inappropriate." Paul Gin-
sberg, dean of students, said: "I thought Wendy Williams in
a homecoming parade was inappropriate.. Her private life is
apparently quiet and serene, but her public life is hardly
that." William's record in not untarnished. She has been
arrested twice on obscenity charges, which were later
dropped. And she is currently suing Milwaukee police,
alleging they fondled and beat her during a 1981 arrest after
her performance with her band, the Plasmatics. Thank
goodness for Shake Jake.

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