Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue


Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

October 28, 1984 - Image 7

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-28

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

,1 MADISON, Wis. (AP) - Wisconsin shut down Ohio
State's vaunted offense and received 203 rushing
1 yards from substitute tailback Marck Harrison to
post a 16-14 upset over the sixth-ranked Buckeyes
The Badgers, 5-3 overall and 3-3 in the Big Ten,
4 especially dominated Ohio State, 6-2 and 4-2, in the
first half when they outgained OSU 309-119 yards in
the nationally televised game.
KEITH BYARS, the nation's leading rusher, picked
k up 142 yards but was stopped consistently for short
gains by Wisconsin linebackers Jim Melka and Craig
Raddatz and nose guard Michael Boykins.
Ohio State quarterback Mike Tomszak was unable
to take advantage of Wisconsin's defense, which was
concentrating heavily on Byars.
He was intercepted three times, including twice by
6. Raddatz.
The Buckeyes, averaging 448 yards per game
coming in, had only punted 25 times all season. But
Wisconsin held Ohio State to 320 yards, forcing seven
ti " Sp
Harriers WEST LA
cross countr
national ch
. ranked Wisc
4in iS to a second-
in the Big
"U I The Wolv
seconJI i the meet, fir
points, two
The eighth
raced off wi
Bi. 1n ipiled 58 poin
Michigan c
tremely ple
Kansas up
LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) - Dodge Schwartzburg
kicked four field goals and Wayne Ziegler scored on a
63-yard interception return yesterday, sparking Kan-
sas, a 28-point underdog, to a 28-11 college football
upset of second-ranked Oklahoma.
The Jayhawks took a 7-3 lead on Lynn Williams's
one-yard run early in the second quarter and never
' again trailed the previously unbeaten Sooners. Kan-
sas, dominating the game over the final three
I° periods, added a safety by blocking a punt through
- the Oklahoma end zone.
Oklahoma, 5-1-1, was forced to go with freshman
quarterback Troy Aikman because of an injury to
.. senior Danny Bradley.
Texas 13, SM V 7
AUSTIN, Texas (AP) - Linebacker Ty Allert's
fourth period quarterback sack preserved No. 3'

r def ense
Iowa 24, Indiana 20
BLOOMINGTON, Ind. (AP) - Quarterback Chuck
Long passed for 227 yards and broke an NCAA record
with 22 straight completions yesterday, including
touchdown passes of five yards to Jonathon Hayes
and 16 yards to Bill Happel, leading 17th-ranked Iowa
to a 24-20 victory over winless Indiana.
The victory, coupled with Ohio State's 16-14 loss at
Wisconsin, gave the Hawkeyes sole possession of first
place in the conference.
Long, a 6-foot-4 junior, finished with 26 completions
in 30 attempts. He totaled 176 yards during his long
string of completions that began with three minutes
left in the first quarter and ended at 10:53 of the final
period on an interception by Indiana's Jeff McBain.
The 22 straight completions broke the NCAA single-
game record of 18 set by Steve Young of Brigham
Young against Air Force last year. The 22 also tied
Young's NCAA mark set over a two-game span.
Purdue 49, Northwestern 7
EVANSTON, Ill. (AP) - Quarterback Jim Everett

The Michigan Daily - Sunday, October 28, 1984 - Page 7
upends OSU, 16-14

completed 25 of 35 passes for 312 yards and three
touchdowns yesterday to lead Purdue's Boiler-
makers to a 49-7 Big Ten football victory over North-
The Boilermakers scored on five of their first six
possessions in the first half to take a 35-0 lead, snap-
ping a two-game losing streak.
Purdue boosted its record to 4-2 in the Big Ten and 5-
3 overall while Northwestern dropped to 2-5 and 2-7.
All three of Everett's touchdown passes came in
the first half with two going to tight end Marty Scott.
Northwestern, to the dismay of a homecoming
crowd, couldn't get rolling. The Wildcats were unable
to penetrate into Purdue territory until 12 minutes
had elapsed in the third quarter.
"We played exceptionally well in the first half, our
best of the season," Purdue coach Leon Burtnett
said. "We prepared hard for Northwestern. We
didn't want to lose a game we were supposed to win.

. r.. v: f.:". .:"}:...".}:"}:L.: :.. ..y;{+"'"v '3-0}:{i.v}:?:r"}: v: i'}s {n4:i}}:"}:{":}}:......::................'

pecial to the Daily
FAYETTE - Michigan's
*y team shocked defending
ampion and number-one
onsin yesterday on its way
place finish behind Illinois
Ten Cross Country Cham-
erines, unranked going into
nished the afternoon with 62
points ahead of Wisconsin.
-ranked Illini, however,
th the victory as they com-
E the narrow defeat,
oach Ron Warhurst was ex-
ased with his team's effort.

"This was a great race for us," said
Warhurst. "We knew we could get by
Wisconsin with a great effort by the en-
tire squad, but we knew Illinois
could win it all with that team."
Michigan was led by senior Bill
Brady, who came across the finish line
in a time of 31:12, good for fourth place
overall. Junior Chris Brewster followed
him with a sixth-place finish and an im-
pressive time of 31:32. Meanwhile,
breathing down Brewster's neck was
Wolverine sophomore Dave Meyer, en-
ding up one second behind in seventh.
Michigan sent six runners to the
meet, but only the top three times for
each squad are included in the point
totals. The other runners from
Michigan were Bob Vandenberg, Joe

Schmidt and JimSchmidt.
One of these runners, sophomore Joe
Schmidt, collapsed with heat
exhaustion shortly after finishing the
race in 35th place for the Wolverines.
Schmidt was taken to the hospital, but
released a short time later, apparently
in good health.
Beyond the three-team race between
Illinois, Michigan, and Wisconsin, there
was really no other competition in
sight. Ohio State finished in fourth
place with 107 points, 43 behind the
third-place Badgers. Indiana was close
behind with 111 points in fifth place.
followed by Minnesota, Purdue (which
hosted the meet), Michigan State, Nor-
thwestern and Iowa.

v... r...... .. ................ ... ......................... ...::. : ii:: v: iv:". 6.v", ::. ::::::: v:4i:"i:";{:: :::: L{: °,.:{':vr

Associated Press
Buckeye split end Cris Carter is tossed into the air by Wisconsin back Averic
Walker during the fourth quarter of yesterday's 16-14 Badger victory.
Walker was called for pass interference and Ohio State went on to score its
second, and final, touchdown.
- academic excellence in a practical legal environment -

sets Oklahoma, 28-11

ranked Texas' 13-7 victory over the No. 14 rated
Southern Methodist Mustangs yesterday as the
Longhorns seized the Southwest Conference lead.
The Longhorns advanced their overall record to 5-
0-1 and 3-0 in the SWC. SMU dropped to 4-2 and 2-2.
TEXAS BUILT a 13-0 lead in the third quarter on
Jerome Johnson's seven-yard touchdown run but the
Mustangs threatened to take it away.
Keith Brooks intercepted a Todd Dodge pass and
ran it back 42 yards for a touchdown.
Then SMU drove to the Longhorn 14 and nine yard
lines late in the game but came away empty.
Allert sacked Mustang quarterback Don King for
an 11-yard loss on third down to force a missed field
goal attempt.
Notre Dame 30, LSU 22
BATON ROUGE, La. (AP) - Struggling Notre

Dame, seeking to avoid its first four-game losing
streak in 21 years, spotted LSU an early touchdown,
then rallied on Steve Beverlein's passing, Allen
Pinkett's running and John Carney's three field goals
to upset the seventh-ranked and previously un-
beaten Tigers 30-22 yesterday.
Pinkett's one-yard run capped a nine-play, 79-yard
drive as Notre Dame tied the score at 9:30 of the
opening period and the junior tailback, who rushed
for 162 yards and tied a school record with 40 carries,
leaped over the top of the line from two yards out 28
seconds before halftime to give the Irish a 17-7 lead.
The teams exchanged meaningless scores in the
final minute, Mark Brooks running three yards for
Notre Dame and LSU scoring with six seconds left on
a 50-yard pass from Jeff Wickersham to Rogie

*January, May or September Admission
*Morning, Afternoon or Evening Classes
*Part-time Flexible Scheduling in a
Three-Year Law School
- fully accredited bu the American Bar Associat


n -


For information, write:
Thomas M. Cooley Law School
Admissions Office
P.O. Box 13038, 217 S. Capitol Ave
Lansing, Michigan 48901
(517) 371-5140


* _
e'a '..;.'.tNi
Associated Press
Southern Methodist tailback Jeff Atkins (32) tries to get by Texas cornerback Jerry Gray (2) in first quarter action
yesterday. The Longhorns stifled the powerful Mustang offense, holding it to only one touchdown in their 13-7 win.
MICHIGAN 26, Illinois 18A
Wisconsin 16, Ohio State 14
browa 24, Indiana 20
Purdue4, Northwestern 7
Michigan state 20, Minnesota 13
BostonCollege 35, Rutgers23 "IntlA- yLD S
S Maryland 43, Duke 7 -
Nebraska 62, Kansas St. 14
,Auburn 24, Mississippi St. 21
Georgia 37, Kentucky 7 ;-
*Kansas 28, Oklahoma I1 F R OM A S
Vanderbilt 37, Mississippi 20 lnsta ied By LO W AS...
Syracuse 27, Army 16
Navy 28, Pittsburgh 28 .. T
South Carolina 42, East Carolina 20 Specialists
Arkansas 17, Houston 3
Harvard 17, Princeton 15 -
California, Pa. 33, SLIPPERY ROCK 6
® USC 31, California 7
Texas A&M 38, Rice 14
' Tennessee 24, Georgia Tech 21
Colgate 35, Columbia 16
Oklahoma St. 20, Colorado 14
Cornell 13, Dartmouth 10 Featuring.
Penn 34, Yale2l h FITS MANY *AT






October 30 ,
at 4PM
Michigan Union
Ball Room

For seven years Dr. Boyer
was the Chancellor of the
State University of New York.
"in 1983 Dr. ayer in a
national survey was selected
by his peers as the leading
educator in the nation. Hie
was awarded the Wilam
Moass Institute award.
Dr Boyer has been named by
three Presidents of the United
States to National Comitees.



*PTT T'TTTT1 T fT (I T3 D Tf nfl r'nTTr lTflflnnann f

Back to Top

© 2022 Regents of the University of Michigan