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September 20, 1985 - Image 10

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-20

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Page 10 -t The Michigan Daily - Friday, September 20, 1985

J OE PATERNO, Woody Hayes, and Bo
Schembechler; three of the most successful college
football coaches of our time. There is something,
however, that sets these three coaches apart from
other "successful" coaches. That difference is simple
and obvious, but frequently overlooked.
What separates Paterno, Hayes, and Schembechler
from many of their counterparts is the fact that they
are successful, yet honest, football coaches. That may
not seem like such an outstanding accomplishment,
but in college athletics today, honesy is frequently
sacrificed in the quest for victory. It seems that the
importance of winning has superseded any sense of in-
tegrity in collegiate sports.
A look at some of the recent national champions
reveals a disturbing point. Georgia and Clemson have
both been college football's top team in the last five
years. Both schools, however, also share the distin-
ction of receiving NCAA probation following their
A look at this season's top teams in college football
reveals another list of schools that have been, or
currently are, on probation for recruiting violations.
Among those teams are SMU, Florida, USC, and
Illinois. Is cheating the only way to build a suc-
cessful program in intercollegiate athletics?
Of course not. It is coaches like Paterno, Hayes, and

.. .not Bo and Joe
Schembechler who have proven that success on the
field does not have to come at the expense of honesty.
Their programs, based on foreign concepts like in-
tegrity and hard work, demonstrate that victory does
not have to be accompanied by deceit.
One of those coaches, Paterno, won his first national
championship in 1983. The second winningest coach in
Division I college football (Schembechler is first),
Paterno has firmly established Penn State as a con-
sistent football winner. Paterno also stresses-
academics to his players, another foreign concept in
college athletics today, as his players consistently
have a higher graduation rate than most schools.
Woody Hayes was another coach who won chain-
pionships without cheating. Love him or hate him, no
one can deny that the controversial ex-Buckeye coach
was an honest man dedicated to his profession. While
many of his antics (destroying yard-markers and ben-
ches, for example) were uncalled for, Woody's intense
desire for victory had some positive points as well.
Hayes established Ohio State as a great powerhouse in
college football, and he did not have to cheat to do it.
Michigan's own Bo Schembechler is another coach
who built a strong football program through honest,
hard work. No one can question Bo's integrity over
the last 16 years, as he has successfully upheld the
winningest tradition in college football. Bo's 10 Big Ten
titles were earned through dedication and honesty, not
through illegal recruiting.

Around the Big Ten

Michigan State (1-0) at
Notre Dame (0-1)
Notre Dame is still looking for a
touchdown after being shut down by
the 'M' defense last week. Michigan
State will be without starting quarter-
back Dave Yarema who suffered a
broken thumb in last week 12-3 vic-
tory. Replacing Yarema will be red-
shirted freshman Bobby McAllister.
Illinois (1-1) at
Nebraska (0-1)
This is the first meeting between
these two schools since 1953. Illinois
who barely escaped with a 28-25 come-
from-behind win against Southern
Illinois last week, cannot afford.
anotner three-interception game from
quarterback Jack Trudeau. Nebraska
lost to Florida State two weeks ago.
Nevada-Las Vegas (1-1)
at Wisconsin (1-0)
The Badgers whipped Northern
Illinois last week 38-17 while Nevada
Las Vegas bowed to Fresno State 26-6.
It's another tough one for the Badgers
in Madison.
Montana (1-0) at
Minnesota (1-0)
Gopher's quarterback Rickey
Foggie rushed for 140 yards and com-
pleted eight of 10 passes for 157 yards
in last week's 28-14 victory over
Wichita State. Montana edged Fuller-
ton State 31-30 last week to snap a
nine-game losing streak.
Ohio State (1-0) at
Colorado (2-0)
The former leader of McCartney's
Monsters, Colorado head coach
Bill McCartney will have his troops
ready for Earle Bruce's Buckeyes.
The Buffaloes brand new wishbone of-
fense has already rushed for 700 yar-

ds, while Ohio State's Byars-less
rushing attack has only amassed 48
Navy (0-2) at Indiana (1-0)
After defeating Louisville 41-28 last
week, Hoosier coach Bill Mallory
reached his 100th win. This week
against Navy the Hoosiers will have to
stop senior tailback Napolean Mc-
Callum who has 236 yards in two
games and scored both Navy touch-
downs last week.
Northern Illinois (1-1)
at Iowa (1-0)
The 4th-ranked Hawkeyes are in
the process of beating up on non-
conference weaklings. Last week they

sunk Drake 58-0. Chuck Long got plenty
of rest after throwing for 248 yards,
and the Iowa defense held them to -36
rushing on 27 carries. Long should
rest well once again after the third
quarter of this one.
Ball State (0-2) at
Purdue (0-1)
Paul Schudell's first year as head
coach of Ball State, after serving as
Bo Schembechler's offensive coor-
dinator, includes losses to Miami
(OH), 17-13, last week and Bowling
Green, 31-6. Purdue's QB Jim Everett
was 34 for 53 against Pitt with a
career-high 393 yards passing.
Around the Big Ten was com-
piled by Daily sportswriters Darren
Jasey and Chris Gibbs.

8 things a man does
on a first date that make
me want a second.
1. He loses arguments gracefully
8. He opens doors for me and follows
other rules of chivalry without flinching.
3. He can handle his liquor.
4. He doesn't care if all I want is
a salad and a white wine spritzer.
5. He shaves.
6. He discusses anything but point
spreads over dinner.
7. He has enough confidence to
compliment me, and doesn't expect me to
immediately return the favor.
8. When he asks me up for an after-
dinner drink, he serves up Cafe Irish Creme.

Coming off a poor showing last week, Illinois quarterback Jack Trudeau
will attempt to keep Nebraska from getting its first victory.


The Campus Copy Shop
Copies " Reductions
Enlargement " Passport Photos
Binding " And much more!
Open 7 days a weekiMon. -Thur. till midnight
540 E. Liberty St. 761-4539


The Daily realizes you can't do too
rrany things right during sorority
rush. So, in our continuing effort to do
anything in our power to help sorority
hopefuls achieve their goal, we
provide this list of more things not to
say at a rush party:
"Sorry I sm- ell so bad, but I didn't
have tirre to clean up after rugby
"It's very in- portant that I n- ake it
into this sorority. I've been practicing
being shallow all sum rr er."


Monday, September 23, 1985
in the
Michigan Union Ballroom
All New and Continuing Minority
Graduate Students Are Invited
For more information phone 764-9377

"Can we pick this thing up? K-
Mart's having a sale on their Jaclyn
Srr ith fashion line."


Celebrate the moments of your life
with General FoodsInternational Coffees.

©1985 General Foods Corporov~on

"Well. rr y father is a plun ber. and
rr y rrother sells Arr way products."
To prevent being blackballed, drop
off your Gridde picks at the Student
Publication Building, 420 Maynard
(second floor), before rridnight
tonight. The winner will receive her
choice of a full-tray Sicilian pizza or
Chicago stuffed pizza or a whole sub-*
rr arine sandwich frorr Pizza Ex-
press, located at Dooley's, and a
Dooley's guest pass, good for two.

Your favorite flavors available at

............. .

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Stock No. 321-5 Stock No. 12900
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1. MICHIGAN at South Carolina
(pick total points)
2. Navy at Indiana
3. Northern Illinois at Iowa
4. Montana at Minnesota
5. Illinois at Nebraska
6. Michigan State at Notre Dame
7. Ball State at Purdue
8. Nevada-Las Vegas at Wisconsin
9. Ohio State at Colorado
10. Boston College at Pitt
11. Georgia at Clemson
12. Washington at Houston
13. Southern Mississippi versus
Mississippi State at Jackson
14. Stanford at Oregon
15. Arizona at California
16. West Virginia at Maryland
17. East Carolina at Penn State
18. New Hampshire at Boston University
19. Livingston at Austin Peay
20. DAILY LIBELS at Lamecocks



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