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September 27, 1985 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-09-27

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

Field Hockey
vs. Michigan State
Sunday, 11 a.m.
Ferry Field

SPORTS

IM Football Registration Deadlines
October 2-4
IM Building

The Michigan Daily

Friday, September 27, 1985

Page 9

THE LINEUPS

Blue go for third against Terps

Michigan

Maryland

OFFENSE

(84) Paul Jokisch.........(240)
(72) John Elliott..........(285)
(78) Mark Hammerstein ... (273)
(77) Bob Tabachino.......(263)
(74) Mike Husar.........(278)
(79) Clay Miller .........(264)
(81) Eric Kattus........... (225)

SE
QT
QG
C
SG
ST
TE

(81) Eric Holder ........... (181)
(72) Tony Edwards.........(270)
(63) Len Lynch...........(269)
(77) Dave Amend.........(269)
(62) Jeff Holinka......... (264)
(73) J.D. Maarleveld.....(290)
(93) Ferrell Edmunds ...... (234)
(87) "Ziz" Abdur-Ra'oof ... (195)
(8) Stan Gelbaugh........(207)
(40) Rick Badanjek.......(217)
(48) Tommy Neal..........(200)
(5) Ramon Paredes.......(166)

(26) Gilvanni Johnson ...... (188) FLK
(4) Jim Harbaugh........(200) QB
(22) Gerald White (218) FB
(23) Jamie Morris.......(175) TB
(19) Mike Gillette..........(185) PK

DEFENSE.
(85) Jim Scarcelli .......... (220) OLB (30) Scott Schankweiler .... (220)
(60) Mark Messner.......(245) DT (96) Ted Chapman........(256)
(56) Billy Harris ....C...... (257) DG (83) Bruce Mesner ......... (263)
(66) Mike Hammerstein ... (260) DT (56) Scott Tye...........(262)
(14 Tony Gant .............(180)FS/DG (99) Bob Arnold...........(252)
(33) Jeff Akers ............(219) OLB (53) Steve Kelly ........... (235)
(42) Mike Mallory........(220) ILB (11) Chuck Faucette......(235)
(49) Andy Moeller........(220) ILB (54) Richie Petitbon......(233)
(13) Garland Rivers.....(185) SC (1) Keeta Covington.....(189)
(17) Ivan Hicks ............ (174) SS (18) Al Covington .......... (197)
30) BradCochran........(210) WC (2)DonaldBrown........(189)
(43) Monte Robbins.......(198) P (9) Darryl Wright .......... (181)
Tomorrow's game will begin at 1:00 p.m. EDT and can be
heard on WAAM (1600 AM), WPAG (1050 AM), WWJ (950
AM), WUOM (91.7 FM), and WJJX (650 AM). The game
will also be televised on PASS.

(Continued from Page 1)
West Virginia squad. Maryland's loss
was a 20-18 defeat at the hands of four-
th-ranked Penn State in the first game
of the year.
It seems, then, that this matchup
could be one of the toughest for the
Wolverines this year.
"This is a powerful football team,"
said Schembechler. "They can do it
all. They can run and pass, and they
are big. This is by far the best offen-
sive team we've seen."~
MARYLAND features an extremely
large and experienced offensive line
with seniors at both guard and tackle
positions. The average weight of those
four players is 276 pounds, compared
to an average of 268 pounds for the
Michigan front.
The Terrapin line is anchored by
John Maarleveld, a transfer from
Notre Dame, who checks in at 6-51/%
303.
"This is the week where we're going
to tell what kind of defense we have,"
said Michigan assistant coach and
defensive coordinator Gary Moeller.
"They have two backs that can run and
they are bigger than us. We'll try to
offset their size with our quickness."
THE SOURCES of Maryland's run-
ning attack are fullback Rick Badan-
jek and tailback Alvin Blount.
Badanjek, an honorable mention
All-American last year after racking

Maryland had been a verystrong
passing team and lately they've
balanced it up a lot more and their
running has become a problem for
us."
Leading the Maryland aerial attack
for coach Bobby Ross is quarterback
Stan Gelbaugh. The 6-3, 207 plound
senior got off to a somewhat slow start
this year, completing 21 of 53 passes
for 241 yards in his first two games.
Last week, however, Gelbaugh had
his best game of the season, going 15-
for-23 for 263 yards, prompting Ross
to be more optimistic about the
strength of his offensecoming into
Ann Arbor.
"OFFENSIVELY, we're a team very
intent upon trying to establish balance
- run and pass," said Ross. "Up until
this past week our passing was not
nearly up to where we thought the
running game was."
Rounding out the Terps' offensive
threat is split end Azizud Abdur-
Ra'oof, otherwise known as Ziz." The

6-1 speedster has been Gelbaugh's
favorite target,has he has hit him 13
times this year for 223 yards..
On the other side of the ball, the
Maryland defense may also pose the
toughest challenge to the Wolverines
so far this year.
IN ITS three games, the Terrapin
defense has given up 33 points, none in
the fourth quarter, and has not
allowed a touchdown rushing.
The Michigan offensive line, led by
guard Mark Hammerstein, center,
Bob Tabachino, and strong tackle
Clay Miller, may find it difficult to
punch holes through a stingy
Maryland rush defense which held
both Penn State and Boston College to
less than 70 yards on the ground.
The Terrapins may be more
vulnerable to the pass, however, as
the less-experienced defensive back-
field and linebacking corps have
given up 595 yards through the air.

Abdur-Ra'oof
... 'ziz pretty good

up 832 yards on 173 carries, comes into
the Michigan game with 217 yards
rushing and 4.6 yards per carry.
Blount has 190 yards on the ground.
"They have big backs," said
Schembechler of Badanjek and
Blount, who weigh 217 and 200 pounds
respectively. "He ((Badanjek), can
run, jump, and catch. He's a really
good-player.
"WHAT HAS happened is that

200 A LL SE ATS
EVE RY TU ES.

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668- 6098

S2ALL SHOWS
BE ORE 6PM.
DAILY

Mon. thru Fri. 5-7-9:10

Sat., Sun. 1-3-5-7-9:10

The'
The football season may be only two weeks old,
but in that short time the Daily line has grown
from oblivion into a near religious experience.
Last week sports information director Bruce
bMadej matched the near-perfect prognostication
prowess of first week guest Don Canham by going
9-1 in his first ever football forecast. Not to be out-
done, Daily sportswriter Mike Redstone became

weekly

Daily line

the first mortal to achieve "perfection" in the line,
going 10-0.
BUT WHILE last week the line players hovered
just below heaven, this week they could finally
enter those pearly gates as they do the line with a
man known to some around campus simply as God
- head basketball coach Bill Frieder.
Last season the Michigan guru was named
National Coach of the Year while leading the

Wolverines to a 26-4 record and their first Big Ten
title in seven years.
The coach stuck by his Wolverine coaching
colleague when picking this week's headline
game, saying "Don't count Bo out in ourstadium."
Then Frieder turned against old rival Bobby
"Furniture Mover" Knight's school, Indiana,
predicting that the 2-0 Hoosiers would lose to 0-2
Missouri because the Tigers "won't lose forever."

Three of the year's best performances make 'Agnes' soar...
a movie that pulsates with dramatic urgency."
-William Rolf,GANNETT NEWS SERVICE

I

PG-13

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NCAA, IRS probe
TCU grid program

STUDENTS
TELEPHONE ANSWERING
for ONL Y $7 50a month - 24 hours every day.

FORT WORTH, Texas (AP) - The
probe into the Texas Christian
University recruiting scandal con-
tinued yesterday as the NCAA in-
vestigator met with a school booster
and tried to glean more information
from reluctant football players
suspended for taking cash.
Dick Lowe, the Fort Worth oilman
and TCU alumnus who admitted
making cash payments to several
players, said yesterday he had a brief
and "amicable" meeting with in-
vestigator Bob Minnix.
BUT LOWE declined to discuss
details of their talk, saying Minnix
had asked him to keep it confidential.
I He said Minnix gave no indication
on what kind of punishment the school
could expect from its players' admit-
(d violations of NCAA rules.
R "I'm simply not willing to get into
the details of any of our in-
vestigations," he said. "Self-
disclosure is a mitigating factor in

determining what action to take. But I
am not in a position to speculate on
what may happen in this matter."
THE TCU players who admitted
taking money turned themselves in to
coach Jim Wacker, who suspended
them from the team. The school
reported the situation to the NCAA.
Berst did say, however, that some
recent published reports of a request
by the Internal Revenue Service for
information from the NCAA about
wealthy school boosters is not directly
tied to the TCU probe.
"There has been a preliminary
meeting about whether there was any
possibility of our office cooperating
with IRS officials in their interests.
But that meeting occurred some four
to six months ago and has nothing to
do with any particular investigation
at all," Berst said.
The IRS has expressed an interest
in finding out whether wealthy school
supporters are taking illegal tax
deductions by reporting their
payments to athletes as charitable
contributions.

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