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 02, 1987 - Image 9

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1987-10-02

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

Hockey opener.
vs. Bowling Green
one week from today
Yost Arena, 7:30 p.m.


Women's golf
at Michigan State
today and tomorrow

The Michigan Daily
won't pass
Blue test new
and improved,

Friday, October 2, 1987

Page 9

I .



Big Ten

Michigan meets Wisconsin.
Michigan beats Wisconsin.
It's been that simple during the
19-year career of football coach Bo
Schembechler. Only once has
Michigan's winningest coach lost to
,the Badgers (21-14 in 1981).
However, the Badgers have new
hope going into tomorrow's 1 p.m.
contest at Michigan Stadium.
changed. They have a new coaching
staff, a new philosophy, and are one
win away from matching last sea-
son's total.
Wisconsin (2-1) started the season
with an impressive 28-7 win against
Hawaii, but has slumped since, los-
ing, 31-28, to Utah, and struggling
in a 30-13 victory last week against
Ball State.
"We had a game where Ball State
came and played very well," Morton
said. "We had an off day offensively.
Defensively we took control in the
second half."

After losing to Notre Dame the
Wolverines (2-1) defeated Washing-
ton State, 44-18, and Long Beach
State, 49-0.
WISCONSIN hits the road for
the first time this season. But Mor-
ton - a Flint native - is not wor-
ried about the 100,000-plus Wolver-
ine rooters expected at Michigan
Stadium Saturday.
"What concerns us at Michigan is
not the 106,000 fans, but the play-
ers," Morton said. "I'd hate to think
some 45-year-old overweight busi-
nessman took us out of the game."
The player that Morton is most
concerned with is senior quarterback
Bud Keyes. Keyes plays the key po-
sition on Wisconsin's new-look veer
offense, but his lack of speed led
Morton to experiment with junior
Paul Chryst and newcomer Tony
Lowery last week.
Keyes is slated to start tomor-
row's game but is not likely to go
all the way.
"We want to develop some depth
and give everyone a look (at QB),"
Morton said. "The depth will give us
the dimension of speed that we need.
We would not be surprised if one of
the freshman quarterbacks plays at
MORTON has used the run-ori-
ented offense throughout his eight
head coaching years at Tulsa and
North Dakota State. His career record
is 72-25. He recently co-authored
with TCU's Jim Wacker "The ex-
plosive Veer Offense for Winning
Schembechler said that the veer
poses problems similar to the wish-
"You can't play them with one
concept," said the Michigan mentor.
"You've got to take the dive. You've
got to take the quarterback. And

Canha m
.t.r. v ow s to '
From wire reports
University of Michigan officials
want to bear down on the "pass up,"
in which an unsuspecting person is
carried over the heads of football fans
in a stadium.
Since the Wolverines' season
opener against Notre Dame on Sept.
12 at least eight students have been
passed up and down the stands, offi-
<>cials said.
Athletic Director Don Canham
y..sees nothing funny in it.
"We're really worried," he said.
"A little girl was paralyzed in Wis-
consin doing that. It's safety we're
concerned with."
He told the school's board of
Control of Intercollegiate Athletics
that the next person who begins a
"pass up" would be tossed out of the
game and could face criminalJ;
"We're going to put the police,
down there and arrest them," Can-.
o by JOHN MUNSON ham warned'
"It's going to be impossible tor
,r game. determine who originates the pass
up," said season-ticket holder Time

Running back Jamie Morris has rushed for 397 yards in three games, an average of 132.3 yards pe

you've got to take the pitch. Some-
times you've got to decide which
one is more important.
"Their quarterback runs more than
their backs, but their backs are get-
ting eight and nine yards a crack.
That's quite hefty."
The Wisconsin backfield does not
boast wimpy stats. Split back Mar-
vin Artley has 321 yards on 40 car-
ries, and his running mate Steve
Vinci has 266 yards on 30 carries.
Keyes has carried 54 times for 112
yards (including quarterback sacks).
Despite those numbers, Schembech-
ler does not disregard the Wisconsin
passing attack.
Keyes has thrown 48 times,

completing 23 for no touchdowns
and two interceptions. "You're in a
better passing alignment with the
veer, than with the wishbone,"
Schembechler said.
The Badgers have changed their
philosophy, but turning around a
long-standing losing tradition, like
the one they have developed against
Michigan, may take a little more.
"There is nothing magical about
the veer," Morton said. "There is
nothing magical about any offense.
It comes down to people; it comes
down to execution."
Rick Kaplan filed a report for this

The Undergraduate Philosophy C
Gary Hart


lub and UAC present
October 4
"The State of
in the
United States'

... runs the veer

... ,_


An event of similar magnitude to
the Pontiff's holy sojourn in
Detroit. A speaker with the inner
soul emotion of Jesse Jackson. A
leader tantamount to FDR. A man
with a harem larger than that of
Frank Sinatra.
A man, a myth, a former
Presidential candidate. Gary Hart.
As Hart continues his "State of
Democracy in the U.S." campaign in
Ann Arbor this weekend, we here at
the Griddes office want to share how
our policies are comparable with
former Senator Gary Hart's ideas.
First, where else, but in America
could one choose from such a
spectrum of extracurricular
activities? Gary Hart chose Donna
Rice. You can choose Griddes.
Second, capitalism allows its
participants to fritter away their hard-
earned salaries on anything they
desire. Many people will pay five to
twelve hard-earned dollars to hear
Hart speak. Griddes is free.
Third, presents can be given in
our country for just about anything.
Gary Hart owes approximately $2
million worth of contributions to
former benefactors. Griddes owes
only a $10 gift certificate to
Finally, America was founded on

the principle of one vote per person.
Gary Hart's supporters would have
had to vote twice in order for him to
win the Presidential election,
whereas Griddes only allows one
vote per week. Bring that one vote
to the Daily office by 5 p.m.
tomorrow in order to possibly claim
1. Wisconsin at MICHIGAN
(pick total points)
2. Michigan State at Iowa
3. Northwestern at Indiana
4. Ohio State at Illinois
5. Purdue at Minnesota
6. Boston College at Pitt
7. Miami, Fla., at FSU
8. Florida at LSU
9. S. Carolina at Nebraska
10. Texas A&M at Tex. Tech
11. Georgia at Mississippi
12. Colorado at Col. State
13. Colgate at Holy Cross
14. Washington at Oregon
15. Penn State at Temple
16. Navy at Virginia
17. Auburn at North Carolina
18. UCLA at Stanford
19. S. D. State at Wyoming

Tt-- THE
Ann Arbor Transportation Authority
It's Required Riding!.
Give yourself a new view of the world. Let
AATA take you wherever you're going
throughout the Ann Arbor-Ypsilanti area.
Whether its shopping, a movie or restaurant,
or a part-time job, AATA service is convenient
and dependable.
For route and schedule information,
call 996-0400.
Major Events presents REGGAE!
4 "Pressure Drop"
4 "Monkey Man"
4 "Funky Kingston"
4 "54-46".

L i

Question and Answer
Session to follow

$5-8 students
$11-12 non-students
tickets available at the
M Union Ticket Office
For more info call

763-1 107











Black-and-white processing services from
sun photo
Sun Photo hand develops your film and prints 3x5 size

=mfl A F FAnA



Back to Top

© 2020 Regents of the University of Michigan