MICHIGAN VS. PENN STATE
The Michigan Daily - Monday, November 10, 1997 - 7A
Continued from PageIA
)iuchdown drive in the fourth quarter, Michigan's
:letl e entirely shut down Penn State's usually
Penn State came in averaging 240.7 yards rushing
per game and 223.9 yards passing. The Lions were
eighth nationally in total offense (464.6 yards per
game) and ninth in scoring offense (37.3 points). At
Ite head of Penn State's success was its star tailback
Curtis Enis, who entered the game averaging 118.6
SThe Wolverines held the Lions to 101 yards on the
ground and 68 yards passing. Enis carried the bulk of
the load to gain 103 yards rushing; the rest of the team
had -2 yards on the ground. Enis had just 35 yards at
halftime as Michigan raced to a 24-0 lead, the Lions'
biggest halftime deficit at home ever under Penn State
coach Joe Paterno.
The defense rattled Penn State quarterback Mike
McQueary all day, sacking him twice in the first four
plays of Penn State's first drive. le was sacked a total
of five times, accounting for 20 lost yards. All in all.
the Lions did not convert any of their 12 third-down
"They completely dominated us all game. They flat
out took it to us," McQueary said.
The Lions only managed to break out of their end of
the field twice, and the touchdown in the fourth quar-
ter accounted for their only points. That touchdown
broke Michigan's streak of not allowing a touchdown
in the second half this season.
"Obviously, in the fourth quarter, they scored on
us,' Ray said. "We didn't like that. We really, really did
not like that."
The Wolverines opened the game with a 29-yard
field goal by Kraig Baker, 3-0, and took a quick 10-0
lead on their next possession. On first-and-I0 from the
Michigan 45-yard line, Griese rolled right on the
option and passed to wide-open tight end Jerame
Tuman for an 18-yard gain.
Howard ran the ball on the ncxt three of four plays
before running back Anthony Thomas carried the
ball around right tackle for a 12-yard touchdown run.
The extra point made it 10-0.
On the Lions' first drive of the game. the
Wolverines showed why they have the nation's best
defense after Michigan defensive end Glen Steele
sacked McQueary on first down and defensive end
Juaquin Feazell sacked him on third down.
"The first play of the game (the first sack) dictated
how the game was going to go,' Ray said.
In the second quarter. Michigan cornerback
Charles Woodson capped off an 80-yard drive in
1:12. Griese rolled right and after a block by tight
end Aaron Shea, he raced up the left sideline for a
40-yard gain on first dow n. Howard carried on the
next possession before Griese hit Woodson over the
middle for the score.
Enis gave Penn State its only touchdown on a one-
yard run to cap off an I I -play, 82-yard drive.
"The plays they beat us with are the ones
they've been making all year," Paterno said.
"They're very good, and few people can do it con-
Continued from Page JLA
coaiches top choice this week. Penn
State coach Joe Paterno said he would
vote for Michigan after suffering the
worst home loss of his career, but
coaches in the South who didn't get a
chance to watch the game on TV may
"The coaches tend to go with the
teams that have already been there,"
(nockaert said. "The writers are more
open minded about giving (a first-place
vote) to somebody new who deserves it."
The Seminoles garnered 26 of the
coaches poll's 62 first-place votes.
Michigan received 20 first-place votes
and sits just 12 points behind Florida
The Wolverines ran away with the AP
poll, taking 44 of the 70 first-place
votes Florida State had 23 and
Nebraska kept just three votes.
Michigan leads the Seminoles by 30
points in the AP poll.
The last time the Wolverines were the
top-ranked team in the country, they lost
their next two games and ended the sea-
son with a No. 7 ranking after beating
Mississippi in the 1991 GJator Bowl.
An unldefeated season would guaran-
tee Michigan at least a share of tie
national championship. The last time
the Wolverines finished No. 1 in the AP
poll was 1948.
And while national championships
and Rose Bowls matter to w the
Wolverines, they're not terribly con-
cerned with rankings - at least for now.
"We don't care," All-American cor-
nerback Charles Woodson said."We still
have two tough games left. Being No, 1
Continued from Page IA
way out he said he loved us all."
Bollinger, who had watched the fren-
zied students sprint down South
University toward the house, said he was
concerned that the celebration would
mirror the recent riots at Michigan State
University after the Spartans defeated
"I didn't know what the crowd was
e' Bollinger said. "I was worried
about that, but it all turned out all right.
It was wonderful."
Students said they did not want to
cause violence or destruction - they
simply wanted to party with the presi-
dent and celebrate the victory peacefully.
"He's a great guy," said LSA sopho-
more Jason Ragnick. "He let us party in
his house. We're not making violence.
We're partying with the president."
The students then ran to the quietest
place on campus, the Law Library, shout-
ing and chanting "The Victors" while
tuba players followed closely behind.
The Ann Arbor Police Department and
the Department of Public Safety said
there were no arrests made last night.
Although students blocked the roads
for about an hour, the motorists were not
disturbed by the inconvenience of having
to turn away from campus.
"We'll have to take a detour," said
Music senior James Kerr, as he tried to
navigate down South University. "It's not
a problem, though, considering the occa-
Bollinger said nothing in the house
was stolen or broken. A number of stu-
dents, however, claimed to have stolen
bottles of beer from the refrigerator.
"You don't steal from the president, you
buy beer for the president," Lehrer said.
History Prof. Nicholas Steneck, who
teaches a class about University history,
said the president's house has not wel-
comed the entire student body since
Harlan Hatcher served as University
"It is not something that is regularly
done,"he said. "Usuallyjust specific stu-
dents are invited in for specific reasons."
Steneck said students rallied on the
front lawn during Robben Fleming's
reign in the 1960s.
"They would frequently assemble on
the lawn to get him to come out and
talk," Steneck said, adding that the stu-
dents were protesting the Vietnam War
or fighting for student power and envi-
ronmental causes. "I do not think party-
ing with the president was what the stu-
dents wanted to talk to Fleming about in
Students said they wanted to leave the
house the way they found it, both in rev-
erence for Bollinger and respect for the
University. LSA first-year student Jack
Wolbert spilled a glass on an end table in
the house and then used his shirt tail to
mop it up. "This is really a nice house
and nobody's messing it up," he said.
As the students voluntarily ushered
themselves out of the house, Jean
Magnano Bollinger, the president's
wife, told the students to be careful
through the night.
"It's wonderful, but I don't know if
we're equipped to do it every week,"
Magnano Bollinger said. "After the Ohio
State game, we all might want to find
somewhere else to go."
LSA sophomore Andrew Schreiber
said the mix of genuine excitement and
his pre-game partying created a memo-
rable night for him.
- "I puked with the president,"
Schreiber said. "I puked on the house. I
feel so much better with the president
now that I puked."
Art School junior Genna Soloman
added: "This is a night that will go down
in the books as the most incredible night
in football history"
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