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September 28, 1998 - Image 11

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The Michigan Daily, 1998-09-28

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September 28, 1998 - SportsMonday - The Michigan Daily 11B
.Washington searching for answers after rout by Cornhuskers

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L INCOLN, Neb. (AP) - Nebraska
rushed for more than 400 yards against
Washington while the Cornhuskers' defense
forced six turnovers and battered a quarter-
back who was touted as one of the nation's
best.
Right now, No. 2 Nebraska looks as pow-
erful as ever to just about everyone except
coach Frank Solich.
"We played well and we're 4-0," Solich
said after Nebraska's 55-7 victory Saturday.
"But the moment you think you're good,
that's when you start to take steps back."
It was Washington's biggest loss since
1975 and dropped the Huskies (2-1) from
No. 9 to No. 20.
"It was a very impressive win from a
team that under Frank Solich is right in step
with (Bob) Devaney and (Tom) Osborne,"
Washington coach Jim Lambright said.
With I-back DeAngelo Evans and quar-
terback Bobby Newcombe back from last
month's knee injuries, Nebraska rushed for
434 yards and had 527 total yards. Coming
in, the Huskers had averaged 259.7 yards
rushing.
Evans gained 146 yards on 13 carries and
had touchdown runs of 60, 14 and 19 yards.
It was his first action since the 1996 Big 12
title game after missing last season with an
injured abdominal muscle.
"It was a fairy-tale thing," Evans said. "I
was nervous but I felt relaxed. When I got

"You just want to
crawl into a hole. You
can't believe this
happened on national
- Brock Huard
Washington quarterback
the first hit, all that went away."
After Newcombe's 3-yard touchdown run I
on the game's first series, Evans scored on
three of the next four possessions. After full-
back Willie Miller's 3-yard touchdown 5:12
before halftime, Nebraska led 35-0.t
"I think at halftime, all of their running
backs were averaging seven yards a carry," I
Lambright said. "We didn't have very good
answers with our defense."
Meanwhile, the Nebraska defense pound-
ed Washington's Brock Huard with the same
game plan that knocked him out in the first
quarter of last year's game at Seattle with an
ankle sprain.
Defensive end Chad Kelsay batted 1
Huard's first pass and almost caught it.
Kelsay later had an interception, as did
lineman Jason Wiltz, who returned after;

missing two games with an injured ankle.
Huard was sacked three times and was
hit hard on nearly every play. He also fum-
bled twice.
"He's not the kind of quarterback who
can sit back in the pocket and feel comfort-
able when there's a lot of bodies flying
around," Kelsay said,
"It's nice to know coming off the ball
thAt he's not worried about his receivers.
He's worried about somebody taking his
head off."
Nebraska sometimes stacked up to four
extra defenders on the line, usually hitting
Huard with blitzes by linebackers and cor-
nerbacks.
Most of Huard's passes were rushed.
Others were overthrown or thrown away.
If not for Huard's 6-yard touchdown pass
to Joe Jarzynka late in the first half,
Washington would have gone scoreless for
the first time since 1981.
"This stings, this hurts," said Huard,-who
was 18-of-32 for 160 yards.
"You just want to crawl into a hole. You
can't believe this happened on national TV."
Washington was the last visiting team to
win at Lincoln -in 1991.
Since then, the Huskers have 45 straight
home wins and an 18-game winning streak
overall.
Nebraska is 11-0 in the past five seasons
against Top 10 teams.

AP
Nebraska quarterback Bobby Newcombe ran through the Washington defense last Saturday as his
Cornhuskers prevailed in a runaway, 55-7.

Kansas State rolls, Seminoles rock Trojans

MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) -
Michael Bishop threw for 441 yards
and four touchdowns, including a
x chool-record 97-yarder to Aaron
ockett, as No. 3 Kansas State won its
12th straight over Northeast Louisiana,
62-7.
Bishop, who set a school record
with 475 yards in total offense, com-
pleted 23 of 40 passes and was 48
yards away from Chad May's school
record for passing yards in a game
when he went to the bench with 11
minutes remaining and Kansas State
*-0) leading 48-7.
No. 10 FLORIDA ST. 30, No. 18
SOUTHERN CALIFORNIA 10
At Tallahassee, Fla., Chris Weinke
threw for 228 yards and two touchdowns
in a game that featured periodic down-
pours caused by Hurricane Georges.
The Seminoles (3-1) forced five
turnovers and held Southern Cal (3-1)
to three completions for 23 yards pass-
ing - 172 below the Trojans' average.
No. 11 VIRGINIA 24, DUKE 0
0 At Durham, N.C., Virginia's
defense forced eight turnovers and
Aaron Brooks atoned for a poor pass-
ing day with a 57-yard scoring run late
in the third quarter.
Virginia (3-0 ACC, 4-0) is off to its
best ACC start in three years. Duke (0-
2, 2-2) lost a record 20th straight
league game and was shut out for the
first time in 55 games.
No. 15 COLORADO 18, BAYLOR 16
He completed only 2-of-8 passes,
was sacked once and fumbled away a
snap to squander a scoring opportunity.
Little of Adam Bledsoe's play
reminded anyone of his older brother,
New England Patriot quarterback
Drew Bledsoe. Until the fourth quarter,
that is.
Bledsoe, who replaced Mike
Moschetti late in the third quarter after
Moschetti sprained his right ankle,
&npleted a -yard pass to Darrin
iaverini, setting up Jeremy Aldrich's
31-yard field goal with two minutes
remaining in No. 15 Colorado's 18-16
victory over Baylor Saturday night.
The Buffaloes (4-0) built a 15-3
lead, fell behind 16-15 with 6:31 left,
then rallied behind Bledsoe for the
GOLF
Continued from Page 88
Michigan the lack of good scores it
needed to finish higher.
Kyle Kilcherman rounded out the
Wolverines' scoring with a 236,
tying for 58th place out of 66
golfers.
Wisconsin won the event with a
composite score of 877.
Host Iowa was able to move ahead

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'tart thinking now about
STUDYABROAD!
rienceaforeignculture, learn aotherlanguage
in-residence credit and lose no time towards the
pletion ofyour degree
y your financial aid and OIP scholarships to U-M
Ms
iversityof Michigan sponsors programs in Eu-
flica, Asia, Australia, and Latin America and the
ean for the academic year, semester and summer.
to the OIP's annual StudyAbroad Fair on
ay, Octoberi, from 4 to6p.m.in the Michigan
Ballroom, or stop by the office to find out about
broad options through the University of Michigan.

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Florida State had
its way with
Southem Cal last
Saturday as most
Top 25 favorites
emerged with vic-
tories.
AP PHOTO

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winning score.
No. 19 WEST VIRGINIA 44,
TULSA 21
At Morgantown, W. Va., Amos
Zereoue rushed for 192 yards and three
touchdowns to lead West Virginia over
Tulsa in a mistake-filled game.
Marc Bulger passed for 253 yards
and two touchdowns for the
Mountaineers (2-1). John Fitzgerald
threw two toychdown passes for Tulsa
(2-1).
No. 20 OREGON 63, STANFORD 28
At Eugene, Ore., Reuben Droughns
rushed for 214 yards and three touch-
down and Akili Smith threw for four
first-half scores as Oregon crushed
Stanford.
Oregon (1-0 Pac-10, 4-0) piled up
of Michigan this week by shooting
889 to tie for fourth.
The Hawkeyes were led by tourna-
ment medalist Englund, whose 216
was good enough to tie him with
Jeremy Langley of Kentucky, and
Willie Kent of Notre Dame. The
three entered a playoff where
Englund prevailed.
Kentucky was able to finish sec-
ond, followed by Notre Dame.
Northern Illinois was the other

664 yards in offense and scored its
most points since a 97-0 defeat of
Willamette in 1916. It was the most
points given up by Stanford (0-2, 1-3)
since a 72-0 loss at UCLA in 1954.
No. 21 VIRGINIA TECH 27,
PITTSBURGH 7
At Blacksburg, Va., Keion
Carpenter had three interceptions,
including one he returned for a fourth-
quarter touchdown, and Virginia Tech
won despite playing much of the game
without its top two quarterbacks.
Virginia Tech (2-0 Big East, 4-0)
had to use safety Nick Sorenson at
quarterback because starter Al Clark
was injured last week and backup Dave
Meyer separated a shoulder early in the
second half.
squad to finish in front of the
Wolverines, tying the Hawkeyes with
an 889.
Michigan's score went up by 26
strokes this weekend, but the team
was still able to move up from eighth
to sixth.
Consistency will continue to be a
factor for the Wolverines, and must
improve if they are to have better
showing at more important tourna-
ments than the Iowa Invitational.

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HIGH AkRKS FROM
MORNINGSTAR S&P , MOODY'S,
MONEY MA'GAYINE AND BILL.'

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4
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Bio Anthro 161
Comm Studies 101
Econ 101
Econ 102

Geo Sci 110
Geol Sci 107
Hist 160
Poli Sci 140

Psych
Psych
Psych
Psych

111
330
340
350

Psych 370
Psych 380
Wom Studies

220;

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