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November 13, 1998 - Image 15

Resource type:
The Michigan Daily, 1998-11-13
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i0 Michigan Dai- Saudy- November 14 98


*ember 14, 1998--

Just a 'big old puppy dog'-
Oone that weighs 258 pounds

Large and in charge
Wisconsin running back/monster truck Ron Dayne is listed
at 258 pounds. That's a lot of weight for a running back -
or most anything. Here are a few things we came up with
that just may weigh less than Dayne:

What is Football Saturday?
"Football Saturday, to those who know the Michigan athletic tradition, is an
institution unparalleled in excitement and spirit. From the action on the field
to theflying marshmallows in the stands, the Big House becomes the center of
life in Ann Arbor each fall, every time the Wlverines take the field."
With those words, the idea of a Saturday edition of The Michigan Daily
came to life last year. Now in its second year of publication, Football Saturday
continues to evolve - as does the Daily. This year's cast of writers is a new
one, but the goal remains the same: To provide comprehensive coverage of the
Wolverines, and to give 100,000 fans a gameday glimpse of the work of the
University's independent student publication.
The best part about Football Saturday? Easy, All the writers, photographers
and producers are students --just like the players. Enjoy. -:
-.Jim Rose, Managing Sports Editor

Goal l1ne

By Sharat Raju
Daily Sports Editor
Driving up Interstate 90 into
Wisconsin, you would notice the
usual farmland, cowfolk, giant signs
that scream "cheese."
As you approach Madison, how-
ever, the signs change. They say

"Now entering Dane County."
So to get to Wisconsin, you have
to go through Dane.
Also, to beat Wisconsin, you have
to go through Dayne - Ron Dayne,
that is.
The Badgers' behemoth running
back is a pure marvel of physiology.

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At 5-foot-10 and listed at 258
pounds, Dayne is just about the size
of a small county. Well, at least the
size of the average defensive line-
But most defensive linemen
aren't able to run the ball with any
degree of success, which is what
makes Dayne different. He's gigantic
and athletic.
"He's just a big old puppy dog,"
Wisconsin coach Barry Alvarez said.
"He will light up a room."
For the record, there has never
been a puppy dog that weighs 258
pounds. Dayne has been able to light
up opponents, however. This season,
the Wisconsin tank has rumbled to
1,131 yards on 229 carries, good
enough for a 4.9 yards per carry.
He has also scored 11 touchdowns
and is averaging 141.4 yards per
Despite his success in shouldering
the load for the Badgers through this
undefeated season, Dayne has shied
away from notoriety and publicity.
"Ron doesn't have a whole lot to

Things we know weigh less
Every Michigan linebacker
* 25 10-pound sacks of potatoes
U Lloyd Carr
Former 'M' basketball player
Robert Traylor's jewelry
Marcus Ray
Former Daily Sports Editor
Nicholas J. Cotsonika

Things we think weigh less
The Michigan cross country
The Cube
M The Michigan Daily sports
The Bell Tower
Former 'M' basketball player
Robert Traylor

say," Alvarez said. "He's very unas-
How can someone so large be
unassuming? Well, if you've seen the
offensive line in front of Dayne, you
know the answer.
Senior lineman Aaron Gibson,
already considered a shoe-in for the
Outland Trophy, tips the scales at a
lean, mean 6-7, 368 pounds. Fellow
trenchman Chris McIntosh is no
slouch, either, listed at 6-7, 310

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pounds. Bill Ferrario (295 pounds)
and Dave Costa (285) toss around
their weight, as well.
Behind those gargantuan lineman,
Dayne has not only propelled himself
atop the national scene this year, but
his career numbers are staggering.
As a freshman, Dayne ran for an
NCAA record 1,863 yards on 295
carries with four 200-yard rushing
games and 50 carries in a single
game. He is one of 12 players to ever
rush for 2,000 yards in a season -
2,109 as a freshman in 1996, includ-
ing the bowl game.
Although he was slowed down last
season with a leg injury, he finished
with 1,412.
"It was frustrating being injured,"
Dayne said. "I worked hard to recov-
er for this season."
With his totals this season, Dayne
is now third all-time on the NCAA's
three-year rushing list - 4,415 yards
- trailing only Herschel Walker's
5,259 and Marshall Faulk's 4,589.
"He wants to talk about the
offense, not himself," Alvarez said.
"He wants to deflect any publicity or
press about the records he's broken.
He doesn't even know he's broken a
record. He's very team oriented."
No defense has stopped
Wisconsin's offense this season,
which means nobody has stopped
Dayne. Last year, due to his leg
injury, Dayne was unable to play
against Michigan's top-ranked
"Ron Dayne is an outstanding
running back," Michigan linebacker
James Hall said. "We have never had
to tackle him because he didn't play
against us last year. But he's never
run against a Michigan defense
before, either."
This season, the Wolverines have
been shutting down the run, but they
haven't faced someone like Dayne.
Then again, there really isn't anyone
like Dayne.
"We don't have anybody who can
simulate Ron Dayne," Michigan
coach Lloyd Carr said. "We've talked
about it but Ron Dayne is not an ordi-
nary kind of guy. Even if we had a
guy (who could act as Dayne), I
wouldn't want him to hurt our guys."
Carr will just have to wait until
Saturday for the hurt - Dayne will
make sure of that.

'T"e i''h"igan" "i"y (IS "' "4 """"is"pu "'is'ied "ndt "hrug" "rid "urin" "he "a "lia intr ""trmsby
students at the University of Michigan. Subscriptions for fall term, starting in September, via U.S. mail are
$85. Winter term (January through April) is $95. yearlong (September through April) is $165. On-campus sub-
scriptions for fall term are $35. Subscriptions must be prepaid.
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E-mail letters to the editor to daily.etters@umich.edu. World Wide Web: http://www.michigandaily.com.
NEWS Janet Adamy, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Maria Hackett. Heather Kamins, Jeffrey Kosseff. Chris Metinko.
STAFF. Melissa Andrzejak. Paul Berg. Marta Brill, Karn Chopra. Adam Cohen. Rachel Decker, Gerard Cohen-Vrignaud, Nikita Easley. Nick
Faizone, Lauren Gibbs, Jewel Gopwani. Michael Grass. Katherine Herbruck. Ern Holmes. Josh Kroot, Sarah Lewis. Kelly O'Connor, Katie Plona.
Susan T Port, Nika Schulte, Mike Spahn, Jason Stoffer. Avi Turkel, Jaimie Winkler, Jennifer Yachnin, Adam Zuwerink.
CALENDAR:Katie Plona.
EDITORIAL Jack Schillaci, Editor
ASSOCATE EDITORS: Sarah Lockyer. David Wallace
STAFF: Emily Achenbaum, Ryan DePietro. Jeff Eldridge, Jason Fink, Seth Fisher. Lea Frost, Kaamran Hafeez, Eric Hochstadt, Scott Hunter,
Diane Kay Thomas Kulijurgis. Sarah LeMire. James Miller, Abby Moses, Peter Romer-Friedman, Kily Scheer, Megan Schimpf, John Targowski,
Drew Whitcup. Paul Wong, Nick Woomer.
SPORTS Jim Rose, Managing Editor
EDITORS: Josh Kleinbaum, Sharat Raju. Pranay Reddy Mark Snyder.
STAFF: T Berka. Josh Borkin, Evan Braunstein. Dave Den Herder, Dan Dingerson, Chris Duprey, Jason Emeott, Jordan Field, Mark
FrancescutUi Rick Freeman, Geoff Gagnon, Chris Grandstaff, Rick Harpster, Michael Kern, Vaughn R. Klug, Andy Latack, Chris Langrill, Ryan
C Moloney. Stephanie Often, Kevin Rosenfield, Tracy Sandler, Michael Snarif, Nita Srivastava, Uma Subramanian, Jacob Wheeler, Jon
ARTS Kristin Long, Christopher Tkaczyk, Editors
WEEKEND ETC EDITORS: Jessica Eaton. Will Weissert
SUB-EDITORS: Brian Cotton (Music), Michael Galloway (TV/Newmedia). Anna Kovalszki (Fine/Peforming Arts). Joshua Pederson (Film), Corinne Schneider
STAFF: Amy Barber Matthew Barrett, Eugene Bowen. Clancy Childs, Chris Cousino, Jenni Curren, Jimmy Draper, Jeff Druchniak. Courtney
Duweke, Gabe Fajuri, Laura Flyer, Steve Gertz, Jenni Glenn, Jewel Gopwani, Joe Grossman, Garth Heutel, Kate Kovalski, Bryan Lark. Jie
Lin, James Mier. Rob Mitchum, Kern Murphy, Enn Podolsky, Aaron Rich, Adin Rosli, Deveron Q. Sanders. Ed Sholinsky. Gabral Smith, Ted
watts Curtis Z mmerman.
PHOTO Margaret Myers, Warren Zinn, Editor
Arts Editot. Adi ana Yugovich
STAFF: Louis Brown. Allison Canter, Darby Friedlis, Jessica Johnson, Dana Linnane, Andi Maio, Rory Michaels, Kelly McKinnell, David Rochkind,
Nathan Ruffer Sara Schenk.
ONLINE Satadru Pramanik, Editor
STAFF. Amy Chen.victor Kucek. Rajiv Rajani.Paul Wongk
GRAPHICS STAFF: Alex Hogg, Vicky Lasky, Michelle McCombs. Jordan Young,
DISPLAY SALES Nathan Rozof, Manager
STAFF: Nate Heisler, Ryan Hopker, Craig Isakow. Melissa Kane. Sonya Kleerekoper, Meredith Luck. Sunitha Mani, Jennie Mudrey, Angie Nelson,
Kanako Ono, Divya Ramak shnan. Deborah Skolnik, Michael Solomon. Dawn Spechler, Megan Spillane, Nandita Subbhedar,
CLASSIFIED SALES Monica Tama, Manager
STAFF: Jenny Chu, Liz Davis, Lauren Guttman, Josh Kaye. Patrick Lee, Debbie Libman, Rita Polyachenko Liz Schmitt. Jeremy Simmons,
ONLINE SALES Jamie Kribs, Manager
STAFF: Carrie Brzezinski, Melissa Libner.
FINANCE Courtney Ruf, Manager
STAFF: Peter Frankfort, Ross Kirschner. Malini Sangha. Gopika Snah.
ADVERTISING PRODUCTION Tracey Liddell, Head Designer
DESIGNERS Beth Hasach, Alien McCrooden KristinTudball.
SYSTEMS ANALYSTS Kemir Baker, Todd Brockdorf, Satadru Pramanik,
Anthony Reed, Jonathan Weitz.

Football Saturday Staff
Football Writers/Sports Editors:
Sharat Raju, Jim Rose, Mark Snyder
Sports Editors:
Josh Kleinbaum, Pranay Reddy
Cover photo:
Associated Press.
Margaret Myers, Warren Zinn
Raphy Goodstein, Chris Grandstaff,
Michael Kern
Contributing writers.
Josh Borkin, Dan After

Last weekend, led by linebacker Sam Sword, Michigan's defense smother
touchdown-saving stop kept the Nittany Lions off the scoreboard.
Wolverlin*Ies stand u

Cover Graphics, Helmets:
Alex Hogg
Editor In Chief:
Laurie Mayk
Managing Sports Editor:
Jim Rose
Photo Editors:
Margaret Myers
Warren Zinn
Special sections manager:
Marnie Kadish

By Sharat Raju
Daily Sports Editor
During the past week, someone
erected an immovable wall on
Michigan Stadium's natural turf. It's
too bad that nobody informed the Penn
State football team.
Last Saturday, the ninth-ranked
Nittany Lions (3-2 Big Ten, 6-2 over-
all) were met by a roadblock - the
Michigan football team's defense -
and were
upset by the Mc fgan 27
27-0, in front Penn State 0
of 111,019
The defense dictated the tone in a
football clinic displayed by the 22nd-
ranked Wolverines (6-0, 7-2).
"We should have had 10 points in
the first half," Penn State coach Joe
Paterno said. "We should have but we
didn't - Michigan wouldn't let us get
Combined with Penn State's mis-
cues, the Wolverines would not let the
Lions get a single point in the game,
let alone in the first half. But the out-
come of the game was decided in the
first quarter.
The sturdy Michigan defense set the
tone, stuffing Penn State's first drive
and forcing a fumble on its second.
After the Lions were forced to punt on
the first drive, the Michigan offense
clicked on all cylinders. Quarterback
Tom Brady hit fullback Aaron Shea,
who was streaking down the sideline

for a 26-yard touchdown.
"I can't believe we played
we played," Michigan lir
James Hall said. "It's unbeliev
The Wolverines racked up
points, but the first six were
points Michigan needed.
Brady also connected with
target Tai Streets for a sev
touchdown on the all-too-fami
play in the first quarter.
Tailback Anthony Thomas,;
he didn't start the game, ran fo
yard touchdown in the fourth
to hammer the final nail
State's coffin, with 3:03 left
Placekicker Jay Feely kicked t
goals, including a 49-yarder
third quarter.
The 27 points allowed by PC
were the most yielded by the L
"That was real nice," Brady
think you saw a Michigan tea
fired up. This was the most ei
tic we've been in eight weeks.
The game marked a series
firsts for both the Lions
The Lions were shut out for
time since 1987. It was the f
Michigan beat Penn State in
The Michigan defense reco
first shutout since last yea
blanking at Indiana. Michiga
Marcus Ray played for the f
since being suspended
University for improper ass

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