Hypocrites unite! People have made mistakes - famous people!
What does that mean?
Well, we could forgive them and realize everyone makes mistakes.
But come on, what fun is that? Let's pounce. Let's act all holier than thou. It's much, much more fun that way.
BY JACK HERMAN
Early in the second quarter of Saturday's game, Michigan quarterback Ryan Mallett threw a lateral to wideout Adrian Arrington, intending to receive it back on a pass. Before he could make the catch, though, the 6-foot-7 freshman tripped, falling on the ground as the ball sailed over his head.
BY SCOTT BELL
There was nothing wrong with his palette, he just hadn't enjoyed the taste in a long time.
For captain Mike Hart, it was time to remember the taste of victory.
"I was just telling the team I lost the taste of winning for a while," Hart said. "I hadn't won a game in a while - four games - so we got that victory. I got that taste back in my mouth, and we want to keep winning."
To solidify his guaranteed victory, Hart carried the ball 35 times. He ran for 187 yards. He scored two touchdowns.
The Michigan Daily football writers break down the weekend's stats that don't show up in the boxscore. The defense-o-meter measures the intensity of the defense, the Carr-o-meter judges Lloyd Carr's demeanor following the game and the hypemeter measures the fans' game performance.
You don't need us to tell you the defense deserved a perfect score. The Notre Dame offensive line looked more like the Maginot Line against the Wolverine defense. Michigan recorded eight sacks and held Notre Dame to 79 yards.
The Daily football writers take another shot at calling this year's Big Ten champ
They're supposed to be their school's future, but now they're expected to be the present, too. How do these two highly touted signal callers stack up?
BY SCOTT BELL AND KEVIN WRIGHT
What's there to say that hasn't been said? Neither team is good, both desperately needs Saturday's win. Who has the edge?
Michigan pass offense vs. Notre Dame pass defense
BY JACK HERMAN
Since 1887, when a team of Michigan players first taught a group of Notre Dame students to play the game, the rivalry between the Wolverines and the Fighting Irish has evolved into one of college football's greatest.
It's made players like kicker Remy Hamilton easy to remember and - unfortunately for Michigan fans - losses like 2005 hard to forget.
And tomorrow's game at Michigan Stadium will add another historic note to the storied series. For rarely, if ever, in that 120-year span have the teams met when they were so, well, bad.