Friday, April 5, 1968
Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY
in this year's football press guie
One - Frank Maloney, young,
short, and just bar'ely red-head
The other-Bob Shaw-is older
and headed toward baldness. His
responsibility is the defensive ends
Together they make up the new
two-sevenths of the* Michigan'
There was no hesitation on the
Bolster Grid Staf
'ii high school you really teach a boy
how to play football. In college you only
refine his skills; it's a polishing process."
On the other side of the fence. Mahoney is convinced that more
Shaw observes, "The easiest part "'coaching" is done on the high
is on-the-field coaching with the school level. "There you really
boys. They have a lot of hustle teach a boy how to play football,"
and respect you. You're a Michi- he explains. "In college you only
gan coach and what you say refine his skills: it's a polishing
Both were highly successful The Pennsylvanian noted other
high school coaches. differences, mainly the fact that
F R IDAY, A PR IL
Thei NtionaCollegiate ad
this 'morning at 10:00 a.m. The
tournament will be held at the
I.M. building. Included in the
tournament is Michigan, Mich-
igan State, Eastern, Michigan.,
Western Michigan, and San
part of either man about ac-
cepting the job.. In fact, as Shaw
put it, "I was here almost as
soon as I hung up (after talking
to head coach "Bump" Elliot) ."
The two quickly found their place
among the veteran staff members.
Maloney joins fellow bachelor
George Mans, the offensive end
coach who was his teammate here
in 1960, 61, and 62, in bearing
all the good-natured ribbing about
their '"eligible" status. .
Shaw, whose wife and four
It has been brought to the
attention of the U of M
Speech Clinic Vietnam Pe-
tition that the name Tom
Stringer should not have
appeared. We offer public
apologies for this error.
children are still in Louisburgh,
Pennsylvania, i njyn thehs-
backfield coach), his old friend
from their seven years as assis-
tant and head coach respectively
at Niles McKinley in Ohio.
Some adjustments have been
Pegging terminology as the big-
gest change he's had to face. Ma-
loney notes, "sometimes you are
using the same play in an iden-
tical situation, but it's got a dif-
His fellow rookie coach picked
"coming in the middle of spring
football and recruiting," as the
toughest adjustment. Michigan's
system of trimesters makes it
doubly hard on the coaches who
must split -their time between
pactice and telephone recruiting
He agreed with Maloney's one
regret of "not coming up here
two months -sooner." Both ac-
knowledged how hectic it is get-
ting used to the system and per-
sonnel at the same time.
OP EN H OUSE
SATU RDAY, APR IL 6th
U NIVERSITY TOWERS
Shaw; a '53 graduate of his
hometown college, Clarion State
in Pennsylvania (the same year
as his more famous teammate,
Detroit Lion head coach Joe
Schmidt), followed in Mason's
hi secodf d two season s head
coach, the team went undefeated.
tLast year he movedhis famil
coach at Bucknell University, in
the Mid-America conference.
Story from the East
His favorite anecdote concernis
another conference member. Dela-
ware, and its athletic director
Davey Nelson. A Michigan alum-
nus, Nelson insists that the foot-
ball team wear Michigan uniforms
Maloney. on the other hand,
originally started out to be a law-
yer, spending one year at North-
western. Then an opening for head
coaching job at his old high school
forced him to make a decision
between law and football.
Football won and he took over
as head coach at Mt. Carmel, the
smallest school enrollment-wise In
the All-Catholic league.
In a five-year span, his teams
won 31 of 43 games, including the
city championship last year, "37-0
in front of 60,000 screaming fans
at Soldiers' Field,'' as he jokingly
Poetry reading by
DE NISE L EVE RTOYV
(wose husband, Mitcell
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college is more specialized. "And,"
he added through his character-
istic chuckle, "a difference of
about 100,000 in the stands."
The younger coach, who played
before those 100.000 in the Michi-
gan Stadium, remeihbers the days
wheen even college wasn't special-
"When I was here," Maloney re-
calls, "there was only one platoon.
same coach. taught offense and
Today there is more organiza- fly Tile Associated Press
tion, plays are more detailed, S.PTRBUG -Rc
and orecoahes re ecesarMonday, breaking a string of 20
to implement them. hitless trips with two singles and
Thouh acoac's ob i toad-a double, led a 14-hit attack as
vise, at times he finds it best to teOkadAheisbre h
say nothing. St. Louis Cardinals 12-2 In an
Shaw's oldest boy, Rob, made exhibition baseball game.
thisverycler tohimdurig a The Athletics drew nine walks
little league baseball game. Fur-an bneidfrm ouerr.
ther advised son to play his right- The Cards were held to four hits
fied psiiondeper So rjecedfor six innings by Jim Hunter,
the advice with, "Dad, you're not Okadrgthne.Oeo h
my coach." bows was a 400-foot homer by
-._ Dick Simpson.
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The new officers of the Wo-
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installed at a barbecue-style ban-
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6:00 p.m. in the Women's Athletic
physical education, will tak over
from Nancy Davision as presi-
dent of theclub.
This year's secretary, Kathy
MacDonald, a junior majoring In
history, will take on the duties of
In addition, certificates were
awarded to the Intramural win-
ners: Alpha Phi in volleyball, and
Helen Newberry in swimming and
Seeley House, Oxford for basket-
Yanks Clout Nats
FORT LAUDERDALE - The
New York Yankees combined six
walks off Barry Moore and an er-
ror by Ron Hansen for three un-
earned runs in the, first Inning
yesterday and went on to beat
Washington 8-2 in an exhibition
Moore walked Dick Howser and
grounder, loading the bases.
Howser scored as Joe Pepitone4
grounded into a double play and
the Yankees added two more runs
on consecutive walks to Tom
'Tresh, Bill Robinson, Jake Gibbs
and Gene Michael.
Frank Howard clouted a honie
run for Washington in the second
inning The blow was measured at
480 feet, longest drive ever hit at
Fort Lauderdale Stadium.
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