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October 17, 1968 - Image 8

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-10-17

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, October 17, 1968

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY Thursday, October 17, 1968
U

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Game
s
By THOMAS R. COPI
Down in Bloomington, the In-
diana football coaches are intently
studying movies of last Saturday's
Michigan-Michigan State game.
They're trying to figure out
which end will be the easiest to
go around, or which defensive
halfback gives the man he's cov-
ering the most running room, or
whether there's any way to stop
Ron Johnson, Michigan's All-
America candidate halfback.
The films they're studying are
theirs through the courtesy of the
University of Michigan.
The Big Ten Rules specify that
each school must provide its next
opponent with films of its game
from the previous week. Where do
these films come from? At Mich-
igan, baseball coach Moby Bene-;
dict and his cinematographical as-
sistant Dick Honing and George
Pomey are responsible for getting1
Saturday's gridiron action down
on film.
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films
After each game, the films are
taken immediately to Lansing,
where they are processed while-
you-wait and returned to Ann
Arbor Saturday night.

prepare gridders

for combat,

Early Sunday morning, while
participants in post-victory cele-
brations are sleeping off the ef-
fects, sistant football coach Stan
Kemp goes through the films and
breaks them down into three cate-
gories: offense, defense, and kick-
ing. By 9 a.m., the films are ready >r
for viewing by the rest of the
Michigan coaching staff.
Head football coach Chalmers
"~up in the films that he can't pos-
"Bump" Elliott says that the films sibl seeo he idelines.
are ,used to grade not only thesThe othe idenes h
plays, but the .individual playersTof gamerfilmsvisthagetthe allow
as well. Each play is examined inors theetheyeallow
detail, Elliott explains, and players check their own play. This could
are given either a "plus" or aIhecti owxmplayrs erl
"minus" in such areas as "lineup help if, for example, a player were
assinmet,""pusui," eacion"telegraphing"~ or inadvertently
fro ad o-givingawytth opposition the
both to plays away from and to- direction a play is going by the
ward the individual opponent, andd
"big play" action. Elliott defines a payehea ide up. It al s assign-
"big play" as an interception, ment fits in with those of his
fumble, or scoring play, teammates in the execution of any
According to Elliott, the infor- given play.
mation gained from scanning the Although, Big Ten rules provide
game films plays a very large part that the previous week's films
in determining lineup changes, must be sent to- next week's op-
Also, detailed study of plays may ponent, Elliott says that usually
result in changes of blocking as- the previous three games are sent.
signments or other variables, And a special arrangement with
which can turn a mediocre play an individual school may result in
into a scoring threat. even more films changing hands,
Elliott maintains that there are he adds.
two major purposes involvedih the The films are also given to the
use of game films. The first is that Alumni Association for distribu-
the overall view captured behind tion to U of M clubs throughout
the cameras allows all the coaches the country. The Ann Arbor club,
to be aware of what every player for example, shows the game film
is doing during the game. Elliott to its members every Monday at
reports that a lot of things show a special luncheon.

-Daily-Thomas R. copi

'TREMENDOUS

Sunday night at the movies

COMPETITOR':

_
r
:

George Hoey: Matches the chiches_
By JOEL BLOCK as a fourth string offensive tail- 1<-

There are certain stock phrases back.
that sports people use to describe Last year he lead the Big Ten
great athletes when they know Conference in punt returns and
little about them personality-wise. placed on the second All Big
Ten defensive squad.
These people - coaches, sports
writers, publicity men -- repeat - This season he. is continuing
over andpover again how their where he left off, returning op-
athlete "is a tremendous competi- ponent's punts for 117 yards in the
tor, puts out 100 percent all the first four games of the season. His
time, and is a great guy to work career total is. already 416 yards,
with." placing him fourth on the all-
time Michigan list.

Tennis Ace
Arthur Ashe
To Play Here
< Arthur Ashe,
a:one of the
world's premier
tennis player~s
following his
victories in the
two biggest
tournaments
this country of-
fers, w i11 dis-
play his talents
at tlhe Univer-
sity of Michi-
gan Events
Building, this
Sunday, Oct. 20.
Ashe, U.S. Amateur and U.S. Open
champion in 1968, will play Clark
Graebner, a U.S. Davis Cup team
member, in. the highlight of an
attractive afternoon program.
Opening the program at 1:30 will
be two Wolverine varsity players,
Jon Hamline and Brian Marcus.
Following the Ashe-Graebner con-
test (best two of three sets), these
two will tangle with the Dell
brothers, Donald who is the Davis
Cup team captain, and Richard,
o a Michigan varsity player.
Proceeds go to the U.S. Davis Cup
squad fund,
Tickets are $2 for the public and
$1 for University students, staff
and faculty. All tickets for chil-
dren are $1.
You can purchase tickets at Moe's
Sports Shop, 711 N. University, at
Stein & Goetz Sporting Center, 315
S. Main and at the University of'
Michigan athletic ticket office,
1600 S. State.
-Remember, this Sunday, Oct.
20, is the date for a rare tennis
treat. Make your plans now!

4i

3

KENSINTON MARKET
They assembled in Toronto, the
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.
i
i
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I
i
i

And most often that well-en-
dowed superstar doesn't care about
competition, or he hardly puts out
close to what he could, or is miser-
able to work with.
So when you meet a superlative
athlete like George Hoey, it sur-
krises you to find that he is some-
thing of a Will Rodgers.
He never met a man he didn't
like, and more importantly,
George Hoey will probably never
meet a man that didn't like him.
Hoey's athletic credentials are
exceptional. He is in his second
year as starting defensive back for
the Michigan varsity, after sitting
on the bench his sophomore year

Hoey, who had his best game
this year against Navy when he sat
up three Wolverine toucldowns on
punt returns of 63 and 36. yards,
and an interception return of 31
yards.
In last week's 28-14 win over
MSU, Hoey's heroics were limited
to a fumble recovery deep in
Michigan territory and seven tack-
les of Spartan runners.
MSU punter Dick Berlinski must
have studied the Navy game films
well, as he kept all four of his
punts well away from Hoey's
reach.
Two of his punts soared over
Hoey's head into the Michigan
end zone. A third was a squibbler
which went for 29 yards and was
downed by a Spartan lineman. The
fourth was like an Apollo launch-
ing which Hoey caught on a fair
catch amid a sea of green jer-
seys.
But Hoey, who weighs only 170
pounds, refuses to take any credit
for his magic touch with pu n t
returns. "It's the defensive line
that sets up the punt returns. If
they go, I go; I can't go any-
where if they don't give me the
blocks."
On both kickoffs and punts,
Hoey's mission is to get any ball he
can reach. Defensive backs Tom
Curtis and Brian Healy, who join
Hoey in the Wolverine punt re-
turn formation, have given him
the first two key blocks on sev-
eral of his long runs.
But football isn't Hoey's only
sport and it might not even be his
best. Last year he was Michigan's
top sprinter and made it to the
NCAA Indoor Track Champion-

0/4

RESTAU RANT

221 N. Moin St.
Ann Arbor

-Daily-Eric Pergeaux
WOLVERINE RIGHT CORNERBACK George Hoey (12) plows
into end Al Brenner (86) during last Saturday's encounter with
Michigan State after the latter pulled in a short pass from quar-
terback Bill Feraco. Left linebacker Tom Stincic (90) moves in
to provide insurance, although Hoey had no trouble flattening
Brenner without-help.
ship semifinals before losing out in Burnley's comment. As a reg-
to the likes of O. J. Simpson, Jim ular in the defensive backfield,
Green, and Lennox Miller (who he misses much of the'track.work-'M
just won a silver medal in the outs in the fall and spring.
Olympic 100 yard dash). "Hoey never has had the time
Despite Hoey's accomplishments, to concentrate on his techniques
assistant Track Coach Ken Burn- in track like most regular sprint-
ers do," said Burnley. "This Is
Michigan head coach Bump true of most football players who
Elliott reported at practice yes- double in track."
terday that flanker John "What's more, he has never been~
.i ca in top shape for track because the
Gabler is recovering from a rib hr y-f bewn sass
injury suffered in fast Satur- short lay-off between seasons
day's 28-14 victory over Michi- doesn't let him recuperate from
gan State, and is expected to be the aches of football. His successes
rady forathndis eeek'sgabehave come from his natural abil-
y fr Bthis week's game ity and a great competitive de-
against Big Ten leader In- sire."
diana at Bloomington' Burnley uses words like "person-
able" and "likeable" when talking
ley once told, him, "if you ever about Hoey. He also refers to
worked out, you'd be a hell of a Hoey's mental concentration,
runner." "Hoey isn't the type to get psyched
In light of Hoey's other. j o b. out before a race. All he's thinking
football, it's easy to see the truth about is winning."

KENSINGTON MARKET WS 1754T
Enjoy Yourself - Join
WARNER BROS. - SEVEN ARTS RECORDS INC. t
the Da-y Staff Today.-

GEORGE HOEY

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