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November 12, 1969 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-11-12

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Page Six

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, Noverriber 12, 1969

Pag Six THE MIHIGAN DAIL

celle
By TERRI FOUCHEY
Every little boy who has ever
put on a pair of shoulder pads
and kicked a football around
has dreams of starring for his
favorite college team someday.
If the little boy happens to be
Catholic with an Irish surname
there can be only one school in
his dreams -- Notre Dame.
Mike Keller h a d just these
dreams. "When I was a kid I
idolized the whole Notre Dame
football team. My brother went
there and my dad's been a sub-
way alumnus ever since I can
remember," he explains.
But when he got to be a sen-
ior in high school, the lure of
the Big Ten, "where football is
really played," overcame his
childhood dreams. A n d that's
how he ended up at Michigan.

r
be
to
dot

overcomes

a

dream

"I knew I couldn't replace Phil (Seymour)
cause he's a potential All-American. I try not
think about that and I just go out there and
the best I can." 3

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-Daily-Randy E
MIKE KELLER (90) zeroe
Purdue quarterback Mike
during the Wolverines' vic
er the Boilermakers ear]
year. Keller helped keep t
sure on Phipps all after
Michigan handed Purdue1
loss of the season so far.

BEFORE THE SEASON start-
ed, Keller had been behind Phil
Seymour at defensive end. When
Seymour was injured, he was
put into the starting role. "I
es in on knew I couldn't replace P h i l
Phipps because he's a potential A 11-
tory ov- American. I t r y not to think
her this about that and I just go out
he pres- there and do the best I can."
noon as He has done rather well. In
its only the first game against Vander-
. bilt he blocked a punt that Mar-
ty Huff ran back for a touch-
down.
"Starting a n d playing have
been my biggest thrills but the
ES first game, starting as a sopho-
morein e Big 10, that was like
Ia dream come true."

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LIMOUSINI
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sults, "We had more individual
blitzes on during that game. A
couple of times I was able to
get in and get to Phipps and
that was fun." He's looking for-
ward to having similar fun with
Larry Lawrence and Rex Kern.
Keller ended up with the ball
last week against Illinois in a
last second interception. "I was
surprised," Keller revealed. "We
knew they were going to pass
and I could see about six sec-
onds were left. I just went back
in the flat to cover the short
receiver and the quarterback
threw low and I had the ball."
The Purdue game gave Keller
some fun and as far as he is
concerned it is the best game
the team has played. He gives
several reasons for this opinion.
"Everyone was up for the game
and all of us played real well.
We worked together perfectly
as a team."
ONE OF THE strengths of the
team, as far as Keller is con-
cerned, is its unity. "Ever since
back in winter conditioning ev-
eryone's thought of himself as
being part of a t e a m. We've
never thought of each other as
being sophomores or seniors."
This unity, according to Kel-
ler, is one reason for the team's
success this season. "We don't
view ourselves as a bunch of in-
dividuals out on the field. Ev-
erybody is always ready to help
somebody else. We respect each
other's talents and we respect
each other as people," Keller
says.
Concerning athletes speaking
out on certain issues Keller ex-
presses this view, "Athletes real-
ly don't have time to become in-
volved in much else but their
sport. We're a more or less con-
servative group and I know that
personally, being an athlete has
developed my thought in a lot
of areas.
"However, if I felt strongly
about something and I could
see where my speaking out about
it wouldn't reflect on the ath-
letic department, I would say
what I feel."

Like most athletes, Keller
feels most people think t h a t
what he says is the department's
view and he thinks no athlete
can represent the department.
The team, he admits, is caught
up in Rose Bowl fever spreading
throughout the campus. "We
can't help but think about it,"
he says.
BUT HE quickly adds, "We
can't look ahead to it before the
next two games or we may nev-
er reach there. We just have to
try and play well and if win the
Big 10 will take care of them-
selves."
In this week's game with
Iowa Keller expects the Wol-
verine defense to be tested by
their quarterback and runners.
"They have a great offense and
their blocking is good. We're go-
ing to have to be tough to stop
them."
As far as playing his own po-
sition, he sees several problems.
"The quarterback is tough on
the option and they have good
off-tackle runners."
Like he has been trying to do
all season, Keller will go out
there and do his best and let
things go from there.

all
ule
or
:n

I

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IN MICHIGAN'S angle de-
fense Keller plays off end. De-
pending on what a certain de-
fense is supposed to do his in-
structions may be to "Anchor"
or "Loop." When he anchors he
goes straight in on the tight end
and tries to block him out. In
a loop formation he goes around
the tight end and tries to get
into the backfield.
The loop formation was mod-
ified a little for t h e Purdue
game to allow the ends a bet-
ter chance of getting in on a
rush. Keller describes the re-
STUDENTS FOR
EFFECTIVE
ACTION
MEETING TO PLAN
FUTURE ACTION
Wed., 7:30
3rd Fl Conf Rm.
UNION

-Daily-Jerry Wechsler
Mike Keller takes a breather

KIRK ON BRIDGE:
Fine falsecard foils declarer

Read and Ulse
Daily Classifieds

By LEE KIRK
Daily Bridge Editor 1
In last week's hand, we saw how
declarer disdained the obvious
play and instead thought through
all the possibilities and probabili-
ities to find the unorthodox play
that allowed him to make the con-
tract.
While underthinking a hand"
causes many a conspicuous boner
at the table, overthinking a hand
can often lead to a bad result, too.
For the uninitiated, this hand,
was played at a duplicate tourn-
ament, for there could be no other
explanation for North-South end-
ing up in six hearts instead of six
diamonds. Other than that, the
bidding is concise and logical.
An expert player or a player
who imagines himself to be one'
can often contrive w a y s to go
down on a hand that a raw rookie
would bring home without a n y
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hindsight to see all 52 cards, it is straight-faced S
painfully obvious that South can his resolve only 1
bring the contract h o m e in a led a small hea
walk by leading trump from dum- and finessed the
my twice. The simplistic bridge played the six.
mind would be totally incapable And it was w
of handling the situation if East at St sw
didn't have the ace.tateown
pounce down wi
However, we must not pre-judge set the contract.
the hand and heap all the blame
on South before we even examine NOR'
the evidence. 4-6

South, betrayed in
by a shaking hand,
rt from his hand
e eight when West

ith
'ith

a heavy heart
gleeful East
the nine and

TH

Declarer took the opening spade
lead with the ace and crossed to:
the board with a diamond. He
then routinely lead the deuce ofI
trump and East played the jack!
South's king held the trick.

V-1082
f-AQJ
4~-A K 10 65 2

ample of this sort of mental ov- would show up with a doubleton
erkill. ace-jack.
For those of us with the 20-20 And so it came to pass that a

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A fiendish falsecard, you say as *-6 5 2
you serenely gaze on all f o u r E4.-Q J 4
hands. But alas for poor South, he
could see but two of them, and he SOU
made a big mistake after his king *-A7
held the t r i c k. He stopped to V-K
think. .f-K
If the jack were a singleton, 4-8
West would have four hearts to Both sid
the ace-nine, and another trump
lead from dummy would give him The bidding:
two trump tricks. South West
However, with the 10-8 of 1V Pass
trump on the board, it would be
possible to finesse West's theorit- 3* Pass
ical A-9-x of trump. The more de- 34 Pass
clarer thought about this idea, the! 4APass
more he liked it, so he decided to 61V All Pass
try it, hoping that the worst thing
that could happen is that East Opening lead

TH
K
Q754
10 9 8 7
es vulnerable

North East

24
3V
4,
54

Pass
Pass
Pass
Pass

- jack of spades

h Y ory y 0 wter.,
Yudon't have to carry aotraye.Wear what you feel. '

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