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November 10, 1960 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1960-11-10

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Iverines Point for 'No Count' Battle

4,

U Tough,
ays Fouts
By FRED STEINHARDT

"Indiana is a much better foot-
ball team than their recor'd shows.
We anticipate a tough football
game."
End Coach Jocko Nelson who
scouted Indiana cautioned against
overconfidence against a Hoosier
team that has won only one
game 'in seven starts.
"We're playing our games one
at a time," said Nelson.
Michigan has reason to be wary.
Indiana has ambushed the Wol-
verines the last two years while
they were looking ahead to the
traditional closing game against
Ohio State. Back In 1954 with a
Rose Bowl bid pending on an up-
set of top-ranked Ohio State,
Michigan was unceremoniously,
dumped by Indiana 13-9.
Supposedly Better
"Before the season, Indiana was
actually supposed to be better
than A they have been in recent
years. But everything just went
the wrong way. First came the
one year suspension by the Big
Ten for recruiting violations. Then
a lot of their key players got
hurt. Star back, Joe Maroon will
probably be In his best shape of
the year against us Saturday."
Indiana started the season with
a single wing offense but has
shifted to the wing-T employed
by Michigan. "They have run 100
per cent wing-T plays the last two
games but we won't be surprised
If they run some single wing plays
against us,"a said Nelson.
Best Back
The Hoosiers' best back is prob-
vably the diminutive Maroon (5'6",
160) who has a 5.1 rushing aver-
age. He saw only limited action
in the team's 36-7 loss to Ohio
State. Don Cromer is a solid full-
back who can double at left half.
Up front Indiana boasts one of
the outstanding ends in, the na-
tion in Earl Faison. A pre-season
All - America selection, Faison
stands an awesome 6'5" and
weighs 235. He is considered a top
professloal prospect.
Other top linemen are Moses
Gray. 230, and Jim Haas, 235. "As
usual we'll be outweighed in the
line," remarked Nelson. "But it's
nothing new for us."
"Indiana is tough defensively,
continued Nelson. "They play
hard nosed football. Their game
against Northwestern could have
gone either way. It was tied 3-3
at halftime."
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Raimey and Hood Hurt;
To Miss Indiana Game
By DAVE ANDREWS offense this week" behind starter
Michigan's football team, seri- Denny Fitzgerald.
ously involved in preparation for McNitt has seen only limited
Saturday's "no count" battle with action of offense thus far this
Indiana learned yesterday that year. He has carried the ball a
halfbacks Dave Raimey and Ed mere 10 times for 34 yards and
fHood will not play, but were a 3.4 average. However, in what
cheered by the return of speed- may be a good sign, he has yet to
ster Bennie McRae to uniform. be trapped for a loss.
Following yesterday's long, wet The rest of the squad is in good
session, Coach Bump Elliott stat-_health outside of the usual bumps
ed that Raimey and Hood were and bruises, and all are expected
considered, "definitely out" of the to play against Indiana.
Indiana game. Both suffered ankle
injuries in last week's 8-7 con-
quest of Illinois. McRae, who also
hurt an ankle, ran without a
limp.
The Injuries to Raimey and '
Hood have "pretty well depleted
our right-halfback position," said 607 E. Liberty Street
Elliott. Last week sophomore Jim (Next to Michigan Theatre)
Ward was lost for the season with
a knee injury.
Hood had just gotten back into
the lineup two weeks ago, as
early in fall drills he suffered a
broken jaw.
With three of the top offensive
men at the position gone, Elliott
said that he would use defensive
halfback Gary McNitt "more on

-Qerald Ahronhein
COME BACK BOY-Michigan's Captain Jerry Smith (51) hauls
down Illinois' Mel Myers (17) after a short gain. Jon Schopf
(76) comes up from behind to help out, Both are members of
Line Coach Bob Hollway's "formidable five."'

WOLVERINE DEFENSE:
Linemen Small, But Capable

By DAVE ANDREWS
Although facing another weight
disadvantage this week against
Indiana, Michigan's defensive line
will lose no sleep, for they have
proved, against the best football

I

Minnesota
In Big Bowl?
Who Knows?
MINNEAPOLIS )--Minnesota
is not ready to make a decision on
the Rose Bowl, but it has done
nothing to discourage admiring
glances by west coast football
people.
Gopher Athletic Director Ike
Armstrong and Coach Murray
Warmath have been swarmed by
queries about Minnesota's bowl in-
tentions in the wake of last week's
victory over Iowa that made the
Gophers number one in the na-
tion.
Neither in is an official posi-
tion to act. Armstrong says the
matter will have to come before
appropriate faculty groups, and
Warmath is doing no speculating.
But he makes it clear he and the
team want to play if they're in-
vited.
Faculty' spokesmen have de-
clared there are logical grounds
for reversal of Minnesota's tra-
ditional opposition to the Big Ten
getting involved in Rose Bowl
pacts.
When Minnesota voted against
the Bowl in the past, they say, it
was on the basis of Conference-
wide involvement in the post-sea-
son game.
With the Big Ten no longer of-
ficially connected with the bowl,
any invitation would be extended
specifically to the school. This,
said Prof. Max Schultze, head of
the school's Senate Committee on
Intercollegiate Athletics, would
represent an entirely different
situation.
In the past, recommendations
by Schultze's committee have been
upheld by the school's full senate
group. But any action by the sen-
ate, presumably, could be review-
ed by the school's Board of Re-
gents-which would not be likely
to freeze Minnesota out of a game
it has been trying to play for 14
years.

teams in the country, that they
can hold their own.
Bearing the brunt of the at-
tack are Line Coach Bob Holl-
way's pride and joy, his own
"Formidable Five," namely Paul
Paulos, Captain Jerry Smith, Dick
Syring, Tom Jobison, and Jon
Schopf. "These guys come to play
football," beamed Hollway.
However, behind "the five,"
Hollway and Assistant Line Coach
Jack Fouts have developed an-
other top notch group in Bill
Stine, Lee Hall, Tod Grant, Joe
O'Donnell, and Guy Curtis.
Repeatedly Responded
This second line has repeatedly
responded to the situation
throughout the year. Much like
last year's "Raiders," they have
halted numerous enemy drives,
besides being used as individual
spot replacements for the first
group.
To offset the tremendous weight
disadvantage, "We've tried to
give the offense a different prob-
lem every play," said Hollway.
"By this I mean that we've cross
charged, changed our spacings,
and in general tried to do some-
thing different every time to con-
fuse the other guys."
"Gerry Smith is our defensive
quarterback, and he deserves a,
lot of credit," said Hollway, "but
it would be impossible, to single

out any one guy as the key to
our success." However, he did
mention that Schopf had done a
"tremendous job."
Got Size
"Jon's got the size," he said,
"Look at Syring, all 183 or so
pounds of him, he hides his weight
from us," quipped Hollway.
But in spite of the pounding
the Michigan forward wall has
taken in its games against bigger
Michigan State, Minnesota, and
Illinois, to name a few, the in-
jury toll has been virtually non-
existent.
This Hollway attributes to the
conditioning program during the
first three weeks of practice. "We
worked the boys harder this year
than in any other fall I've been
here," he said, "the whole bunch
is in real good shape."
Another part of the condition-
ing program involved the installa-
tion of a "defensive attitude."
"We tried to get the squad to
believe that they could be a good
football team if they were a good
defensive team," said Hollway.
Anyway, whatever the reason
has been, Michigan's defense has
been the toughest in recent his-
tory, allowing a mere 70 points in
seven contests, which amounts to
about a touchdown and a field
goal per game.

Ii

2000 W. Stadium Blvd.

111

I . %

NEW STYLES FIRST AT WILD'S

x OQualijfied
to pass ever *.
Sexamination
This muted glen plaid suit
calls for a toast with a
stout tankard of ale... for
it has such a jolly feeling
... while the English tab
collar shirt, in fine fabrics
leaves no room for debate

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