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November 15, 1961 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1961-11-15

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THlE MICHIGAN DAILY

aeder's Offensive Show No Surprise

By DAVE GOOD
J'ntil last Saturday, Paul Rae-
"'s chief claim to fame was
Lt he had been the most ap-
>priately named member of
chigan's famed defensive crew
the last two years--the Raiders.
3ut Saturday it was Raeder, a
*ee -year defensive specialist,
o was instrumental insupplin
chigan past Illinois, 38-6.
.aeder, who had been listed
iy in the season as the fourth-
ing fullback behind Bill Tun-
~liff, Ken Tureaud and. Jim
Lrd, was Johnny-on-the-spot

when
ankle
times
game.

Tunnicliff re-injured
after carrying only
in the first quarter of

his
two
the

Pinched Nerve
Tureaud was already sitting it
out with a pinched nerve in his
leg and Ward has been playing
lots of defense in the games
Tureaud has missed.
All Raeder did was score two
touchdowns and average 8.9 yards
per carry besides doing a bang-up
job blocking and defending from
his left corner linebacker spot.
Before Saturday he had carried

only four tirdes for 15 yards, and
yet the coaches aren't surprised
at this performance and Raeder
doesn't seem to think he did any-
thing much. -
Not Surprised
"We were very well pleased, but
I wouldn't say completely sur-
prised," laughed backfield coach
Hank Fonde. "Paul has been a
good football player for three
years. We were confident he could
do the job.
"It's just that an opportunity
was presented by injuries and he
was ready, because he was able

to prepare himself during the
week."
Raeder, who claims he "isn't
partial" to playing either offense
or defense over the other, just
shrugs his shoulders and says,
"the holes were there any every-
thing worked out right."
Three Good Runs
Scoring on a seven-yard burst
up the middle in the second quar-
ter and a 14-yard slant off right
tackle in the fourth period, Raeder
also set up Doug Bickle's field
goal with a 26-yard run to the
Illinois seven in the third quarter.
"All three runs were quick
traps,' pointed out Fonde, "and
all three were blocked well. But
it's one thing to open a hole and
another to have the back hit the
hole. He ran the course well and

THE GRU. Next time you're with

was put back in the backfield. He
played right corner then. He's
played left corner for the last
two games-the first time he's
played there."~
Filling in for Tureaud, Raeder
hasn't found things any different
in the new position.
He does attribute the weeks he
practiced at guard as a sophomore
A senior from Lorain, 0., Rae
der also doubled on defense and
halfback in high school.
Always Good on Offense
Although Raeder had carried
the ball only nine times for 27
yards before this year, Fonde
points out, "He's always been a
fine offensive player, although he's
not as powerful, for example, as
Tunnicliff. nor as fast as Tur-
eaud."
At'5'11" and 190 lbs, Raeder
gives away 40 lbs to Tunnicliff,
who has pretty good speed as well
as stremendous power, according
to Fonde.
The big factor in determining
whether or not Raeder will con-
tinue to see action at fullback
depends on whether or not Tun-
nicliff's ankle will allow him to go
all the way against Iowa Satur-
day.
The big fullback didn't suit up
for yesterday's practice so he
could give the ankle a rest. He
will be expected to play some, at
any rate.
Tureaud and tackle Jon Schopf,
who had been out with a slight
shoulder separation, should also
be ready for duty Saturday.

usect his blockers. HLis most spec-
your crowd ... notice how many Qf themn tacular play, if there was one, was
his second touchdown run when he
are enjoying a BudĀ®. Just between friends, licked one kid with a stiff-arm
and went on in."
w her th re' lie *. .ther 's <1u tiu~ei~er"Just instinct," said Raeder-
"He played a fine defensive
game and was very strong block-
ingwise, too,"~ explained Foonde.
"Early in the game he broke up
a pass by just plain hard tackling
the receiver couldn't hold onto
the ball.
"He also threw a key block on
(Bennie) McRae's long run, along
with Lee Hall.'"
Raeder's main value to the team
besides on defense has been as a
blocker at fullback.
"He worked on the line for a
few weeks two years ago and then
.*'~.BATON ROUGE (/P)-Louisiana
' ~ State football players declined an
* invitation to the Sugar Bowl yes-
terday and Athletic Director Jim
Corbett shut out all Bowl1 talk un-
s 9 til after the season's close.
The team passed up the New
Year's Day honor at New Or-
leans, 80 miles away, amid what
Corbett termed "a strong indica-
tion'' for an out-of-state trip.
LSU appeared to have chances
o.f sorts to appear in the Rose,
Gator, Orange, and Bluebonnet
a The LSU athletic director said
*~ talk now "will be concentrated on
and limited to the game with Mis-
sissippi State here Saturday
.X'*'~ . . .~The LSU Tigers, 4th ranked na-
4 :::.:~ationally, already had been under
8 pressure to go to the Sugar Bowl,
S~ ....j~. where in 1959 they beat Clemson
7-0 and in 1960 bowed 21-0 to
KING OF BEERS * ANKEOSER -BUSCH, INC. * ST. LOUIS NEWARK * tOS ANGELES * TAMPA IMississippi.

-Daily-Ed Langs
ALERT LINEBACKER-Paul Raeder, senior Wolverine fullback, and defensive linebacker, Is shown
above preparing to charge to the scene of action after having alertly diagnosed a Michigan State run-
ning play. Raeder scored twice Saturday against Illinois on runs of seven and 14 yards.
NBA ACTION:

Decline Ofe

Mississippi State's 11-10 victory
over Auburn had LSU Coach Paul
Dietzel concerned during the press
luncheon in which Corbett told
of his players' feelings about the
Sugar Bowl bid.
The Rose Bowl at Pasadena has
indicated LSU, along with 2nd
ranked Alabama, is a top choice.
Alabama's chance could slip away
with a loss to Georgia Tech this
weekend.
The Gator Bowl at Jacksonville,
Fla., continues to list LSUJ as a
possibility. There are similar re-
ports from the mid-December
Bliuebcinnet Bowl at Houston, Tex.,
and the Orange Bowl at Miami,
Fla.
Corbett refused to speculate on
what possible trip LSU might
make if the Tigers are offered
other bids. .
LSU closes its season against
Tulane in Baton Rouge Nov. 25.

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK-The Cincinnati
Royalslwonn ti sixhtaig ht
Syracuse Nationals, 119-115, in
ball Asociation doubl1eheadaer a
Madison Square Garden.
The six in a row is a record for
the Royals since they transferred
from Rochester to Cincinnati five
seasons ago.
With Oscar Robertson scoring
half his game high 36 points and
accounting for nine of his 13 as-
sists, the-.Royals swept to a 21-
point margin, 69-48, before half-
time. -
Syracuse's Adolph Schayes, play-
ing in his 684th straight NBA

game, led a rally in the third
period, scoring at the horn to
provide the Nate with a 91-90
lead, their first since the open-
ing minute of the game.
Jack Twyman, who,. scored 26
points, and Wayne Embry, who
had 21, joined with Robertson to
regain control in the fourth quar-
ter. The Royals made 15 of their
last period 25 points from the foul
line.
** * *
NEW 'YORK-A running jump
shot by Richie Guerin with four
seconds to play provided the New
York Knicks with a 124-122 vic-
tory over the Philadelphia War-
riors before 9,367 in the second

GRID SEECTION
If you haven't already committed suicide because you did so badl-
ly in predicting last week's Grid Picks games, take heart.
This week's games fit into the pattern of hard-easy games on
alternate weeks. Add five games right to the total you got right last
week and you come up with your potential score for this week.
For two free tickets to the Michigan Theater, now showing
"Breakfast at Tiffany's,'' bring in your choices, Including the Michi-.
gan score, to Grid Picks, Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard, Ann Arbor,
before Friday midnight.

game of an NBA doubleheader at
Madison Square Garden.
Guerin's game-winning shot for
New York followed a rally by the
Warriors, who had trailed by six
points with 2:05 left and were be-
hind by three with only 24 seconds
remaining.
Al Attles and Tom Gota sank
foul shots to tie the score, 122-
all, with 14 seconds left, settifig
the stage for .Guerin's game win-
ner.
Wilt Chamberlain, the Warriors'
league-leading scorer, was held
to 34 points, 15 below his norm,.
while the Knicks' Phil Jordon col-
lected 33, mostly on outside shoot-
ing. Guerin and Willie Naulls each
had 29 for the Knicks.
Johnny Green, who failed to
score In the first half after pick-
ing up three quick personal fouls,
scored 19 points in the second
half, including six baskets in the
fourth period.
* * *
ST. LOUIS-Bill Russell's work
under the baskets and the quar-
terbacking of player-coach Bob
Cousy powered the Boston Celtics
to a 119-117 victory over the St.
Louis Hawks in a bruising NBA,
game.
Russell, playing the entire
game, pumped in 35 points, led
Bostin in rebounding and harass-
ed the Hawks on defense as the
defending NBA champions added
to their Eastern Division lead with
a seventh victory in eight games.
Cousy, running the team in the
absence of Coach Red Auerbach,
who is sitting out a three-game
suspension, paced the Boston fast
break .and connected on a couple
of timely goals in the fourth per-
iod.
Auerbach, fined $200 and sus-
pended afer being ejected from
two straight games last weekend,
sat in a reserved seat about 20
row" bein th S. Lui:bech
ed all scorers with 44 points and
teammate Cliff Hagan added 35.
But Clyde Lovellette, carrying a
23-point a game average, couldn't
cope with Russell's defensive tac-
tics and was held to a single bask-
et.
Boston, handing St. Louis its
egtloss in13 gaes, jmped
ter.

91

LUCK) /E

Read
Daily

1.
2.
3.
4.
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.

THIS WEEK'S GAMES
Iowa at MICHIGAN (score) 11. Wake Forest at Maryland
Northwestern at MIchigan 12. Colorado at Nebraska
State 13. Syracuse at Notre Dame
Purdue at MInnesota 14. Southern California at
Oregon at Ohio State Pittsburgh
Illinois at Wisconsin . 15. Yale at Princeton
Indiana at West VirgInia 16. Texas A&M at Rice
Georgia Tech at Alabama 17. Mississippi at Tennessee
Oklahoma at Army 18. Texas Christian at Texas
Cornell at Dartmouth 19. Washington at UCLA
North Carolina att Duke 20. Utah State at Utah

~IFF!R$

"HOMECOMING
WEEKEND"

M-CLUB MEETING
SPEAKE R: T ER RY BAR R

We are now
Delivering
D OMINICK'S
PIZZAR adSB
NO 2-5414

W EDN ES DAY, NOV. 15
Room 3S Union

7 P.M.

ALL LETTER WINNERS INViTED

)17a!911 err
SINCE '8~8-~*

After S~RUDOFKER
FORMAL WEAR

The Campus Favorite from Coast to Coast
The "tPlayboy" as illustrated worn with
cummerbund or vest pays its way by
saving rental fees.
Beautifully styled, modestly priced.
$4995

( WHAT DOES AN OLD GRAD LIKE BEST ABOUT HOMECOMING? Next to shaking
ExamE& 4hands. he likes reminiscing. About fraternity parties, girls, sorority parties, girls,

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