Thursday, October 31, 1974
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
. , I
heads or tales
Marc Feldman _mn
By FRED UPTON
... man with a dream B
One of the important factors
LAST WEEK few people got excited when Michigan played in the Michigan hockey team's
Minnesota for an ancient piece of pottery called the Little two game sweep over Ohio
Brown Jug. The alumni consoled themselves thinking about aof freshman center Dave Debol.
Gopher-Wolverine battles of yesteryear and watched the modern
Wolverines walk all over the Gophers, 49-0. In Friday's seven to one con-
quest, Debol had a goal and an
However, this week's opponent is even harder to get excited assist. In the come from behind
about. Not only are the Indiana Hoosiers 1-6 this year, but they effort on Saturday night, he as-
have rarely ever been competitive on the gridiron. sisted on the tying and winning
Indiana has always been the third football team in a state goals,
that only has room for two, omnipotent Notre Dame and foot- Coach Dan Farrell tagged the
ball-oriented Purdue. young freshman "as good a
freshman center as you'll find.
the ice is any indication, it
shouldn't be any problem. Last
year he was considered one of
the best high school players in
the state while playing at Notre
Dame High. In only 14 league
games, he scored 28 goals and
Besides his hockey skills, De-
bol fits in well socially with his
"In high school just the
seniors stuck together. I ex-
pected the same situation here
but it's not. Everybody's one."
Debol's line, wingers Randy
Neal and Frank Werner, are
pleased with this year's addi-
"YEAH, HE'S a good man to
play along side of," asserted
Neal. "He can put the puck in
the net and he helps me put the
puck in the net, too."
Fellow center Angie Moretto
calls Debol "a quiet fella. He's
a good centerman, but has a
lot to learn. He seems to be
doing alright with his line."
Debol describes himself as
"a quiet guy, I guess. But I like
to party down, too."
When Indiana football is mentioned, only the "Kardiac
Kids" of 1967 come to mind. That Hoosier squad shared
the Big Ten chamiponship with Minnesota and Purdue, and
the 1945 team won the League title outright. In 73 years of
Big T e n competition, the
Hoosiers have won but two
Big Ten titles.
Indiana's c u r r e n t football'
stadium has the smallest seat-
ing capacity in the Big Ten,
52,354,, yet in its 15 years, ca-
pacity has been attained only
six times. Before 1960, the ;
Hoosiers played in a 27,000 seat
Minnesota's Cal Stoll and
Michigan State's Denny Stolz
talk about reviving sagging,
f o o t b a 11 traditions at their
schools, but Indiana's vibrant
young coach, Lee Corso, can't
rely on traditional roots for Lee Corso
"I want to start a tradition at Indiana. It's a great
honor for us to play teams like Michigan. You take Mich-
igan for granted up there but you have a great coach, great
players, and great traditions. For me, it's a beautiful thing
just to watch Michigan on film," Corso says.
"I look at Michigan's record and see winning percentages
like .845, .888, .745 and names like Yost, Oosterbaan and Kipke.
Hell, do you know what our winning percentage is in 86 years
of football, 439."
The yearly standings bear but Indiana's lack of a winning
tradition. In Big Ten history, Indiana has won about 30 per
cent of its games and finished ninth or tenth in 16 of the past
The ineptitude of the Hoosier football team is more strik-
ing in light of their success in other sports, most notably
swimming, basketball and track. Hoosier basketball and its
fans' enthusiasm, is legendary. "Doc" Counsilman's swimmers
won the NCAA title 12 straight years, and the Indiana track-
men are a perennial power.
But 'Corso doesn't let the past discourage him.
"Kids don't care how many games you won in 1891.
We're getting better, and some day we're going to catch
schools like Michigan. I'm 39 now. By the time I'm 49, we'll
be on top."
But Lee will have to get on top of the Indiana campus
before he can tackle the whole Big Ten. Michigan fans may
remember Chuck Heater outrunning Hoosier safety Quinn Buck.
ner on a 76-yard touchdown run last year, but Buckner was an
important cog in Corso's plans.
Buckner, of course, is a star on Bobby Knight"s basketball
team and decided to devote all his energies to the hardcourts
this year. Although he didn't stand in Buckner's way, Corso will
admit the decision set his football program back.
Corso is a refreshing change from the fullback plunges
of Stoll and the bland delivery of a Bob Blackman. He may
make jokes like "We were so bad that the guy who kicked
off for the other team got carried off with cramps," but
As long as he plays as he's
doing now, he's going to stay
THOUGH Debol was not ac-:
tively recruited by Farrell, the
freshman had several opportuni-
ties available to him.
Debol's lifetime dream is to
play in the pros. One of his op-
tions was to play on a junior
A team in Canada. "Most good
playersathat go up there to play
are drafted at about 20. You
don't get to the pros if you go
up there and don't get drafted,"
Since playing in Canada would
have eliminated his college elig-
ibility, Debol decided to play
for Michigan. Thus, if he didn't
make the pro circuit, he could
fall back on his education.
During the summer, Debol
made his decision to go to
school. Though it was then too
late to obtain financial aid, Far-
rell told him that he could earn
it by having a good season this
THE HOCKEY GAME between Michigan and Ohio State
last Saturday was marked by plenty of good, hard hitting
action by both squads and with 5:25 left to play in the third
period the game erupted into a bench emptying brawl.
Here the linesman tries to break up a skirmish between
Michigan's Greg Fox (3) and the Buckeye's Jim Colville
(2) while Wolverine Doug Lindskog (10), who was later
slapped with a game misconduct penalty, eagerly looks on.
Actions Speak .
Nov. 5-Democrat-Dist. 14
Pd. Pol. Adv.
CLUB FALLS, 1-0
State downs booters
By TOM DURANCEAU
The Michigan State Spartans,
using a ball control and, pres-
sure offense, nipped the Michi-
gan Wolverine Soccer Club 1-0
Wednesday at Fuller Field.
State forward Mike Kenney
chipped one ever Michigan
goalie Jeff Boudin with 12
minutes left to play to give
the Spartans all the scoring
Dan Rooney, general m a n-
ager of the Pittsburgh Steelers,
is chairman of the National
Football League exparsion com-
The Spartans put pressure on
Boudin throughout the first half,
but he rose to the occasion,
turning back numerous MSU
The Michigan offense sputter-
ed early in the game, but as
the half wore on they got their
share of shots. However, the
Michigan State goalie was as
effective as Boudin, and the
half ended with no score.
a Spartan had been tripped.
A brilliant diving save by
Boudin saved that score, but
Kenney put the winner in 11
The Soccer Club's record now
stands at 3-4. Their next game
is Saturday against Detroit
Have a few extra moments
during the day? Need
something to occupy your mind?
THEN, tuck a copy of
under your arm.
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Corso wants to win as much as anybody.
Corso played football at Florida State and his roommate
one year was fellow gridder, Burt Reynolds. Corso is a typical
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scrapheap. After all, could you see Bo Schembechler and Burt
Reynolds in the same room?
Atlanta 104, Detroit 96
Chicago 105, Boston 104
KC-Omaha 99, Milwaukee 97
Phoenix 104, Philadelphia 99
washington 94, New York,86
Houston 113, New Orleans 100
Los Angeles at Seattle, inc.
Chicago 4, Montreal 4
Atlanta 4, California 1
NY Islanders 1, NY Rangers I
Boston 3, Minnesota 3
If you are a man and in-
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Actions Speak .
Nov. 5--Democrot--Dist. 14
Pd. Pol. Adv.
Fi N AROR
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