Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa on September 13, 1961 · Page 12
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September 13, 1961

Fayette County Leader from Fayette, Iowa · Page 12

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Fayette, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 13, 1961
Page:
Page 12
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football coaches 58th year with U. I. '" For wefJuM * tentury Dr. - John (Doe) Dorman, has piloted - the athletic programs at Upper - .Iowa university. Now in his 58th -year of service, the 83-year-old 7*3nentor is known as Hie Dean of : America's FootbaU Coaches, fnom - pain! qf service si cne insti- ~ BS is known, ne : coach still •• in active service. .He : t ^Mgn school HI fcayette, where he •r-was bom In 187arSej>Tayed"on \ the £ «tffl attending high ~^,~ 7 rr — % there were not conference nfles -3 id: {hat •Ht^«» Daring his four»yea55 '"3j~at college,' 1896-1900, he excelled J.'in both football li-i- . 1900 m^JIp^Jowa. fie on the young people of northeastern Iowa than any other person. Small wonder then, that he is known throughout the area as "Mister U.LU." • DR. JOHN (DOC) DORMAN foundationHall of «ifficially, with jports. In 1908. . — -- Jr — ft 13r. R, W. ' to* the board i Faystte ^en- iist ket an annual salary of $200 Former Hawkeye Helps in coaching Jerry Mauren, who captained the University of towa football team to a share of the Big Ten title last season, will serve as a special backfield assistant for the U.I.U. Peacocks this year, it was announced today by Eb Eischeid, athletic director. Mauren, who will enroll at Upper Ibwa for special courses this fall, will assist Eischeid in putting the Peacocks through their paces. The 5'10" senior from Wyandotte, Michigan, played right halfback for the Hawkeyes last season, averaging 4.4 yards per . housing for member « shouted "Why, you couldn't pay him to keep away JErom them!" The motion was approved, however, and since that time "Doc" has produced more winning football teams and pulled snore teeth than any • coach in the Towa conference. — JJr. Dorman has received many athletes — : "!i ly 190(Ts. University records reflect that J "Doc's" salary meant little to ' him and he has given most or , all of it back to the school through Xhe Living Endowment League and the scholarships fund. The nationally-known coach taught razzle-dazzle fast football with multiple handoffs and long- college football coach to receive the National Football Writers Association award, and the first small college football orach to be named to the Helms Athletic Stain Jade hired as U.LU. Head basketball coach _ Jack, coach at Van Home school for the past four is~the;new head basketball ' 'and ^assistant football sfftSfeper Tbwa University. Coach ; 3Fack, irom Victor, re- bachelot -of science de'" "real education from university> in 1956, of arts degree in ed- known. He used colorful appellations for his plays instead of "nurr.bericai designations. -Gives tha game character." he -ay~. "and fools hell out of the opposition." Typical plays were tabbed as Merry-go -round, Hamburger, Puihf.an Sleeper, Fiddle-Dee-Dee, and Get That Guy." Doc serves more in an advisory capacity ncw, ; with the more strenuous job of directing athletics being passed oh to his former pupil, Eb Eischeid. Hew- ever, "Doc" can still be seen, with a c.ip placed squarely over his thin, graying hair, every time the Peacocks step out for action. He is a colorful personality, and all who know him will agree that his* contributions to the boys in sports and character development will never be fully aieaiured. "Doctor John" prob- • tbiy has had mere influence up- TKE FORTUNES OF THE PEACOCKS football team this season will be determined by the coaching staff pictured here. From left io right they are: Jerry Mauren. special student assistant for the backfield; "Eb" Eischeid, athletic director and head football coach; Dr. John "Doc" Dorman. athletic advisor; and Stanley Jack, assistant football coach. The team has been holding daily workouts since September 1. preparing for their first season contest with Parsons, Saturday afternoon. Peacoclc starting unit small; Plenty of bench sfrenafiffi carry on rushing plays, 270 yards on 61 carries. He caught five passes for 59 yards and averaged 24.6 yards on eight kick-off returns. His dozen punt returns averaged 5.5 yards. In Wyandotte, Mauren played basketball and baseball as well as football, and led the Michigan prep athletes in scoring with 24 touchdowns, including one carry for 100 yards. Mauren succeeds Hugh Drake in the student assistant coaching sprt. Most youngsters think there are only three seasons in the year . '. . baseball, football and basketball. "We're not as big in the^starting unit as we cculd be, but we have more size on the bench than we've ever had." Coach Eb Eischeid stated today, predicting that the Peacocks will wind up "somewhere in the middle" when the conference winners are determined. Because of a "green" team, the Peacocks will have to go with some freshmen in the starting lineup ''but we'll improve fast as the season rolls along." Eischeid promises. "We'll have to run more than usual in the first games .:f the season, because we have two freshman quarterbacks who have- never been in wing-T football. Our terrific speed and breakaway runner (Gates) is gone and we're not going to be extra fast." The Peacocks have 22 lettermen among the 58 gridders this year. Missing from the lineup, through graduation or ether causes, are veterans Tom Tc.rr.-m. Dennis Brumm. Dale Kreir-eyer. Bob Dirks, Bob Klieman. Charles Ballar and Don Gates. The U.LU. Peaotcks held their first full dress scrimmage Monday, with the prospects divided into two teams. It was a hard hitting, fast running game and a team effort. The scoring came in various ways, showing a variety potential of the squad. Quarterback Clark Campbell, a freshman fresh from four years with the Marines, led the white team to a 2?-0 victory over the blue team. Campbell, from Litchfield, 111., connected with TD passes, a 10 yrrd flare pass to Clark Miller and a 25-yard pass to Perry Smith. Bob Reinert intercepted a pass and ran 25 yards for another score. Mike Eischeid, ranked seventh in the nation's small colleges in punting last year, used his "golden toe" for two of three extra points. Jack Garland recovered a fumble for a safety, ucation from S.U.I, this year. While attending Upper Iowa as a student. Jack participated in varsity keSketball and baseball. lettering in botiwunder Dr. John Dorman. FolVr.^ng gradual ion, he taught for one year at Millers- COACH E. E. EISCHEID '<? complete the scoring. Halfback Joe Harris led the ground gaining with 25 yards in three attempts. The Peacocks will open their season, and start their conference play next Saturday. Sept. 16. with 3. try at conference co-champions Pan-ons at Fairfield. The first lome game, a non-conference ev- ?nt. will be held on Sept. 23, when the Peacocks play host to Viiliani Penn. Nan Coats and they have three Gary Korhonc-n. Joe zviJige. vjary r^orcoutn. jue <-k.u«m-w...... . Miller. Bob EEsciussc-n. Mike Scot!,, Perry Smith. Marly Spralt, John Mrs. Donna Story Is University nurse Mr=. E. nna Stcrv of '»Vcst Union has been employed this year :;> the University r.urse. Mrs. Story is a graduate of St. -i;.-re.-.- .-cn;.,ol of nursm:!. rc-ceiv- vii- will -.vnrk in close aliance -••ith Sc-'t 1 . J.ir-.sL-. M.D.. the Uni'. !_rs;ty physician. T.ie University niUYC- will main- t::in .vfficcs in the student publication? room in the Dickmnn Recreation hall. Sick call will b^ held daily from 9 to 10 a. m.

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