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Coach Mark Dantonio finds himself in an unusual place this weekend. Hes trying to get No. 17 Michigan State off the mat and ready to fight back.Its not the first time Dantonio has asked the Spartans to demonstrate their resiliency after a humbling home loss, but it is the first time in quite a while.The one thing he does know is that his team wants to get rid of the sour taste that has lingered all week.The culture here has been a culture of winning, so when you do lose, you know, it hurts you. You take it a little bit personal or a lot personal, Dantonio said. People usually get themselves ready for the next challenge. I think thats human nature. I think thats basically human nature, and I think in football especially.Of course, that doesnt necessarily mean everything will be fixed magically when Michigan State (2-1, 0-1 Big Ten) steps onto the field Saturday at Indiana.In the past three-plus seasons, Michigan State is 38-6. The last time it lost back-to-back games was November 2012. To keep that streak intact, they have to beat the Hoosiers (2-1) for the eighth straight time.The Hoosiers have one of the leagues highest-scoring and fastest-paced offenses. Richard Lagow is the highest-rated new starting quarterback in the league, and Indianas improving defense has been able to make big plays. And like Michigan State, Indiana is trying to regain its footing losing to Wake Forest on its home turf, and coach Kevin Wilson may add some new wrinkles to throw off the Spartans strong defense.(Lagow) is a big kid, he does move well, he does have a good arm, were going to try more find ways to move the pocket so hes not a stationary target, Wilson said.But deception may not be enough to take down the defending Big Ten champs for a second straight week and both coaches know it.Same thing happened in 2014, Dantonio said. We lost an early game and we needed to deal with that early loss throughout and we needed fight back from it, and we were able to do that. Weve had a history of doing those things. We need to rely on that history and keep pushing.Here are some other things to watch Saturday:QUARTERBACK CHALLENGEDantonio and Wilson both spent this week trying to get their starting quarterbacks back on track. Now theyll be watching closely to see who rebounds quicker. Michigan States Tyler OConnor threw three critical interceptions in the loss to Wisconsin, prompting speculation about a possible change. Dantonio quickly quashed the discussion. Meanwhile, Lagow is coming off a strange week in which he threw for a school record 496 yards to go with five interceptions. Wilson, who can be brutally honest at times, said most of the miscues were not Lagows fault.THE GRINDWithout starting right guard Dan Feeney and starting right tackle Dimitric Camiel, the Hoosiers struggled to run the ball against a stingy Wake Forest defense. It wont be any easier this week, if Feeney (concussion) or Camiel (back) dont return. But that touted Spartans defense could be missing some key components, too. Linebacker Jon Reschke (sprained ankle) already has been ruled out and Dantonio still hasnt said whether linebacker Riley Bullough will return from an undisclosed injury. Bullough missed the Wisconsin game.KICKING GAMEThe most glaring advantage for Michigan State may come on special teams. In the first three games, Indiana has missed a short field goal, had a blocked punt returned for a touchdown and last week had a makeable field goal blocked. Wilson has made it clear after each of the first three games, that kicking teams must perform better than they have. And if they dont this week, it could prove costly.FINISHING STRONGIndiana has had a knack for playing well against the Big Tens best, including Michigan State. A year ago, the Hoosiers trailed by two after three quarters in East Lansing, were in position to upset Michigan and challenged Ohio State with a backup quarterback. But they wound up losing all three. And they couldnt close out undefeated Wake Forest last week, either. To pull a surprise this week, the Hoosiers must finish strong.---Online: http://collegefootball.ap.org/ replica jerseys china . John Lucas, signed as a mentor for rookie Trey Burke, showed he can score if required, scoring 12 points of his 16 points in the second quarter as Utah built an 18-point lead. wholesale jerseys china . MLS Commissioner Don Garber and Miami-Dade County Mayor Carlos Gimenez also will attend the session, which was announced Monday. The league has discussed placing its next two expansion teams in Miami and Atlanta. https://www.chinajerseysreplica.us/ china jerseys . It was hard for Luck to pull off another comeback, or even get into the end zone, while standing on the sideline. Rivers threw a 22-yard touchdown pass to rookie Keenan Allen and Nick Novak kicked four field goals to give the Chargers a 19-9 victory against the Colts on Monday night. cheap jerseys from china . Its sharpness matched my mind. This was no night to go to sleep.JACKSONVILLE, Fla. -- The PGA Tour said Monday it would follow a new rule that bans the anchored putting stroke used by four of the last six major champions, asking instead Monday for a temporary reprieve for those who play the game for fun. The announcement Monday after a PGA Tour board meeting is the final piece of confirmation from a major golf organization for Rule 14-1b, which will take effect Jan. 1, 2016 when the next "Rules of Golf" is published. The rule makes it illegal for players to attach the end of the club to their body would making a stroke. Adam Scott used a long putter held against his chest when he won the Masters. Ernie Els (British Open) and Webb Simpson (U.S. Open) used a belly putter last year. Keegan Bradley in the 2011 PGA Championship was the first major champion with a belly putter. The Royal & Ancient Golf Club and U.S. Golf Association proposed the new rule Nov. 28 and allowed for a three-month comment period. It formally adopted the rule May 21. Finchem said in February the tour was opposed to the new rule because there were no data to suggest an advantage and no "overriding reason to go down that road." The tours opinion was shaped by a players-only meeting earlier that month. "In making its decision, the policy board recognized that there are still varying opinions among our membership, but ultimately concluded that while it is an important issue, a ban on anchored strokes would not fundamentally affect a strong presentation of our competitions or the overall success of the PGA Tour," Finchem said in a statement. "The board also was of the opinion that having a single set of rules ... applicable to all professional competitions worldwide was desirable and would avoid confusion." The decision to go along was not a surprise. The common ground by all sides was the importance of golf being played under one fundamental set of rulees, as has been the case for hundreds of years.dddddddddddd The wrinkle that came out of the tours meeting was asking the R&A and USGA to give amateurs more time to adjust away from the anchored stroke. PGA of America president Ted Bishop was among those concerned that banning the stroke used for long putters would force too many people to quit the game out of frustration, at a time when golf is worried about decreasing participation. "The policy board continues to believe that extending the time period the ban would go into effect for amateurs would be beneficial for golf participation and the overall health of the game," Finchem said. Finchem cited the USGA changing the groove configuration for irons in 2008. It was effective for elite play in 2010, but does not apply to recreational play until 2014. But the decision on grooves was an equipment issue. Anchoring is a change in the actual rules of golf. For the USGA and R&A, which set the rules for the 600-year-old game, to allow amateurs more time to use anchored strokes would be created two sets of rules. The PGA of America also said it would follow the new rule, while expressing concern about amateurs. "We continue to feel strongly that the amateur player needs a longer period of adjustment to this rule," Bishop said. Neither Finchem nor Bishop recommended a date for amateurs. Finchem also sounded a warning that the tour reserves the right to make its own rules for its players, and that the USGA pledged "open and effective communication" on any future discussions on the rules. "It is not inconceivable that there may come a time in the future when the policy board determines that a rule adopted by the USGA, including in the area of equipment, may not be in the best interests of the PGA Tour, and that a local rule eliminating or modifying such a USGA rule may be appropriate," he said. ' ' '

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