100%

Scanned image of the page. Keyboard directions: use + to zoom in, - to zoom out, arrow keys to pan inside the viewer.

Page Options

Download this Issue

Share

Something wrong?

Something wrong with this page? Report problem.

Rights / Permissions

This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 29, 1968 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-03-29

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

Page Ten

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, March 29, 1968

Page Ten THE MICHIGAN DAILY Friday, March 29, 1968

LEN QUENO
Believes:
"Building Codes
Must Be Enforced"
DEMOCRAT SECOND WA
Vote Monday, April 1

IN

Depth Problem Plagues Line

By ELLIOTT BERRY

Paid Political
Announcement

New Styles First at Wild's

Michigan illumnus Frank Mal-
oney has returned to inherit one
of the most traumatic coaching
spots in Wolverine atheletics.
RD Former offensive line coach
Tony Mason has been moved to
the job of co-ordinator of the of-
fense, leaving to Malonley - in
his first collegeiate coaching role
the difficult task of. building a
solid offensive line.
Plagued by a serious lack of
depth, the offensive line has been
one of the weakest links in the
Wolverine grid chain over the past
few years. The depth problem Ma-
loney has inherited is as bad or
worse than before and he un-
happily admits, "We're the ques-
tion mark of the team."
Lots of Loses
Graduation losses have left ser-
{ ious holes at center, where ex-
captain Joe Dayton reigned, and
at guard where All American Ray
Phillips anchored the front line.

been moved in from tackle to
guard to provide some badly need-
ed experience while veterans Bob
Penska and Bob Baumgartner
are also returning from last year's
line.
The important question marks
are at center where a red-shirt
with virtually no experience, Dave
Denzin, will start the plays for the
Wolverines, and tackle where Wer-
ner Hall will fill the void left by
Pete Mair's graduation.
Trouble Spots
Coach Maloney is duely concern-
ed about these trouble spots, "At
least 40 per cent of our interior
line will have hardly any exper-
ience at all. It's tough to win the
Big Ten with inexperienced per-
sonnel."
Many optimistic Wolverine fans
are pinning their hopes for a
trip to Pasadena on an extremely
promising offensive backfield led
by the likes of All-American half-
back Ron Johnson and quarterback
Dennis Brown. A solid performance
by the offensive line should lead

e The Salt Mind
by Rob SQIZt3 emi
SPORTS ILL USTRA TED:
the view from
the twentieth floor

Even in a city where bigness is
taken for granted, the Time-Life
building sticks out as a giant
against the New York skyline.
Situated between 50th and 51st
streets on sixth avenue, the struc-
ture rises to a height of over 44
stories. On a clear day the sun
light bouncing off its windows can
all but blind the casual gazer. In

reading Sports Illustrated ever
since its first issue appeared in
1954. The cover story then was
entitled "Night Baseball in Mil-
waukee" and except for a couple
of issues here and there I have
read most of what the 'magazine
has had to say.
Punfull
It's hard to describe exactly

GUARDS STAN BROADNAX (left) and Bob Baumgartner (right)
should be key men in the Wolverine offensive line. Together with
tackle Bob Penska they form the heart of an inexperienced but
hopeful front line.

Red-shirt

Stan Broadnax has

(Paid Political Announcement)

to many an exciting Saturday for
Johnson and company.
But a talented backfield doesn't
make a solid front wall any less
important as Maloney wisely ac-
knowledged, "If we miss too many
blocks there may not be a John-
son for long."
Last season many of the team"s
early woes were casued .by the
& -

WHY WAIT?
Vote for Max Sham
The City Council's job is to see that the
Building and Safety Dept. enforce the
Building Codes strictly. Why wait? ...
DEMOCRAT 3rd.WARD -APRIL 1

PAUL CAMELET
MASTER TAILOR
for Men and Women
alterations and remodeler
specializes in shortening ladies
coats, slacks, and skirts.
No longer with Camelet Bros.
in business for himself,
1103 S. University
above the drugstore
~II 663-4381

fact that quarterback Dick Vid-
mir spent much of his playing time
on the seat of his pants. While
a running, scrambling field general
like Brown will be able to cope
more successfully with a minimum
amount of protection, every back-
field needs blocking.
Maloney's most nagging problem
is not with his first-string per-
sonnel. Behind the starting five,
the numbers get awfully thin and
the rookie coach was able to name
only two other ballplayers at pres-
ent who are possible starting ma-
terial.
Maloney is praying for the con-
tinued good health of his interior
line.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
ELLIOTT BERRY

the evening the building becomes a what it is but SI has a style or
gallery of winking lights, part of voice of its own that is uniquely
"America's Greatest Show" as the Sports Illustrated. It's witty, it's
welcoming sign at La Guardia air- full of puns, it's cute and it's sar-
port calls it. castic. Its all of these combined

11

r_^

o

r wns
_

I

@ "BEEF ROLL - " and here it is, the new look in
Phi Bates handsewn tradition. This,
finely crafted Beef Roll Penny Loafer will add a fashion flair
to your wardrobe. The supple leathers, hand lasted and hand-
sewn by New England Craftsmen, produce a shoe that's the
ultimate for campus wear. Come in and slip on a pair that
can't help hitting the mark with men on the move."

DR. ALLEN GROSSMAN
Stimulating Poet and Professor of English
at Brandeis University
will present a program
at
DELI HOUSE
SUNDAY at 5:30 p.m.

i<
{
'
! !,

i

[

Open Monday Evenings
WILD'S

0
tRelax alld blow your water pipe j
0 HOOKAHS
at the
India Art Shop'
0
330 Maynard
(INCENSE COVERS ALL)
<<

Inside, in a regimented fashion,
sit the journalistic mind benders
of the country. What they write
today will shortly find its way into
the majority of American homes,
taverns, and libraries throughout
the country. From the bayous of
Louisana to the flower children
of San Francisco and then half
way around the world to Asia and
beyond, Time Inc. Time, Life and
Sports Illustrated) will speak to
this generation.
The voice,tsometimes critical and
sometimes comical, carries with it
a power to persuade that few
people or institutions, outside the
presidency of the U.S., can claim.
Indeed, there are a, great many
people who feel that Time, the
weekly magazine, will have a large
say in who becomes the 38th
President of this country next
November.
Luce Sniff
Ever since the late Henry Luce
and a few visionary sidekicks
molded Time Inc., into the fabric
of American thought some forty
years ago, there has been an exotic
sniff to the organization. People
may disagree with what the Luce
empire has to say, they may even
wrinkle up their noses at its slan-
ted style, but they keep reading it
nevertheless. This fact in- itself,
continued and growing readership
in the mass millions, is final test-
imony to the greatness of the
Luce vision.
Let's get more particular now
and zero in on Sports Illustrated.
For an athlete, you know, there
can be no higher tribute than to
be enshrined in this publication.
It is the Valhalla of American
sport where the immortals of this
generation are, with words of am-
brosic overtone, decked out for
public worship.
For the most part I have been

and more.
The phrases that make SI what
it is belong to the far fetched
mind. "How to Damn the Tide,"
(about a recent Tennessee victory
over Alabama in football) "A
Team Touched by Stardust,"
(about a Bill Bradley led Prince-
ton basketball team), or Isaih
King may have been first on the
basketball ocurt but he was last
in the classroom." (About a high
school basketball star who flunk-
ed out of his first year in col-
lege.)
Behind the magazine there is
a great deal of talent, that's ob-
vious. You just don't walk in of f
the street and get a job with them.
Most of the writers for SI have
made big names for themselves on
a college newspaper or in a year
or two have managed to tear the
AP or" UP wire services apart.
The mazaine occupies the en-
tire twentieth floor of the Time-
Life building. It is the nerve cen-
ter of the complete operation forit
is on this floor that the writers
write, the production room pro-
duces, and the editorial men edit.
All roads to and from the heart
of SI lead to floor number 20.
The first thing I noticed about
it, on a recent visit, was the cig-
arette machine - it cost 45 cents
to operate instead of the stand-
ard 50 cents most vending ma-
chines in the city charge.
Fringe
Time Inc., in its great gener-
osity, has lowered the price of
cigarettes by a full nickel. Psycho-
logicaljy, "I suppose, it's like the
nickel coke machine here at The
Daily-a kind of fringe benefit
the management offers its em-
ployees as in inducement to write
for them.
But writers don't really have to
(Continued on Page 11)

$1.00 members

$1.50 non-members

State Street

on the Campus

Daily Classifieds Get Results,

1429 Hill Street
ALL WELCOME

+1

FUN WORKING IN EUROPE

GUARANTEED JOBS ABROAD! Get paid, travel, meet people.
Summer and year 'round jobs for young people 17 to 40. For
illustrated magazine with complete details and applications
send $1.00 to The International Student Information Service (ISIS),
133, rue Hotel des Monnaies, Brussels 6, Belgium.

I-. I

I

*

I

I

i i

Back to Top

© 2017 Regents of the University of Michigan