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April 09, 1968 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-04-09

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

Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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HOLD .CREDITS,
have now been plaeed on all
prints not returned yet.
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by Friday to get rid of hold credit.

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Up in Re lays

1.4

By PHIL BROWN
Michigan's thinclads swept into
Lexington, Kentucky over the
weekend, and departed with three
varsity records in their first out-
door appearance of the 1968 sea-
son.

writing the record book in almost
every meet he has entered this
season, Dolan also established a
new varsity mark in the three-
mile run. His time of 13:50.8 was
good for only third place in the
Kentucky meet, however.

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Order Your Daily Now-
Phone 764-0558

After being edged out by Wis- And More Records
consin on the final event of the Coffin. who turned his mile leg
conference meet for the Big Ten in 4:18.5, won the 1500 meters
indoor team title, the Wolverines in 3:52.7 'equivalent to a 4:10
were impressive at the University! mile) for the third new mark.
of Kentucky Relays.! Bishop recorded the best time
Assistant track coach Dave Mar- for a Michigan entry in the 3000-
tin expressed his satisfaction with , . .
the Michigan squad's showing
singling out the new records for The Michigan baseball double-
special mention. header scheduled against East-
School marks fell in the 1500 ern today as the season opener
meters, the three-mile run, and has been cancelled due to the
the four-mile relay, the relay time death of Dr. King, A single game
also erasing a Big Ten record. has been rescheduled for Wed-
Records nesday at 3:30.
Ken Coffin, Steve Bishop, Jim
Dolan, and Rn Kutschinskitun

DR. MARTIN NIEMOEL LER
will visit Ann Arbor, April 10-14
Dr. Martin Niemoeller, distinguished German pastor and a
president of the World Council of Churches, became a liv-
ing symbol of Christian resistance to a totalitarian govern-
ment during World War II. He was suspended from his
parish and continued his opposition to the government.
Finally imprisoned, he was held in the concentration camps
of Sachsenhausen and Dachau until liberation. Among his
many books are: The First Commandment, God Is My
Fuehrer, Dachau Sermons, From U-Boat to Pulpit.:

MICHIGAN HURDLER LARRY MIDLAM glides over a high
hurdle in preparation for the outdoor track season. Midlam had
a fine winter indoors, taking third in the Big Ten championships
and fifth in the nationals. The junior hurdler romped to second
in the Kentucky Relays last weekend behind Indiana's Bob White.
FOOTBALL FORECAST:

* ed the four-mile relay in a fine
17:00.9 to lower the Michigan and
Big Ten marks. Dolan, varsity rec-
ord holder in the two-mile run,
paced the milers with his 4:12.2
performance.
A tall senior who has been re-

7

BRITISH
STERLING
So fine a gift,
it's even sold
in jewelry stores.
After shave
from $3.50.

Schedule of appearances:
Wednesday, April 10-r
4-6 P.M.-Canterbury House, 330 Maynard
Address-Discussion: "A Citizen and His Country: A Crisis of Conscience"
8 P.M.-First Presbyterian Church, 1432 Washtenaw
Address Discussion: "The Christian Church in a World of Conflict"
Thursday, April 1-
4-6 P.M.-Canterbury House,
*Address-Discussion: "A Citizen and His Country: A Crisis of Conscience"
7:30 P.M.-First Presbyterian Church, Maundy Thursday Service'
"Walking With Christ Through Suffering and Death"
9 P.M.-Ark Coffee House, 1421 Hill Street
"Current Trends in East-West Relations"
Sunday, April 14-
7 A.M.-EASTER SUNRISE SERVICE, North Campus Commons, East Room
Sermon: "What Christ Means in 1968," Breakfast will follow
11:45 A.M.-Dinner-Forum, Presbyterian Campus Center, 1432 Wcshtenaw
"Discussion with Martin Niemoeller"
7 P.M.-University Reformed Church, 101 E. Huron St.
"The Renewal of the Church"
*These addresses are made possible by the Merrill' Lectureship administered by the University
of Michigan Presbyterian Corporation. Co-sponsors of the series include the Ecumenical
Campus Center and the Association of Religious Counselors.

Cologne
from $5.00.
Essential oils imported from Great Britan.
Compounded in U.S.A.

By DIANA ROMANCHUK
Teach them the Oklahoma de-
fense.
That's the spring objective of
the Wolverine defensive coaches.
And both coach Bob Shaw, in
charge of the ends and lineback-
ers, and coach Dennis Fitzgerald,
responsible for the line itself, be-'
lieve in the old adage: practice
makes perfect.
Each of the three "units" has'
its own particular place in the de-
fensive mechanism, and its own
peculiar job assignments.
The line's responsibility, ac-
cording to Fitzgerald, is to "stop
the running game, rush the pass-
er, and pursue to the football."
Few Tackles
"Contrary to popular opinion,
they don't get a lot of tackles,"
he added. "Their job is to clear
the offensive lineman out of the
way of the linebackers, who end
up with the tackles.
"But they get the satisfaction
of physical contact, which is what
this game is all about."
Missing such invulnerable vet-
erans as Dave Porter and Dennis
Monthei, Fitzgerald has made af
major shift, bringing junior let-
terman Gerry Miklos in from
tackle to the middle guard slot.
However, he stresses Miklos' abil-
ity to play either position.-
Senior Tom Goss, granted an f
extra year of eligibility due to in-,

Th le Defense: A Leakiy Dike

jury, returns to fill his old tackle
spot, while freshman Dan Parks
and junior Jim Wilhite, one of
the few non-tendered players, vie
for the other tackle position.
Fitzgerald also has high hopes
for freshmen Henry Hill, Jay
Mandler, and Rick Brown. Julio
Catallo is Goss' backup at tackle.
"The younger boys have good
ability," Fitzgerald commented.
"In fact, the whole line has begun
to look quick, and that's of par-
amount importance."
Meanwhile, Shaw nas two vet-
erans returning to anchor the end
slots - junior Jon Kramer and
sophomore Phil Seymour. Their
major responsibility is to keep the
play from getting to the outside.
Backed 'up by freshmen Steve
Flanagani and Pete Newell, their
duties also include containing the
quarterback, a tricky job when it's
someone like Denny Brown, even'
if he is a teammate.
In the two linebacker spots,
which Shaw labels "the backbone
of the (Oklahoma) defense," in-
juries have given freshmen an op-
portunity to gain some valuable
experience.
Besides the lbss of Dennis Mor-
gan " and Rocky Roseman, who
graduated, Tom Stincic, the junior
who added strength to that spot
last year, injured his rib in an
early practice and has seen little
action since.
Much Improved
While senior Denny Sirosky
joins Stincic on the sidelines with
a sprained ankle, sophomore Cecil
Pryor has beenhtermed "vastly
improved" by Shaw and is bid-

meter steeplechase with his 9:33.5
clocking.
The relay squad's anchor man,
Ron Kutschinski, also anchored
Michigan's winning two-mile relay
unit. The junior ace turned in a
1:11.3 half mile after running a
4:12.7 mile in the longer event.
Highlight
Another highlight of the Wol-
verines appearance was the sweep
of the long jump by Ira Russell
and Carl Flowers. Russell, a third- ,
place finisher in the nationals,
won the event with a leap of 23'
10." Flowers completed the sweep
with his second-place effort of
23' 21/.",
Larry Midlam slipped to a sec-
ond place finish in the 120-yard
high hurdles behind Indiana's Bob j
White. Midlam defeated White in
both the Big Ten indoor meet and
the nationals.
Michigan's always-strong high
-jumpers had to settle for a third-
place tie, as both Glary Knicker-
bocker and Clarence Martin clear-
ed 6'6" and could do no better. 4
Knickerbocker had won the event
at Kentucky in 1967 with a jump
of 6'8".
Cleanup
The Wolverine 440-yard and
sprint medley relay units com-
pleted the scoring for Michigan,
each finishing fourth.
Michigan failed to place in sev-
eral events despite very good per-
formers. Paul Godsman notched
a 1:21.3 in the 660-yard run, Bob
Thomas unloaded a heave of 159'
with the discus, and the mile relay
entry turned the distance in 3:17.9
-yet all finished out of the
money.
Firosh Nine
Split with CU
The freshman baseball squad
split a doubleheader with Cen-
tral Michigan Saturday. Michi-
gan's Jim Burton won the first
8-3, with catcher Tom Lunsteot
batting 4-4 and knocking in two
runs. Dan Fife lost -the second 16
5-4 despite relief help from John
Ritter and Tom Fleszar.'
The frosh squad meets, North-
wood Institute in a double-header
at Midland tomorrow.

SATELLITE TRACKING SYSTEMS
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INTEGRATED CIRCUITS
INCANDESCENT AND FLUORESCENT LAMPS
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TELEVISION PICTURE TUBES
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INDUSTRIAL CONTROL SYSTEMS
DATA TRANSMISSION SYSTEMS
AIRPORT LIGHTING
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2

1A

CECIL PRYOR
ding for a place on the starting
lineup.
Marty Huff, Tim Killian, and
Ed Moore are the three freshmen
who can provide the needed depth
at these two spots.
Killian, probably best remem-
bered for his 43-yard field goal
kicked in the mud against the
Bowling Green freshmen, has1
been practicing three-pointers
this spring.l
With a combination of veterans
and rookies, the two coaches pur-
sue their main objective, bestj
summed up by Fitzgerald:I"to
teach as much detail about the
basics; then adaptations can be
made game by game in the fall.
"The basic defense is the hard-
est to play and the most effec-
tive when played correctly."

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July 31-Aug. 29
Phone 761-4146
or NO 3-3969

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
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particulars, including employment history and salary
requirement to Box 8. All replies confidential.

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U

OVERLAND TO
" Persia, Kashmir & The Himalayas
" Russia, The Caucasus & Central Asia
" The Balkans & Asia Minor
* Balkan Dance
" Israel & Yugosavia

A

in
THREE STYLES
BUTTON FLY

Inexpensive, leisurely driving trips
Covers all expenses: Food, lodging
DOES includes trans-Atlantic jet
Stopovers in Paris and Lisbon
TRAVEL in a microbus with 6
other people.
COST is moderate, since .
ACCOMMODATIONS are modest:
Byzantine monasteries, Balkan
villages, Turkish caravanserais,
Adriatic and Aegean beaches.
Occasional hotels.
STAY CLEAN by swimming every
day and an occasional Turkish
bath and massage-luxurious to

in small groups
and transportation

June 20-September 4
THESE ARE NOT "GUIDED
TOURS"; The person leading each
group knows the area well and
speaks the local languages. But
any time you want to take off on
your own, you'll be provided with
the resources to operate
independently.
AGE LIMITS: 18 to 55.
SPONSOR, organizer and
entrepreneur is A. Lipton,

11 WEEKS:

I

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