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September 01, 1967 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-01

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

FRIDAY. SEPTEMBER 1. 1997

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THE MICHIGAN DAILY 1~'RTflAV ~VPTI~ %,rnJ~u1 I IO~~'Y a, 0 Sea a aJ~,..SSJ.W S~ *OV*

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1

Football:

Game

of

Inches

and

Feet

4

CHANGE of ADDRESS
and Phone, Number

for the

STUDENT DIRECTORY:

By PHIL BROWN
And they said Ara played safe.
Now, Michigan State Coach Duffy
Daugherty has two punters-one
left-footed and one of the more
popular right-footed variety, sim-
ply to improve the odds of proper
out-of-bounds placement of those
infrequent Spartan punts.
Duffy's "kicking team" is a re-
sult of recent NCAA rule changes
which alter considerably the com-
monplace fourth-down kicking sit-
uation.
Where offensive linemen were
previously allowed to start down-
field at the instant the ball was
hiked, generally to effectively
thwart any plans by the opposi-
tion to move it more than a few
grudging yards, they must now
hesitate an extra moment until the
ball has been kicked.
The idea is to increase the
number of runbacks, but Daugh-
erty, along with several other
prominent coaches, is afraid the
rule change will do far more harm
than good.
The increased pressure on line-
men to stop the ball carrier will
only cause a rise in injuries, or so

says the Spartan mentor, and his
pair of punters is dedicated to
eliminate runbacks entirely by
kicking the ball out of bounds as
far downfield as possible.
The diagonal downfield punt
was a specialty of ex-Wolverine
RECURRING KNEE TR(

Detwiler Put on waivers

Stan Kemp, now with the Green
Bay Packers. The job of replac-
ing him is one of many facing
Wolverine Coach Bump Elliott in
a rebuilding year, and he is pres-
ently looking over a pair of soph-
omores in hopes of continuing the
OUBLE:

Report

changes to

Window A, Administration Bldg.

Now through Sept. 8S

I

Special To The Daily
WESTMINSTER, Md. - Jim
(Diesel) De t wi1e r, Michigan's
steamrolling halfback for the last
three years, has been placed on
waivers by the Baltimore Colts of
the National Football League.
Colt officials reported that Det-
wiler's recurrent knee injury,
which he first suffered in the
North Carolina game of 1965, had
slowed him down in practice.
Detwiler was the Big Ten's lead-
ing touchdown scorer with a total
of 10 last year.
The Colts drafted him in the
second round of the pro draft, af-
ter picking Michigan's Rick Volk
and Michigan State's Bubba Smith
in the first round.
The ,Colt spokesman said that
cartilege had been removed from
Detwiler's knee after last season
but that more surgery may be
necessary to rebuild the knee.
Detwiler sat out the 1965 season
after the injury but regained his
sophomore stature of Rose Bowl
fame last season.

fine kicking game established by
Kemp.
Garvie Craw, a top challenger
for one of the two starting half-
back spots, is also a top-rate punt-
er. His soaring kicks should give
linemen plenty of time to cover
the return.
There is a drawback, however,
in that very high punts sacrifice
distance, and tackle Pete Dre-
mann is expected to fill this gap
with his longer kicks..I
What might well develop is a
Michigan counterpart to Daugher-
ty's two-man kicking teams, al-
though the approach will be quite
different. The emphasis will not
be on precise placement of the
ball to eliminate returns, but on
giving teammates adequate time
to stop the runback.
The possible added advantage of
intimidating opponents' backs can
mean a lot in late stages of close
games. This psychological edge can
easily counterbalance the yard-
age guaranteed by the Spartan
system.

*

*

R

Sleep-In Staged at
IM: Seniors Shiver

4
d

JIM DETWILER

1W

BOOKS d SUPPLIES

MEDICINE
/ DENTISTRY

Micki 3rd in World
Special To The Daily
TOKYO - Micki King, a '67
Michigan graduate and a top pro-
tege of Wolverine coach Dick Kim-
ball, placed third in the World
University Games tower competi-
tion here on Wednesday.
A previous winner of two Na-
tional AAU women's diving cham-
pionships, Micki reached her latest
plateau by compiling 486.90 points.

By ROB SALTZSTEIN
The line began forming around
6:30 p.m. Wednesday night and
by 8 p.m. the front steps of the
IM building were dotted with
sleeping bags and beer cans.
Radios blared, the Tigers blew
one to the Angels. "I love you
Doc Losh streamer bristeled over-
head and a pizza delivery boy
scuttled about selling the hottest
coffee he could brew. All the com-
motion was caused by seniors wait-
,ing in line overnight to collect 50-
yard line seats for the coming
season.
The view from the 50-yard line
must be a fantastic one and worth
the risk of catching pneumonia,
for it was insanely cold for wait-
ing in line.
Thegmercury was at a peak of
45 degrees before midnight and
dropped down to below 35 just be-
fore dawn.
Cold Goulet
As one shivering senior put it,
"Last year on a clear day you
could see the 50-yard line from
the end zone. This year I want
to sit on the 50 and get a clear
view of everything for a change."
John Harper, who was first in
line this year, said it was worth
waiting in line because of the
prestige that would result from a
50-yard line seat. When asked
whether it really made any dif-
ference to him if he sat on the
48 instead of the 50, he replied,
"It depends who sits on the 50."
Sue Conwell, '68, said "It was
a point of' honor to obtain a 50-
yard line seat." She added that
she was going through the incon-
venience of waiting in line, "So
that I can be collegiate in my last
year."
Ken Zuckerman, '68, an early
arrival, said he was waiting in
line mainly because, "Michigan
Stadium has the largest corners
in the world and I don't want to
sit in them anymore."
Death Wish
Fred Kellner, '68, said that his
goal someday "is to be buried on
the 50." When asked the precise
difference to him between sitting
on the 50 and sitting on the 48,
Kellner smirked, "Two yards."
The difference between stand-
ing in line for registration and;
for football tickets was defined
by Steve Fogel, '69. "There is no
reward waiting for you after;
standing in line for registration.
After all, everyone goes to class;
and the prospect of actually get-
ting into one is hardly thrilling."
Someone then asked Fogel why
he possessed senior tickets as a'
Junior and he replied, "My mother
has been a grad student here for
a long time."
Three figures guzzling beer from+
pop-top cans took time out to
burp their incoherence, but Mark,
Cohen, '68, was the epitome of
sound logic. "I was brought up
very frugally, and student football
tickets are very cheap.+
"Now good cheap tickets are
better than poor cheap tickets and,
that's why I am in line."
Jason Horton, 170 law, meand-

FIGHTING
FOR FIRST PLACE

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Feet-Fie-Foe-Fum

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serve you.

ered by but only in protest. Hor-
ton, a former SGC member who
once co-authored a plan that
eliminated standing in line for
tickets at Hill Auditorium, said,
"At a university as mature as this
it is appalling that we must go
through this freak show every
year. What is needed is a lottery."
Communal Living
By 3 p.m. more than 150 people
stretched in a line of sleeping
bags and makeshift tents more
than half way 'to State Street. By
7p.m. the line had queued around
the corner and up to the steps
of Yost Fieldhouse.
When the IM doors opened
shortly after eight, it was like a
cattle drive. After waiting in line
since midnight I escaped with
tickets around the 42-yard line.
On leaving the IM building
around 9 p.m. the line still stretch-
ed endlessly towards the rear and
snaked around State Street. Where
the freshmen and sophomores will
end up is hard to pinpoint but
best guess is that the end zone
"Block M" will have plenty of cus-
tomers to entertain the seniors
and juniors.
In such a situation freshmen
can receive some consolation from
the somewhat infamous advice al-
ways given to first year stu-
dents...
"Michigan Stadium is thelarg-
est college-owned stadium in the
country, there are no obstructions,
every seat is a good one and, well,
... 'Hail to the Victors'-in three
years "you will have your chance
. "fr

Petitioning for
General Chairmen

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United Jewish Appeal
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1216 S. University

1429 Hill Street

663-4129

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