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September 07, 1967 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-07

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

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rililflY i5ix'+C1.C iYllS tL 7, 1967

T

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Alumni Grid Groups Tax Exempt

Behind Closed Doors
BOB McFARLAND

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Subsidizing of
College Training
Tables Tax Free
WASHINGTON (9P)-A nonprofit
alumni group which subsidizes its
alma matter's football training
table may be exempt from the
federal income taxes, the Internal
Revenue Service ruled yesterday.
This subsidy, IRS said, furthers
the university's educational pro-
gram.
As is its policy, IRS withheld
the name of the university and
the alumni group in publishing
the ruling in its weekly bulletin.
IRS said the organization's
main activity is to subsidize a
training table for coaches and
university athletes. The group
pays the cost of meals beyond
what the university itself allocates
for the training table.
Membership in the group is
open to former students of the
university and money is obtained
from dues and contributions.
Since the group's purpose and
activity furthers the university's
educational program by providing
necessary services to athletes and
coaches, it qualifies for a tax 'ex-
emption, IRS said. It must first
file an application for the exemp-
tion with a district director of
internal revenue.

is in

from ASSOCIATED DATA SERVICES
909 Church, Suite E
Ann Arbor, Mich. 48104

Bryant Ho
EDITOR'S NOTE: The following
article appeared under the title of
"Home of Crimson Tide Athletes"
in Alabama's 1966 football press
book.
Alabama's beautiful residence
hall for the University of Alabama
athletes was completed in 1963 as
a part of the University's Greater
Development Program. Providing
housing for 130 student-athletes
and with a dining hall capacity of
150, the structure typifies the
most modern and well-appointed
facilities obtainable.
On Saturday, May 8, 1965, the
dormitory was officially dedicated
"Paul W. Bryant Hall" after the
Alabama State Legislature had
unanimously voted that the build-
ing be named in Coach Bryant's
honor. It was the first time in the
history of the state that such a
move had been by the Legislature.
Completely air-conditioned, it is
functionaly designed for maximum
efficiency and comfort. Its costs
of construction and operation are
financed entirely from Athletic
Department income.
On the ground floor are located
a spacious main lobby, a television
lounge with color television,
kitchen, two dining areas, and sev-
eral guest rooms to accommodate
visiting parents of athletes. Also
on this floor is the apartment
of the house director and coun-
selor and his family.
The upper two floors contain
the athletes' bedrooms, with two
student-athletes sharing each
room equipped with seven-foot
beds, large wardrobes, and ample
storage place, plus a lavatory in
each room. Additionally, on the
second floor are located a library
and two study rooms for the con-
venience and use of the resident
student-athletes.
Dormitory counselor Gary White
and his wife sleep in close check
with the athletes, seeing that
everything is kept neat and clean
and that the athletes are getting
proper supervision.
Alabama athletes are justifiably
proud of their living quarters.
This dormitory is used by athletes
of all sports and has proven to be
a valuable asset to the entire Uni-
versity.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
JOHN SUTKUS

-- A Dream Quad?

FLU HITS:
Gridders Struck by Bug

for FORM

APPLICATIONS, Any hour / Any day
Call 769-0672

c;

I

"If the injury bug avoids Ann
Arbor this year we may go to
Pasadena this year," is the com-
mon cry heard in these parts every
fall. While the major injuries have
been held to one, the flu bug has
put in a long week, leaving three
regulars and one top prospect off
the, playing field for several days.
Attacked by this little pest were
senior linebacker Dennis Morgan,
starting defensive tackle and sen-
ior Dick Williamson, soph tight
end Jim Mandich, and halfback
John Gabler.
Joe Lukz, -an up and coming
sophomore tackle, injured his knee
and will be out indefinitely.
A sort of, "reverse senioritis"
has set in. Three seniors are put-
ting up valiant efforts to displace
apparent starters.
Dave Porter is facing an un-
expectedly rough fight for his
starting defensive tackle slot.
Challenging him is Tom Goss, 6-2.
225-pound senior from Tennessee.
Jon Kramer, who filled in so
well for Rocky Rosema last year
at defensive end, was running well
in the lead for the middle guard
slot, but senior Dehnis Monthei,
from Detroit is pushing him hard

for the middle spot in the de-
fensive line.
Sophomore Brian Healey, a con-
verted quarterback, has the upper
hand though only a sophmore,
but senior Douglas Nelson is capi-
talizing on his experience in their
battle for a safety spot. .
Bob Wedge, a junior linebacker,
is listed in Coach Elliott's probable
starting lineup, but has been hob-
bled slightly by an ankle injury.
He is not worried by the injury,
but rather by the consistently im-
proving efforts of 6-4, 230-pound
sophomore named Cecil Pryor.
"Aside from the few cases of
the bug we are in good shape, and
I am quite impressed with the
squad as we are starting to con-
centrate on details as the season
approaches," commented Coach
Elliott on the progress of the foot-
ball team.
Bass, Kemp Out
GREEN BAY (AP)-The Green
Bay Packers cut six rookies yes-
terday including Mike Bass and
Stan Kemp of Michigan, to get
down to the limit of 43 players set
by the National Football League.
Three more players will have to
be cut before the season begins.
Bass, a 190-pound defensive
back, was drafted 12th by the
Packers.
Kemp, a punting specialist, join-
ed the Green Bay camp as a free
agent. He led the Big Ten in punt-
ing in 1966 and was noted for ac-
curate, high, booming punts dur-
ing his years at Michigan.
Jim Mankins, a 235-pound full-
back, was put on waivers and im-
mediately claimed by the Detroit
Lions.
Roy Schmidt, a 250-pound
guard, and- Jeff White, a 190-
year's taxi squad, were given the
pound flanker, members of last
ax.

Trying to pick the order to finish in the Big Ten this season
is more than slightly akin to predicting the dateof completion of the
University Events Building . . . contenders everywhere you look with
Luck as the key determinant.
Yes, the phrase "if the breaks just fall our way" will be
spoken many times in the Big Ten power centers this fall. About
the only thing the traditional forecasters can agree on is the date
of the Rose Bowl. There are going to be as many different orders
of finish predicted as there are pounds of pulp devoted to pig-
skin prognostications by the advent of the Western Conference
season.
And, you've guessed it by now, this humble writer is about to
add to the burgeoning confusion with more of the same. Not that my
qualifications are all bad. First of all, I'm a native of Big Eight country
(where silos double as training tables) and am free from innate
prejudices about the Big Ten. Thus, my hatred of Michigan State is
artificial, suffering from a lack of 20-or-more years of cultivation.
Next, I can whistle a medley of five Big Ten fight songs (concerts
are given quarterly on the diag), recite the nicknames of each Western
Conference institution, and spell backwards the geographical location
of Purdue, Ohio State, Northwestern, and Minnesota. I'm yorking on
the others.
But before calling your local bookie, I must add one word
of caution. Many a Daily sportswriter has floundered on the
rough seas of forecasting. Remember, this'is the same newspaper
that predicted Jim Detwiler would play left half on crutches last
season, Bob Timberlake would be-a flop in 1964 and so would the
Wolverines if he started, and Ohio State would take the Big Ten
crown in 1966.
Detwiler received All-Big Ten honors, Timberlake was All-
America with the Wolverines crushing Oregon State in the Rose
Bowl, and Ohio State limped to sixth place in the conference with
the worst ground yardage for a Buckeye squad in 29 years.
So keep your fingers crossed.
PURDUE-Football fortunes for the Boilermakers were ex-
pected to fall with the graduation of Wolverine nemisis Bob
Griese, but coach Jack Mollenkopf will have 10 of 11 starters
returning on defense, a contingent that includes All-America
candidates Leroy Keyes at defensive half and Lance Olssen at
tackle. Jim Beirne and Marion Griffin, also returning starters, will
bolster the offensive attack at the end slots, as will last year's
leading rusher, fullback Perry Williams. When Keyes isn't in the
offensive lineup (he goes both ways), the halfback spot will be
filled by a 220-pound sophomore standout, Dennis Wirgowski
MICHIGAN State-No', the Spartans won't win that coveted third
straight championship . . . not without George Webster, Bubba Smith,
Clinton Jones, Gene Washington, Charley Thornhill, and Jerry West.
Fullback Bob Apisa and halfback Al Brener should keep the offensive
performance somewhere near last season's level. Jimmy Raye is a fine
runner at quarterback, but, contrary to rave press releases, is not
much-better than average as a thrower (State attempted the least
number of passes in the conference last year), Joe Przybycki at tackle
and Tony Conti at guard should be outstanding. _,'
MICHIGAN-Partisanship may have entered into selecting
the Wolverines third, but Michigan quarterback Dick Vidmer has
to be rated among the best in the nation. His receivers are in-
experienced but the overall quality of the field general's targets
may actually be improved over/last year. Joining Vidmer in the
backfield are three new faces, but Warren Sipp has adjusted well
to his shift from tight end to fullback, and four runners, Ernie
Sharpe, Ron Johnson, John Gabler, and Garvie Craw, provide
good depth at, halfback. Guard Ray Phillips and captain Joe Day-
ton wil anchor the offensiv line while ends Tom Stincie and
Rocky Rosema, along with linebacker Dennis Morgan, will pro-
vide the defensive fireworks.
OHIO STATE-The Buckeyes should corral fourth place chiefly
on the heroics of a passing combination. Signal caller Billy Long
and split end Billy Anders will attempt to improve a 1966 sxth place
finish. The offensive burden in the running department will fal on
several sophomores. Jim Otis, a sophomore fullback candidate, had
the rare distinction of gaining 238 yards in one half while in high
school. Woody Hayes s also counting on soph halfbacks Dave Brun-
gard and Ray Gillian.
ILLINOIS and WISCONSIN-The Illini and Badgers round
out the group of serious contenders for the championship. The
two rate as even in many respects, and a fifth place tie is their
predicted fate. Whether the Illini suffered any psychic damage
from the slush fund scandal can't be .ascertained, but the physical
damage to playing personnel was slight. Field general Bob Na-
ponic, an excellent passer, has two top targets in All-America
end candidate John Wright and'tight end Craig Timko. The three
top ball carriers from last season also return, a factor which
should make head coach Jim Valenk's inaugural campaign a little
easier.
Wisconsin will also depend on a passing attack, under the direc-
tion of new coach John Coatta. John Ryan will probably start at quar-
terback, with returness Tom McCauley at flanker and Bill Fritz at
tight end slated to be on the receiving end of his aerials. Fullback
Wayne Todd, leading Badger rusher in 1966, is also back. Sophomores
Mel Reddick, a split end, and Stuart Voight, a halfback, are both
touted as sensational.
MINNESOTA-Murray Warmath has his entire backfield re-
turning but the foursome ranked tenth offensively in the Big Ten
for 196g. Warmath has beefed up the offensive line with moves
from his defensive unit, however, and the Badgers may break into
the first division.
IOWA, NORTHWESTERN, and INDIANA will be left with the

eighth, ninth, and tenth, place spots, respectively.
In short, the league may have better balance than a tightrope
walker. And the prognosticators are certainly walking a tightrope
this season.

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MISS J DAZZLES IN
FANCY SASHED CREPES
Sweet sashes return in elegant rayon
crepe to entertain the whims of Miss J.
Gently shaped waists, softly flared.
skirts for galo events by Parc Jr. Petites.
3 to 13 Petite sizes.
A. Wide sash defines midriff,
in brown or pink.
B. Buttoned, narrowly tied
in gold or brown.
K
C. Panel front, rhinestone
trim, pink or block.
23.00

Also cut was second
pick Dave Dunaway,
from Duke.

A band of
priests
numbering
263
has to
make every
priest count!

*
4

round draft
a flanker

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We may be small but we feel
our impact is significant.
One reason may be that the
Paulists are, and always have
been, "communication-
minded."'Many feel our mark
has been made with the printed
page and the spoken word.
Whether it be in Newman Cen-
ters, missions, parishes, infor-
mation centers, speakers plat-
forms or television, the Paulist
Priest tries to contribute a
"total self" to spread the Chris-
tian message.
His greatest assets are that he
is free to remain flexible in a
changing world ... free to de-
velop his own God-given tal-
entstofurtherhisaims...and
free from.the stifling formalism
of past centuries.
1 T.c , %^111 Mm -"

PAUL BUNYAN'S
COCKTAIL HOUR
4:30 to 6:30 P.M. .*
Reduced Prices
Zeeb Rd. at
Jackson, Rd.

Use
Daily
Classified

1968 MICHIGANENSIAN
petitioning open for
* photography editor
" associate academics editor
petitions dvailablI:

- "SEW

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