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September 13, 1967 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1967-09-13

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PAGE SIX

THlE MICHIG~AN DIAITLY

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r.1 .1 X Y1'r Ei lZYJl3l, 1967J'

Secolndary
' By PHIL BROWN
Don James took over as Michi-
gan's defensive backfield coach in
the fall of 1966, and inherited a
starting foursome that would
make any coach gloat. Rick Volk,
John Rowser, Mike Bass and Rick
Sygar comprised a pass defense
that - rated among the finest in
the country. . .
Volk is now with the Baltimore,
Coms, and Rowser with Green
Bay's world champion Packers.
Sygar and Bass are gone, too,
and James is now faced with the
formidable task of building a new
defensive backfield.
This is hardly a new situation to
Michigan coaches-the 196'4 Wol-t
verine squad was laden with in-
experienced sophomores, and theyf
overran the Big Ten, ran ul a
9-1 record, and went on to de-
feat Oregon State 34-7 in the 1965

Cots Lacks
he came to Michigan, and play- man's right safety position.
ed both on offense and defense as Brian Healey will replace either
a freshman. He will be the biggest one of the cornerbacks, and is
of the four backs (6'1" and 192), expected to see plenty of action
and with Nelson (6' and 180) will this season. "Healy is coming
bring some much-needed size to along very strong," says James. Al-I
the defense. so an ex-quarterback, he could
Bright Outlook easily step into a starting assign-
James, always optimistic, be- nent if anything happens to Hoeyj
lieves that his crew will be ade- or Nelson,
quate to the job they have to do. Curtis' replacement will be Bar-
He is especially pleased with ry Pierson, who played defensej
Hoey and Nelson. "Hoey has ev- both last fall and during spring
erything to be a great defensive practice after winning All-State!
back," says James. "He's fast, re- honors as a quarterback at St. Ig-!
acts quickly and has great hands." nace.
"Nelson," he . goes . on, "has Ken Wall and Mark Werner will
shown the most rapid improve- be available to fill the corner-'
ment of all of my boys." A catch- back spots when they are needed.
er on Moby Benedict's baseball Both are 6-2 and 185, and add
team in the spring, Nelson is sol- extra size to the light Michigan
id enough to take the kind of defensive backfield. In addition toF
punishment football spells for a his cornerback talents, Werner is
back. a fine punter, and may appear in
Backing up the starting four this role during the approaching
3- will be a group of sophomores and season.
a single junior. Bob Kieta is the The lack of size will be one of
' lone upperclassman, and will be the greatest problems facing

Exerien
the 1967 football wars. "We've been All-American end,
working the boys awfully hard best we'll see all
for the past couple of weeks," he James, and the lal
says, "and they're all down five enough to mature
pounds or so from their regular fenders to meet h
I weights. They should get it back Michigan State,r
after we get into our schedule." pass often, will s1
The other really big drawback is deep throws of Jim
the almost complete lack of game end Al Brenner wil
experience for the defensive backs. dangerous as he wa
This is countered somewhat by the Michigan's first
Saturday scrimmages held in the be Duke, a young t
stadium, but the effect is still not a pair of fine
the same as playing a completely Neither is a grea
new team each week. ever and the absen

ce

"probably the
season," says
te date may be
Wolverine de-
is challenge.
not expected to
Mill feature the
mmy Raye, and
.1 make Raye as
as last season.
opponent will
eam with "with
quarterbacks."
t passer, how-
nce of ends will

Michigan's schedule could be
very helpful, because none of the
first three opponents scheduled is
expected to field a strong passing
team. James is counting on this
to speed the development of his
backs, and hopefully while Michi-
gan wins.
Illinois may have an explosive
passing attack this year, but the
Wolverines won't meet the Illini
until the eighth game of the sea-
son. John Wright is a potential

4 -, G;4 - W U41 - V - -
seriously impair the Blue Devils'
aerial game. Being the first test
for his charges, James still feels
Duke will challenge the inexperi-
enced Wolverines.
"I'll say this," concludes James:,
"Our boys are not ready to win a
championship yet, but you have to
start somewhere."
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
D. ALEXANDER WEIR

Rose Bowl. GEORGE HOEY
faith in Youth . him especially dangerous to Wo
A repeat performance may not verine opponents.
be in the works, but James is A
far from pessimistic. "I've never Another veteran of last year
been one to believe you have to Wolverine squad is Jerry Hr
lose wit young people," he says, man, who will play right safe
."We've made very definite prog- this year.At 6'1" and 170,n
ress, but we still don't .have any should be big enough to hand
experience." any of the deep receivers Mich
What he does have is a group gan will face.
of backs eager to play football, Doug Nelson, captain-electc
and he plans to make the most of the Wolverine baseball team, w
that fact. Most of his charges are team up with Hoey at gornerbac
sophomores, but there are a few Like Hartman, Nelson is a senio
who have been reserves while Volk and has the advantage of t
and his running mates ruled the years of coaching. Jameswill fin
Wolverine flats, this invaluable, as none of th
One of these is George Hoey, a other defensive backs has thi
5.10", 170-pound cornerback, who qualification.
divides his attention between foot- The fourth member of the grou
ball and track when,.spring rolls Tom Curtis, is the only soph
around. Hoey is a 9.6 sprinter, more back in the starting lineu
and it is this fact that could make Curtis was a quarterback whe

rs
,t-
ty
he
Ile
i-
of
ill
k.
ar,
No
nd
he
lis
p,
O-
p.
en

the first-line substitute for Hart-

James as prepares his troops for

SPAR TANS SNUBBED BY POLLS:

Grayle Howlett
OFF BASE--
Centuries ago, sometime last spring, Clark Norton, our sports
editor wrestled the pre-season Associated Press baseball poll away
from some member of the editorial staff who insisted on picking
the Boston Red Sox to win the American League pennant.
If our illustrious leader hadn't been so quick, maybe this baseball
seer of the edit staff would have prepared us for the surprises of the
1967 baseball campaign:
Like White Sox manager Eddie Stanky informing the nation
that Vice-President Hubert Humphrey couldn't hit.
Like the dynastic Baltimore Orioles spending most of the season
in the lower echelons of the second division even though "one-eye"
Frank Robinson will defend his batting title successfully.
Like the St. Louis Cardinals, concensus pick for seventh spot,
taking away National League president Warran Giles favorite line,
"We've got ourselves another great race,"
Like the players of the so-called junior circuit playing in the
month of September for something else other than next year's salary.
Like a team, namely the Kansas City Athletics, taking their
grievances against their boss to the National Labor Relations
Board.
Like the Chicago Cubs adding more flavor to P.K. Wrigley's
gum and returning Leo Durocher to the ranks of the great man-
agers. "
Like the American League's best manager, Eddie Stanky, so
alienating the press that their is little hope he will be recognized
as such.
Like baseball's classic, the All-Star game, being billed as a
slugfest in an easy hitting park, turning into a marathon contest
which produced thirty strikeouts, not one rally, and a lot of hate
from the Nikita Khrushchev fans.
Like the Red Sox's coming up with the best defensive infield in
the majors with the likes of George Scott, Mike Andrews, Rico Petro-
Celli, and Joe Foy.
Like bad boy Roger Maris finally getting some cheers.
Like washed-up Mike McCormick of the Giants leading the
N.L. in wins and copping jthe "Comeback Player of the Year"
award.
In any case I would like to perform an unprecedented feat in
the annals of sports prognosticating: publishing my pre-season
predictions now. In the American League I picked the Twins, so
I'm still in the race. For the record I had the Tigers second and
the Orioles third. I can't even remember picking the Red Sox to
to finish anywhere.
In the National League I had the Atlanta Braves, the pride of
every carpetbager, bringing the pennant, to the South. I buried the
Cardinals in seventh with the stipulation that when it came time to
fire manager Red Schoendienst, Redbird general manager Stan Musial
could never give the heave to his ex-roommate. I picked the Cubs to
finish somewhere in the Pacific Coast League.
So I admit I was wrong. But instead of wasting a column predict-
ing who's going to win the American League race, I'm going to shy
away from being wrong again in print.
What I am going to do is check with the edit staff; Maybe
that guy's still'around.
DAILY OFFICIAL BULLETIN

a
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Stake Season on, Irish Sweep

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"Duffy will never forget that Ara played for a
tie and won - at thepolls."
By KATHY WEIR hates more than losing on the field
At Michigan State, football is losing at the ballot box when he
playerselearnithreevthings. doesn't lose on the field.
Note Dme s aiveandis ept But Notre Dame was voted num-
inafobl tdu.ber one and Michigan State num- ..,
N fotbDame shod . notbealiber two last year. And Notre Dame
andsoud D e skeptd ino a cae is rated number one and Michigan
and should be kept in a cage. State second best this fall.-
Notre Dame will not be alive and On October 28, after the Michi-
will not keep after October 28.
Snubbed in last year's final na- nd beota ghe a
tional polls and snubbed again inmeitlbfoeheOoSae
this year's pre-sesn polls, Mic game, Michigan State plays Notre
igan State's two-time defending Dame.
Big Ten champions still are look- What Daugherty says about the
ing for equity from that 10-10 tie. game is "When you take time off
Thgforequiyfrogmufyhatugh-10tein the middle of the season to play
Notre Dame, there is no way in the ...
world it can be beneficial for us." DUFFY DAUGHERTY
What Daugherty means is no
B i bmatter when Michigan State plays Even the legendary teams of
' B lbrd Notre Dame this season, there's Yost at Michigan, Stagg at Chi-
no way in the world it will be cago and Zuppke at Illinois didn't
beneficial for the Irish. win three in a row.
': :::"::: ':: '':He could lose every Big Ten And even though the Spartans
Student football coupon sales game, including the Michigan clas- don't have theartillery or rein-
end this Saturday at noon. Stu- sic, and still call it a great season forcements for a full-scale war,
dents wishing to exchange or if he bloodied the Irish. they do have enough for a fairly
buy coupons must do it by Sat- Of course, M i c h i g a n State decent police action.
urday at the Athletic Ticket Of- doesn't plan on losing many Big Bubba Smith, George Webster,
fice, Hoover and State. Ten games. Clint Jones, Gene Washington,
It hasn't lost any for over two Charlie Thornhill and Jerry West
There will be a varsity track years and Duffy soothes his bruis- -greats of the 1966 mob-are now
meeting tonight at 7:30 in the ed national ego with visions of an getting legal financial assistance
Athletic Administration Build- unprecedented third consecutive to murder and maim.
ing. title.
B t

I

In addition, he ran for four
touchdowns.
Lee and Apisa have already
proved themselves in conference
action and Cavender was the sen-
sation of the spring session.
None of them are serious All-
America candidates but few Big
Ten teams will have a stronger
all-round offense.
Scholar (3.75 gp.) Al Brenner
can play either tight or split end
and should be the mainstay in the
passing game.
Admittedly .. .
Daugherty, admittedly a little
careless in his praise for the
Green and White, concedes that
his attack "may be better than
last year's"
He figures it'll be good enough,
at least, for a trip to Pasadena -
one which the Spartans had to
pass up last year because of the
Big Ten rule against encores.
The offense will have to com-
pensate somewhat for the de-
fense.
Daugherty's Gilbralterian de-
fensive wall is not as big or as

I

V

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34,792, PAIRS,

SCOUTING
THE BIG TEN
dangerous. If opponents can't find
a way to go through it, they'll
probably find a way to go around
or over it.
Tackles Przybycki and Jordan
rptn~ n hirfin lin ~

AVAILABLE NOW - Issue No. 1
ANN ARBOR REVIEW
Literary Quarterly -- No. 1 includes:
New Novel Chapter(David Madden), Poetry (DaveEtter),
'Occult' Essay, Reviews (Edward Field and others.)
75c at Marshall's, Centicore, also Stofflet News (downtown)
Subscription - $2.75 for 4 issues:
Ann Arbor Review, 115 Allen Dr.
OPENINGS FOR (HILD CARE WORKERS
-hAWTHORNCENTER
Work-Experience Opportunity with Emotionally Dis-
turbed Children.
Hawthorn Center offers mature students a unique
opportunity to work directly with disturbed children
in a creative, well-supervised, in-patient treatment
setting-a particularly rewarding experience for po-
tential professional workers in Education, Psychology,
Social Work, Medicine and related Behavioral Sciences.
HOURS: 32 or 40 hours per week; flexible scheduling to include
weekends is possible.
AGE REQUIREMENTS: Minimum-20 years.
EDUCATION: Minimum-Two credit years completed and good
academic standing in third year,.
SALARY: With Bachelor's degree-$6200-$6500 per yr.
Without Bachelor's degree-$5600-$6350 per yr.

,
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4
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(+
1,
1

51.1... return on the interior line out
But Jimmy Raye, Bob Apisa, Webster and Bubba are gone.
Dwight Lee and Regis Cavender Jesse Phillips, a deadly tackler,
give the Spartans a quick, power- is expected to take over for Web-
ful ground game and Joe Przybyc- ster as roverback.
ki and Nick Jordan anchor a Phillips only has one problem.
smaller but solid defense. He goes on trial for forgery in
Quarterback Raye is a master October and may have to com-
of the pass-run option. mute from Jackson.
He threw fewer passes than Daugherty invited Phillips to
any other starting conference practice this fall despite his fight
quarterback last year but he gain- with the law. "I figured somebody
ed 1,110 yards in the air for the ought to give him a chance. I
second best mark in Spartan his- would have done the same thing
tory. for a third or fourth-stringer,"
said Duffy.
Bubba's sophomore brother, 270-
Intrend Beslb. Tody, was supposed to replace
pro football's number one draft
A Y choice. However, he hurt a re-
Aussie Yacht curring tendon injury in his foot
and could miss the entire season.
The American Intrepid, skipped Daugherty, only partially opti-
by Bus Mosbacher, soundly de- mistic, holes that Tody will re-
feated the Austrailian craft Dame cover in time for Notre Dame.
Pattie yesterday in the first race Of Course
of the best-of-seven between the Duffy, of course, does have more
12-meter yachts for the America's than slight regard for the Big Ten
Cup. -albeit grudgingly.
The heavily favored American A new football rule, initiated
yacht piled up a lead of 1 minute, and promoted by Michigan ath-
50 seconds on the first leg with a letic director H. O. (Fritz) Cris-
time of 1:15.45, as Mosbacher out- ler-pride of the Big Ten, gives
maneuvered Australian Jock 8tur- the punt returnee more time for
rock over the six-legged course of a runback this season.
243 nautical miles in Rhode Is- In retaliation, Daugherty is
land Sound. training two punters-right-footed
Mosbacher bolstered the margin Dick Berlinski and left-footed
to 2:11 on the second leg and the Jack Pitts.
made it 2:50 for three, 4:25 for When the ball is on the right
four, and 5:06 for five, side of the hashmark, Berlinksi
Intrepid, a yacht built to repel will kick for the right corner.
the challenge of the new Aus- When the ball is on the left
tralian contender, won by about side, Pitts will kick for the left
a mile. This was the 20th chal- corner.
lenge, and the second by Australia, Daugherty hasn't said what he
for the Cup the United States will do when the ball is in the
never has lost in 116 years. middle.

The Daily Official Bulletin is an during that period. The office will open
official publication of the Univer- as usual at 8 a.m. Monday morning,
sity of Michigan for which The Sept. 18.
Michigan Daily assumes no editor-
ial responsibilty. Notices should be
sent in TYPEWRITTEN form to
Room 3564 Administration Bldg. be-
fore 2 p.m. of the day preceding U.S. Navy and Marines-Will be in-
publication and by 2 p.m. Friday te iew g and opefresions and
for Saturday and Sunday. General tevengndonfrqusosad
Notices may be published amaxi- information Sept. 13, 14 & 15. No ap-
mum of two times on request; Day pointments necessary. 3200 SAB aid
Calendar items appear once only, see receptionist.
Student organization notices are not Registration Meeting for Bureau of
accepted for publication. For more Appointments, TeachingBand General
information call 764-9270. Division-Sept. 14, Aud. B, Angell Mali.
Meetings at 3 and 4 p.m. Information
on services and forms wil be avalable.
WEDNESDAY, SEPTEMBER 13 Recruiting begins Sept. 25, ,it is nec
_____I_ essary to register placement forms,
resume, with the Bureau before any
Da Calend SE interviewing, employers expect this in-
University Hospital Conference-An- formation.
nual American Thyroid Association Con- POSITION OPENINGS:
ference: Registration. Michigan Pnion, PSTO PNNS
10 am. to 5 p.sm. ,,Management Consultants, Connecticut
10a~. o5 ~m Engineering Leader, engine test
Statistics Seminar-Prof. H. Robbins equipment, suburban Boston area firm,
will speak on "Estimating the Total ME or Auto. E degree, 8 yrs. engine
Probability of the Unobserved Out- design and testing, knowi. test instru-
comes of an Experiment" in 3201 A.H., mentation devices and tech., age range
at 4 p.m. 30-45.
a__4____. Aluminum Co. of America, Detroit,
University of^Michigan's Graduate Mich.-Recent Bus. Ad. or Lib. Arts
School of Business Administration - To grad, less than 5 yrs. exper., adminis-
sponsor the Second Annual William K. trative type position in Detroit sales
McInally Memorial Lecture, presented office, Customer Service Representa-
by Dr. Richard Armour, 4 p.m., .Rack- tive, Customer contact, telephone and
ham Lecture Hall. correspondence.
___u__. _ Central Grain and Malting Co., Piqua,
Botany Seminar-Dr. Bin G. Kang Ohio-Grad 'to train in !malting, bkgd.
will speak on "Hormonal Control of biochem. or plant pathology.
Phytochrome-Mediated Opening Re- Alco Products, Inc., Subs. ofNWorth-
sponse in Bean Hypocotyl Hooks," 4:15 ington Corp., Schenectady, N.Y.s-
pm,1139 Natural Science Bldg. Diesel Engineers, BS/MS ME, design
p.m., tand dev. internal combustion engines
Bureau of Industrial Relations Sem- and rotation equip. Elect. Engineers,
inar-"Management of Managers No. BS/MS EE, evperience. circuits, meet
36": 146 Business Administration Bldg., sales order req. Estimating Engr., BS in
8:15 a.m. to 5 p.m. and 7 to 9 p.m. EE or ME, costing methods..
College of Engineering Lecture-Prof. For further information please call
Brice Carnahan, University of Mfchi- 764-7460, General Division, Bureau of
gay, "An Introduction to Digital Coin- Appointments, 3200 SAB.
puters and the MAD Language": Natural
Science Aud., 7:30 to 9:30 p.m.

I

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General Notices
Woodrow Wilson Fellows: Pick up sti-
pends at 1014 Rackham Bldg.
School of Nursing Students: Lists
will be available this morning in the
School of Nursing lobby for School ofr
Nursing students to sign up for a pre-r
classification time.-
Hill Aud.: Special Events Series ush-
ers sign up in 1053 Administration
Bldg., Monday-Friday, 8 a.m.-5 p.m.
Office of Student Services: In the
Graduate School will move to new
quarters on Thurs. and Fri., Sept. 141
and 15. Telephones will be cut off

CALL OR WRITE:

Director of Nursing
Hawthorn Center
Northville, Michigan
Telephone: Area Code 313-Fl 9-3000

ORGAN IZATION
NOTICES
USE OF THIS COLUMN FOR AN-
NOUNCEMENTS is available to officially
recognized and registered student orga-
nizations only. Forms are available in
Rm. loll SAB.
* * *
Engineering Council meeting, Sept.
13, 7:30 p.m., 3511 SAB.
U. of M. Rible Club invites you to
learn to shoot, every Wed., 7-9 p.m.,
ROTC Rifle Range.
* * *
University Lutheran Chapel, 1511
Washtenaw, holds get acquainted hour
with new students, 9 p.m., and devo-
tion-10 p.m., on Wed., Sept. 13.
WELCOME!!
OPEN
MON. thru SAT.
8:30 t, 5:30 P.M.
DASCOLA BARBERS
Near Michigan Theatre

AI

E n
A. Farah permanent press, frontier pocket continentals,
$8; in silk and wool sharkskin, 24.95. B. Side pocket
continentals in Levi's Sta-Prest hopsacks, $9; in mohair
and wool, 19.98. C. Ivy belt loop model in cavalry twills
and hopsacks, $8; in wool-mohair blends, 14.98. D. Levi's
in regular model, 4.98; Sta-Prest and stretch models, 6.50.
E. Dress Nuvo Levi's, classic fit in dress hopsack, 7.50.
F. New ivy model with frontier pockets, tapered leg,
heavy hopsacking, $8.
,TODD'S,

P

r

ART PINT
Available at a
A rt Print Lonan Gall erv

F

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