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November 08, 1968 - Image 11

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-11-08

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

Friday, November 8, ,] 968

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Eleven

Friday, November 8, 1968 THE MICHIGAN DAILY Page Eleven

Seymour tackles name fame

U.S. COACH COMPLAINS:
Olympic diving judges blasted

By PAT ATKINS
Phil Seymour does not care
much about who won the election,
maybe because things like that
tend to get obscured by the much
more resounding triumphs of the
Wolverine football team.
Although he, won't single out the
Michigan defense as the key to
the team's campaign success, Sey-
mour: is a member of a defensive
unit which has already intercep-
ted nine aerials. He is second on
the team in unassisted tackles,
racking up 44 in Michigan's sev-
en games and has made seven big

tackles involving losses or fum-
bles.
At 6'4", his 193 pounds have lots
of territory to hover. With his
lanky frame Seymour looks more
like a basketball star than a foot-
ball player. During the winter he
does play basketball in the Intra-
mural program.
From Berkley, a northwestern
suburb of Detroit, the starting de-,
fansive end is one-fifth of the
Seymour family football contin-
gent. "Two of my cousins play-
ed at Notre Dame, but they didn't
letter," he says. And then there
are his other two cousins, brothers
Paul, of the Wolverine frosh team,
and Jim, of Notre Dame.
SEYMOUR BLOCK
"We all lived within a couple
of blocks of each other in Berkley,
when 'we were growing up," Sey-
mour notes, "but we don't see
much of each other anymore." At
Salesian High in Detroit he play-
ed his first two years as a defen-
sive end under Coach Glenn
Donahue. Then during his senior
year, he moved between t i g h t
end and linebacking.
On the Michigan freshman
team, he was switched back to de-
fensive end. He's been there ever,
siice, totaling up 202 playing min-
utes last year for a letter.
daily
'Sports
NIGHT EDITOR:
PHIL BROWN

"Jim and I don't have a rival-
ry," he states. But then with an
amused smile he adds, "I get a
lot of that 'Jim- Seymour's cousin'
talk."
ECON MAJOR
An economics major, he has
courses in English, history and
business law. One of his class-
mates said of him, "Although
everybody's trying to talk to him,
he doesn't talk back. When he's
called on, he just says the an-
swer. And he doesn't seem to fool
around a lot with the guys."
After graduation, Seymour, a
Sigma Alpha Epsilon junior,
would like to enter the business
school at Michigan. "I'd wanted
to be a lawyer, but now I'm think-
ing of business law," he explains.
Normally non-commital, he slips
out of his 'reticence, when the talk
turns to football. "I still g e t
nervous before a game," he says,
"but not as much. I guess it's the
experience.
"It's really impressive to come
out into the stadium the f i r s t
time. Now, it doesn't look as big."
With 101,000 fans watching as in
the Michigan State game, impres-
sive somehow sounds inadequate.

"On the ground you hear the
crowd as a unit. But in the Mich-
igan State game they were es-
pecially noticeable when Mich-
igan was going for the s e c o n d
touchdown," Seymour comments.
OFF HOURS
In summer, the football off-sea-
son, Seymour works. Between
hours as a file clerk for F i s h e r
Body last summer, he went out to
the golf course. "When I joined
,he football team, I was surprised
to find out the number of guys
who golfed. It's a good condition-
er," he says.
Michigan's drive for the roses
will rest on the continued ability
of the defense "to put on a real'
good rush," as Seymour says. "The
quarterback hasn't been having
time to pick out his receivers." And
Michigan's drive for the roses will.
rest also on quiet defensive ends
like Phil Seymour.
"You try naturally to look only
at the game- coming up," he says,
"but you can't help thinking of
the final game."
And Phil Seymour, like the rest
of the Wolverine fans, is hoping
that Michigan doesn't peak before
the race comes down to the final
fatal day.

"s
k

PHOENIX, Ariz. () - Dick ming and diving school in Phoe-
Smith, coach of the U.S. Olympic nix.
diving team in this year's Mexico Smith, in an interview with a
City Games, accused Olympic of- Phoenix Gazette reporter, said the
ficials yesterday of a conspiracy jjudges in the competition, a Rus-
"to beat the United States divers sian. Czech, Englishman, Mexican
at any cost." and West German, met before the
He said the principle target of meet to discuss competitors.
"the Europeans and, to some ex- "There was a West German
tent, the Mexicans," was Keith judge who was giving Keith what
Russell, a 10-meter platform per- he deserved," said Smith, "and
former and gold medal winner in the others tried to get him off
that event in the 1967 Pan-Amer- the panel on the basis of bias."
Ican games. -

r
t

win the gold medal, won it( while
Win Young, an Indian Univer-
sity student, took second and Al-
baro Gaxiola of Mexico was third.
"Win dived well and really de-
served his medal," said Smith.
"But they weren't worried about
Win beating Debiasi. They were
worried about Keith."
Smith said it was a case of
prejudging the meet. Speaking of
the judges, he said:
"They discussed weaknesses,
styles, that . sort of thing. But
these people know diving w e 11
enough that they should h a v e
been able to simply grade the
dives."
Smith said that Young all but
offered Russell his medal after the
competition and that Gaxiola told
Russell he had deserved a medal.

"I sensed it as far back as the
pre-Olympics in 1967," said
Smith, who operates a swim-

BOB SHAW

Gymnastics team unveils
national title ambitions

By ANDY BARBAS

PHIL 'SEYMOUR

Berenson scores six goals,
ties NHL single-game mark

Billed as perhaps the outstand-
ing gymnastics team in the coun-
try, the Michigan squad opened
its 1969 season in an intrasquad
meet last night.
Led by the ever running an-
nouncing of Coach Newt (Show-
man) Loken, the team put on an
impressive performance before a
crowd of over 150 people.
Judging from their routines,
many persons were led to com-
ment that "the Big Ten title is
already wrapped up."
Even though Michigan will be
hampered by the elimination of
the trampoline as an event in na-
tional competition, it is expected
they will still sweep the confer-
ence.
Outside of one trampolinist and
vaulter, Wayne Miller who grad-
uated, last year's team will re-
turn intact. Unlike last year, when
the team's problem was depth,
Coach Loken is unable to decide
which gymnast to use where.
A huge number- of sophomores
provide a pool for Loken to dip in.
Coupled with an extremely strong
returning core, the gymnasts
should be stronger in every event,
The strongest events for the
Wolverines probably will be the
rings, the parallel bars, and
vaulting. These three events were
very solid last year and will be
further bolstered by the sopho-
mores. The floor exercise also!
looks very strong, with the addi-
PAUL CAMELET
MASTER TAILOR
for Men and Women
alterations and remodeler
specialzes in shortening ladies
coats, sacks, and skirts.
No longer with Camelet Bros.
in business for himself.
1103 S. University
above the drug store
663-4381

What's so special about
Beech~%Lwo^%odAgeing ?

tion of Rick McCurdy, a sopho-1
more, to the team of Sid Jensen,
Dave Jacobs, and George Hunt-
zicker.
The high bar, one of the Wol-
verines' problem areas last season,
should be much improved. The
gymnasts' nemisis, the side horse,
won't exactly be Michigan's
strongest event, but it should be
able to hold its own. If the sophs
in this event can live up to their
billing, it might be one of the
team's unexpected bonuses.

Smith, who at one time or
another coached six of the 11
divers on the team in their pre-t
Olympic days, said Russell was the
last diver and "had a chance atk
even a gold medal, if he got some
nines and eights.
"He knew he was not in the
favor of the judges," said Smith.
"He knew he had to come backc
from a sub par dive just before."l
The coach said Russell respond-
ed with a forward one-and-a-half
somersault and triple twist which
changed the catcalls he had been
getting from the fans to an ova-
tion.
Smith said the crowd, which
had been booing and whistling
during Russell's earlier dives,
turned its wrath on the judges
when they announced their 1o w
scores.
Klaus Debiasi of Italy, a diver
Smith said had been groomed to

NHL
Montreal 5, Pittsburgh 4
Detroit 5, Minnesota 2
St. Louis 8, Philadelphia 0
NBA
Chicago 120, Seattle 105

By The Associated Press
PHILADELPHIA - One-time,
Michigan star Red Berenson tied a
modern National Hockey League
record for most goals in' one game
with six last night as the St.
Louis Blues smashed the Philadel-
phia Flyers 8-0.
The original record was set by
Syd Howe of the Detroit R e d
Wings on Feb. 3, 1944, against
the New York Rangers.
Berenson scored once each in
Announce sale
of cae tickets
,4 Season basketball coupons for
nembers of the University staff
will go 'on 'sale at the Michigan
Ticket Department on Monday,
November 11, for 11 dollars each.
A staff member may purchase
one for self, spouse, and up to two
for dependent children between
Sthe ages' of 10 and, 18. An appli-
cation card will be filled in and
the tickets mailed in time for
the first game.
The staff member may be re-
quired to show the basketball cou-
pon at any game. These coupons
should be purchased prior to
November 20 inasmuch as the or-
ders will be processed for filling
and mailing - at that time. They
may still be purchased after this,
date, however.
Season parking tickets for th e
blacktop area may also. be pur-
chased for 15 dollars for the sea-
son. These will also be mailed.

the first and third periods, and
four times in the second to tie
the NHL record for most goals in
a period. That was set by Harvey
"Busher" Jackson of the Toronto
Maple Leafs Nov. 20, 1934 and
equaled by Max Bentley of the
Chicago Black Hawks Jan. 28,
1943.
Berenson, 28, a 6-foot-'185-
pound center also wiped out all
individual period and game re-
cords for the NHL's two-year-old
West Division With his spectac-
ular performance.
* * *
DETROIT - Alex Delvecchio
scored twice last night to lead
the surging Detroit Red Wings to
a 5-2 National Hockey League
victory over the Minnesota North
Stars.
The Wings spotted the North
Stars a fast lead by Danny Grant,
who turned in Claude 4.Rose's
pass at 1:32 of the )first period
and didn't get a shot themselves
until 51/2 minutes had elapsed.
But then Detroit got in gear
and now has won four and tied
one of its last six games.
The Wings accomplished most
of it with- Gordy Howe spending
nearly two periods on the bench.
Howe assisted on Delvecchio's first
goal, the go-ahead marker at
19:17 of the first period, for his
1,600th regular season point.
Then after one snift at the start
of the second period, he sat out
the remainder of the game. Howe
sustained a muscle spasm in his
back just after scoring his second
goal in Chicago Wednesday night.

We must be bragging too much about
Beechwood AgeingE
Because we're starting to get some'
flak about it. Like, "Beechwood,
Beechwood... big deal." And "If

we let Budweiser ferment a second
time. (Most brewers quit after one
fermentation. We don't.)
These beechwood strips offer extra

surfac

Beechwood Ageing is so hot,
why don't you tell every-
body what it is?"
So we will.
First, it isn't big wooden
casks that we age Budweiser
in.
But it is a layer of thin
wood strips from the beech
tree (what else?) laid down
in a dense lattice on the
bottom of our glass-lined
brewing tanks. This is where

4F

Bu-' ese.
LAGi R OVER~P4

e area for tiny yeast particles
to cling to, helping clarify
the beer. And since these
strips are also porous, they
help absorb beer's natural
"edge," giving Budweiser
its finished taste. Or in other
words, "a taste, a smooth.
ness and a drinkability you
will find in no other beer at
any price."
Ah yes, drinkability. That's
what's so special about
Beechwood Ageing.
But you know that

-Daily-Andy Sacks
JUNIOR DEFENSIVE END Phil Seymour (91) closes in on a Navy
runner in the third game of the season. Seymour is one of several
collegiate gridders to come from his family, but has developed
into a star in his own right while a close relative strives for similar
status in South Bend.

E

--,

r1

FRIDAY

12:00 noon

Michigan Union

(through doors along south side of basement cafeteria)
CAMPUS ISSUES LUNCHEON
This week CAMPUS POLICE-instead of police on campus-
a relevant choice?
A discussion of the Report of the University Police-Relations Committee led
by members of the committee Will Smith, E. 0. Knowles, perhaps Prof. George
West and Prof. Albert Reiss.
Next week: DRUGS ON CAMPUS: towards an expanded consciousness
If you have other issues you would like to discuss please contact one of the
sponsors listed below.
Bring your lunch; Buy your lunch; or just come talk
DISCUSSION FREE AND OPEN TO ANYONE
OFFICE OF'STUDENT ORGANIZATIONS, 1011 S.A.B.
OFFICE OF RELIGIOUS AFFAIRS

I

_ v
,.
.

ROCK, FOLK, JAZZ GROUPS! Enter the '69 Inter-
collegiate Music Festival, co-sponsored by the brewers of
Budweiser. Write: I.M.F., Box 1275, Leesburg, Fla.,32748.

i-
BudweiserA
IlNG OF BEERSe * ANHIEUSER-BUSCH, INC.,. ST. LOUIS " NEWARK " LOS ANGELES-" TAMPA + HOUSTON s COLUM40S

.S

I',~~~~ ~~~ :'.________ _______________

THE WALK
STORE-WIDE SALE
109 S. 4th
Ph. 769-0113
PRICES REDUCED 30%

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imported gifts, clothing

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TheF
FRI., Nov. 15 & 22
90 OP.M.

FEATURING
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