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December 05, 1968 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1968-12-05

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, December S, 1969

Ies l. heads Associated PresAl-Americans E

Kh A
' , 1
\'h a
.

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Southern Cali-
fornia's O.J. Simpson, the run-
away pacemaker in a season dom-
inated by brilliant ball-carriers,
heads the array of college football
stars named today to The Associ-
ated Press 1968 All America team.
Simpson, the Heisman Trophy
winner who lugged the ball more
times and gained more yards this
fall than anyone ever had in one
season, earned All-America hon-
ors for the second consecutive
year.
Versatile halfback Leroy Keyes
of Purdue, pass-catching marvel
Ron Sellers of Florida State, and
towering defensive end Ted Hend-
ricks of Miami, Fla., join the
Trojan flash as repeaters from
the 1967 All-American squad.
Chris Gilbert, Texas, explosive
tailback, moved up from last year's
second team to nail a running
back spot alongside Simpson and
Keyes. Terry Hanratty, who mas-
terminded Notre Dame's awesome
attack until he was grounded by
a November knee injury edged
Kansas ace Bob Douglass for the
quarterback post.
Michigan's Ron Johnson grab-
bed one of the second-team spots
as a halfback. His 347 yard, five
touchdown spree against Wiscon-
sin gave him the biggest single
game spree ever and boosted his

celled in both departments for
the Bulldogs.
Tom Curtis also grabbed an-
other second-team spot for the
Wolverines as he was made a de-
fensive back on that team.
Four other Wolverines were in-
cluded in the All-American picks
in the honorable mention cate-
oory. They included. defensive
tackle Tom Goss, defensive end
Phil Seymour, quarterback Dennis
Brown, and tight end Jim Man-
dich.
The AP All-America selectors
had no trouble filling one running
back berth. Simpson, a durable
207-pounder with 9.4 sprinter's
speed and uncanny instinct for
hitting the holes, is a landslide
choice after leading the unbeatgn
Trojans to their second straight
Pacific 8 Conference title.
O. J. rambled through and
*round opponents' stacked de-
fenses for 1,709 yards, an all time
NCAA record, while averaging 36
carries per game and bolting for
22 touchdowns.
Behind the Southern Cal comet,
however, there were more than
half a dozen magnificent backs
with credentials worthy of All-
America Stature.
Keyes, although hampered by
injuries, rambled for 1,003 rush-
ing yards, caught passes and threw
them, scored 15 touchdowns and
played some defense for the Boil-
ermakers. The 6-foot-3, 205-pound
speedster placed second in the
Heisman balloting.
Gilbert, a 180-pound wraith,

O. J. SIMPSON

season's rushing total above the
1000 yard mark.I
Tackle Bill Stanfill and safetys
Jake Scott,. ringleaders of Geor-
gia's mighty defense unit, were
solid first team choices. Penn
State 'and Tennessee also landed}
two standouts apiece on the 22
man squad, tight end Ted Kwal-
ick and linebacker Dennis Onkotz
representing the unbeaten Nittany
Lions; offensive guard Charles
Rosenfelder and linebacked Steve
Kiner.
Scott, Onkotz, Kiner and the
third linebacker, Mike Widger of
Virginia Tech, were the only un-
derclassmen selected.

-Dally-Jay Cassidy
Toni Curtis picks off another

-Daily-Andy Sacks

R. J. cuts through a hole

Ac
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Ashe, Graebner sidelined;
0 - ~ ) -

DAILY INTERVIEW:

Davis uup pr

CHICAGO (P) -- The United
States' two top Davis Cup players,
Arthur Ashe and Clark Graebner,
were sidelined by ailments Wed-
nesday, dimming bright prospects
for an American triumph over
Australia in the Cup finals Dec.
26-28.
Ashe and Graebner w e r e
scratched from a scheduled bene-
fit tourney at Northwestern Uni-
versity Wednesday night. Don
Dell, Davis Cup captain said he
might have to consider replace-
ments for the Cup challenge
round at Adelaide Australia.
Ashe, the world's top amateur,
has a painful right elbow which
hampered him since the U.S. team

ect h~fQ L~.urt Kwalick, a 6-foot-4, 230-pound was the workhorse in Texas' hard-
Its hUrL
str ongman regarded as the finest dr iving backfield. He became the:
college tight end in nearly a first back ever to roll up more
defeated India almost a month decade, mans one flank. Sellers, than 1,000 yards for three straight
ago to gain the Cup finals against a slender, 6-footer, game-breaker years finishing with 1,132 for a1
Australia. who caught 86 passes to lead the career total of 3,231-the third
Graebner has recurrence of a nation and set an all-time career highest in history.
pulled back muscle and, like Ashe, record for yards gained on re-
received treatment Tuesday from ceptions, holds down the other. 1 y. t

Dr. Ted Fox, team physician for
the Chicago Bears football team.
"Ashe and Graebner will leave
with the Cup squad for Australia
from Los Angeles tomorrow night,"
said a disconsolate Dell.
"I'm pessimistic about Graeb-
ner and optimistic about Ashe.
The problem is that time is against
their both getting ready for Cup
play. It is required that I name
our four-man Cup team on Dec.
16, 10 days before play begins."

Dave Foley of Ohio State, aa
255-pound blockbuster, and 235
pound Mike Montler of Colorado.
are the offensive tackles, Jarring
Jim Barnes of Arkansas is Rosen-j
felder's running mate, a guard,
and 242-pound John Diddion of

riayers vow
major league
contract strike

PARKING TICKET COP
This is the second interview of a famous personality to appear in
this column. While this personage is not involved in what most people
would consider a sport, he is most certain of its "sporting appeal." I
knew nothing of the "sport" until one bright morning I violated one
of its most sacred rules.
In order to futly understand the seriousness of the sacrilege, try
walking along East University on the way to a class. Choose a time
when there is an Ann Arbor Parking Violation Cop (hereafter re-
ferred to as PVC) on his little white motorized tricycle passing out
green and white slips where there are all those little red indicators on
the other side of the street.
Notice a pair of little red indicators on your side of the street.
Feel a twinge of sympathy for the poor souls who will shortly be
blessed with their very own green and white slips. Reach into a pocket,
extract two pennies, insert one each into the appropriate holes, and
watch the little red indicators become little black arrows. Feel happy
and continue down the street.
You will promptly be rewarded with an .interview similar to this
one.

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SAN FRANCISCO OR) - A
threatened strike by major league
O. J. Simpson of Southern baseball players brewed to poten-
California was named Player of tially dangerous proportions Wed-
the Year and Woody Hayes of nesday when the Players Associa-
Ohio State was chosen Coach of tion reaffirmed in a hotly-worded
the Year in the 35th annual statement that the majors' 600
Sporting News all-star collegiate players had been asked not to sign
football team announced yes- their 1969 contracts.
terday. The statement, read to the press
S........,i g .by Marvin Miller, executive di-
rector of the Players Association,
Oregon State. a second team pick charged 'that players had been
last year, is the No. 1 center. subjected to various pressures in
Joining Hendricks, Miami's 6- an attempt to get them to sign
foot-8, 222 pound Mad Stork and their contracts.
the 6-foot-5, 245-pound titan on The major issue in the dissent
the defensive line are end John between the players and the own-
Zook of Kansas, mammoth tackle ers centers around the players'
Joe Greene of North Texas State; demands for increased pension
and tenacious middle guard Ed benefits, based on a rise in base-
White of California. Greene is the ball's new television contract from}
heavyweight at 274 pounds. Zook $36 million to just under $50 mil-
goes 230 and White 245. lion.

PVC: Beep, beep.
DAILY: (silence),
PVC: Beeep, beeep.
DAILY: (silence)
PVC: Hey you.
DAILY: Yes?
PVC: What did you think you were doing?

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Al Worley, Washington's record-
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The statement said in part,
"Some of the clubs, but not all,
have engaged in a program of
pressuring playersin an attempt
to have them sign contracts.
Young players have been told to
sign now or play in the minor
leagues next year."
"Others, who are closer to com-
ing under the pension plan have
been told that they will never get
the necessary five years of service
unless they sign. Veterans have
been told that baseball has a long
memory and that if they refuse
to sign now, they should forget
about staying in baseball after
their playing careers have ended."

DAILY: Walking.
PVC: I mean back there.
DAILY: Where?
PCV: Back at those two cars.
DAILY: Putting money in the parking meters.
PVC: Do you own both of those cars?
DAILY: No, I don't own either.
PVC: So, what do you think you were doing?
DAILY: Well, I noticed that the meters were expired so I put
some money into them.
PVC: You can't do that.
DAILY: Why not? The people who own those cars are friends
of mine tunfortunately a lie), and I was just trying to help them.
PVC: You're not supposed to do anything like that.
DAILY: You mean I'm not allowed to put any roaney in other
people's parking meters?
PVC: Nope.
DAILY: I'm sorry, I didn't know.
PVC: Well, don't let me see you doing it again.
DAILY: Yes sir.
As a final note, it must be said that Mr. PVC was probably behind
on his ticket quota for the day. He pulled over on his tricycle and
ticketed the cars, little black arrows showing and all.

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More than 400 lithographs, etchings, woodcuts and
screenprints on show, including works by: PICASSO,
DURER, GOYA, CHAGALL, DAUMIER, GAUGUIN,
CASSAT, TOULOUSE-LAUTREC
Also MANUSCRIPTS AND MAPS

I

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