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March 19, 1969 - Image 7

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-03-19

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


Wednesday, March 1 9., 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

-ace Sever.

Bo ' plans defensive emphasis in drills

CADETS BY 14:
Army upsets South Carolina

1If

By, CHRIS TERAS
The 1969 Michigan football
team is on the way. The Number
One Sport will soon begin work
towards its 91st season.
Bo Schembechler, the man who
replaced Bump Elliott, announc-
ed that. spring drills will begin
April lst and last through the
19th. After :exams, the sessions
will be from April 28 to May 6.
Schembechler explained, " W e
are having the split practice be-
cause we're so far north andi be-
caiuse- we have no indoor facili-
ties now that Yost has been re-
suiaced. Big Ten rules won't al-
low us to wait and hold the whole
thing after school is out."
He continued, "NCAA rules al-
low 20 practice days within a 36-
day period, excluding Sundays. We
hope to get in at least 14 of those
days before the break."t
Speaking about his own job, the
coach said, "There hasn't b e e n
much time to get ready' for prac-
tice because scholarship tenders
went out on March 15, but the
boys have been involved in condi-
tioning all winter. We don't have
time to get them in shape during
the spring.
"Injuries are disaster in t h e
spring because the purpose of this
work is to look at next year's
prospects. We're not going to have
any big, heavy scrimmages until
we know what, we're doing."
Schembechler feels that t h e
cgaching change won't hurt t h e
football program too .badly. "We
have a nucleus of good freshmen
and our recruiting is going well.
It all depends on getting a few
key Individuals. In fact, I think
that Michigan has a better chance
at some. of the Ohio boys that it
did before."
Wolverine fans are well aware
of the wealth of talent produced
in Ohio prep schools.

As for the players he can al-
ready count on, the former Woody
Hayes aide commented, "We like
to play defense. We'll sacrifice of-
fense for defense."
He is most impressed with his
defensive secondary. "I feel this
is really important. We have some
good backs returning like T o m
Curtis, Brian Healy, and M a r k
Werner, but we may use one or
two upcoming freshmen, too."
On the defensive line, he de-
scribed Henry Hill as "excellent."
He is also high on Phil Seymour,
but mentioned Dan Parks, Ed
Moore, and Dana Coin, a fresh-
man last season. He is most wor-
ried about his linebacking.
Offense is also going to be
somewhat of a problem with the
loss of Ron Johnson. "We're los-
ing 1400 yards and 5.5 yards per
carry. Anytime a back averages
over 4.0, he's doing great," Schem-
bechleF noted.
The hardest spot to fill will of
course be at tailback where
Johnson starred. Schembechler
said, "Michigan could afford to
build their offense around John-
son because he was so durable. Be-
cause of him, they were able to
go with a wide flanker and the
two running backs in an "I" form-
ation. I'd like to bring that flank-,
er into a wing position so that he
could carry the ball as well as
catch passes."
Continuing to discuss his offen-
sive plans, he.said, "We're going to
have to be more versatile t h i s
season without Johnson. We won't
be running the "I" exclusively.
He seemed t think .the most
promising runner, to replace
Johnson might be Garvie Craw.
"I want to get a good look at
Craw because he never ran the
ball last season."
Other backfield names he cit-

By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - Army's rugged
band of perfectionists took con-
trol in the first half on the shoot-
ing of Dick Simmons and Jim Ox-
ley and stunned favored South
Carolina 59-45 last night in the
quarter-finals of the National In-
vitation Basketball Tournament.
With Simmons hitting 12 of his
14 points and Oxley 11 of his 16,
the Cadets took an 11-4 early
margin and led 31-23 at halftime,
shooting 56.5 per cent from the:
field.
South Carolina, 21-7, managed
only 33.2 per cent, with ace John'
Roche only 2-for-9, as smaller
Army's top defense in the countryt
and meticulous ball control set the ;
pattern of play. The Gamecocks1
never recovered.
The spread went as high as 18
points late in the final half and
Army, 18-8, easily walked off with
its eighth straight victory and
gained the semis for the fourth
time in six NIT appearances.
Roche, a 24-points-a-game scor-
er entering the tournament, fin-
ished with 16, hitting only six of
20 from the field. The Game-
cocks shot 35.3 per cent overall.
Billy Walsh, South Carolina'sI
other backcourt starter, didn't
play. He received nine stitches on
Monday when his leg was cut in
a freak accident.
* *."
BC tops Louisville
NEW YORK - Hard-pressed
Boston College, led by Terry Dris-
coil, held off Louisville 88-83 last
night in an action-packed Na-
tional Invitation Basketball Tour-i
nament quarter-final marred by a
fist fight.
Although Boston College led
most of the way as the teams
traded breaks and fast baskets, it
wasn't until substitute Ray La-
Gace hit a basket that the Eagles
went ahead to stay, 60-58.
Louisville, never quitting, kept

daily

Driscoll, 6-foot-7 pivot man,
finished with 29 points, 18 of
them in the first half when the
Eagles moved ahead 44-42. He
also had 22 rebounds.

It was early in the final ses-
sS sion of the foul-ridden contest
that Louisville's Ed Linis and BC's
Vin Costello got into a shoving
NIGHT EDITOR: match under the basket and be-
gan throwing punches. Both
PAT ATKINS benches rushed on to the floor
and several players fell into the
crowd during the melee.
right on the heels of the Eagles
until Driscoll scored for an 83-77 Jerry King, who had 27 points,
spread with 58 seconds remaining. and Butch Beard, who scored 12
of his 17 in the final half, kept
Then Jim O'Brien dropped a the Cardinals in the contest after
decisive free throw with less than the Eagles had gone ahead to
20 seconds to go for an 84-79 lead stay. .But they weren't enough to
that wrapped up BC's 18th prevent Louisville's sixth loss in
straight victory. 27 games.
Three Bruins head all-stars;
new pro footal ine imposed
By The Associated Press
" CHICAGO - Record-breaking center Phil Esposito and
defenseman Bobby Orr and Ted Green of the Boston Bruins today
were named to Pro Sports Weekly's first annual National Hockey
League All-Star team.
Rounding out its first team, the national sports publication had
Bobby Hull of Chicago at left wing, Gordie Howe of Detroit at right
wing and Glenn Hall of St. Louis at goal.
* * * *
4 PALM SPRINGS, Calif. - Professional football established a
price Monday on footballs thrown into the end zone by exuberant
players.
It will cost the player $100.
The footballs cost about $39. It will be up to the individual clubs
to assess such a fine.
0 SOUTH BEND - Johnny Dee, Notre Dame basketball coach,
said yesterday that he will quit the job after two more seasons.
Dee's contract expires at the end of the 1970-71 seasons. He said
he would not seek an extension at that time.
"My decision is irrevocable," he said. "In fairness to myself, my
family and Notre Dame, I feel I should move on then. This is as far
as I want to go in coaching."

-Daily-Eric Pergeaux
ALL-AMERICAN Ron Johnson bucks the line in last season's Michigan State game. New football
coach Bo Schembechler's biggest problem in the upcoming season will be finding a replacement
for Johnson. Because the Michigan offense was built around Johnson and because Johnson will be
impossible to replace, Schembechler plans to emphasize defense.

ed are Lance Schefler, running
back, John Gabler, wingback, and
Paul Staroba, wing or split end.
The coach would not name a
definite starting quarterback, but
he did admit that Don Moorhead
is the leading candidate. As is the
case for all his gridders, Schem-
bechler has much studying of per-
formances to do before construct-
ing a starting lineup.
He wound up his discussion of
offensive expectations by talking

about his line. He called Jim Man-
dich his best end because "he's
tough." He said the tackle slot
looks good with Dan Dierdorf
showing the most promise, but he
liked the experience at guard and
thought that "Jack Harprig would
get first shot." Center, a position
requiring both quickness a n d
strength,.will be the line's weakest
spot. He does, however, plan to
"try Tim Killian because he's such
a competitior."

Pro raisdsinjure diamond hopes

By TOMSGARDNER
What a way to start. the sea-
d son.
First your leading hitter signs a
professional contract. Then the
nucleus of your mound staff, three
pitchers, also go pro.
Committee
X'U lY 1111C
IM faclities
(Continued from Page 1)
ed by most students. Grambeau
noted that 11,000 students liv e
within ten minutes walk of the
Central Campus site.
That site is definite, but there
is still some doubt about the North
Campus site. It was originally in-
tended to be the site of the Resi-
dential College, which has since
decided to remain permanently
in East Quad. However, there is
the possibility of a college similar
to the Residential College being
constructed there in the future.
The new structures will each be
Stwenty, percent larger than the
present IM Bldg. They will in-
clude facilities for archery and
fencing, bowling, golf, gymnas-
tics. handball, and squash.
The North Campus building will
have an indoor pool while the
Central Campus site will have an
outdoor pool. Both buildings will
also have ample locker rooms as
well as lounges and meeting
rooms.
Members of the committee
seemed enthusiastic and indicated
they hope that the problem of stu-
dent fees can be quickly settled.
SCORES
NIT Quarterfinals
Army 59, South Carolina 45
Boston College 88, Louisville 83
Ni3A
Baltimore 130, Seattle 120
Exhibition. Baseball
New York (N) 3, Los Angeles 0
Washington 5, Montreal 0
Philadelphia 6, Detroit 2
Pittsburg vs. Kansas City, rain
St. Louis 9, Baltimore 5
Chicago (N) 8, Seattle 5
San Diego 9, California 3
Cleveland 10, Oakland 8
IEP.iifRM .
fl Y ' mdL

And now the Wolverine baseball
team has been ranked thirteenth
in the nation by the AP. The poll-
sters sense of timing is amazing.
The loss of outfielder Elliott
Maddox, who signed a professional
contract with the Detroit Tigers;
and pitchers Dave Renkiewicz,
Jack Hurley, and Steve Evans, can
be only ill luck for the Wolver-
ines.
Maddox was the team's leading
hitter at a .393. mark. His .467
league average led the Big Ten
batsmen. Renkiewicz, Hurley, and
Evans were to form tie core of the
mound staff. Their ineligibility
has placed the burden of victory
on a young and very untried
pitching crew.
Coach Moby Benedict, in. his
seventh season as baseball coach,
is plagued by the same problems
he faced last year.-
The Wolverines began last sea-
son with a stable infield, a solid
catching corps, and a pitching
staff and outfield which lacked
depth. This year the infield is
stronger, the catching is in cap-
able hands, but once again t h e
pitching and the outfield are
question marks.
Themoundsmen are young and
strong, but inexperienced. Senior
Bill Krug has made very few var-
sity appearances. Junior left
hander Gerry Christman appeared
six times last season -and record-

ed a 2-1 record, thus grabbing the
distinction of the m'ost varsity
work.
It is on the untried pitchers-
Dan Fife, Jim Burton, Tom Fles-1
zar and John Ritter-that the
Wolverine hopes rest. Fife, a
standout on the basketball team,
has had little time to prepare for
the baseball season's beginning.
The other question mark, the
outfield, is thin. Rich Orr, wh o
Saw action at second base last
year, is returning to full duty in
the outfield. John Kraft a n d
John Arvai are also senior letter-
men who will see a lot of action.
Sophomore Mike Bowen is pre-
senting a strong bid for the cen-
terfield slot.
Michigan's infield is t i g h t.
Third baseman, Glenn Redmon,
anchors the veteran quartet. Jim
Hosler, leading hitter of the re-
turnees at .324, was outstanding
at first base. He .'handled 253
chances and committed only three
errors.
Chuck Schmidt at shortstop and
Bud Forsythe at second combin-
ed on 14 doubles plays last season,*
but each had off years at the
plate.
Captain Pete Titone, one-time
standout at Cochise Junior Col-
lege in Douglas, Arizona, f ill s
the void at catcher left by the
graduation of last year's captain,
Doug Nelson. Sophomore Tom

Lunstedt, the freshman squad's
leading hitter last spring, is a
capable back-up man.
Two other sophomores, who will
be counted on highly by coach
Benedict are Mike Rafferty, a
basketball teammate of Fife's,
and Mark Carrow. Rafferty, a
shortstop, and Carrow, a third
sacker, will have a difficult time
breaking into the veteran infield.
Rafferty has been working in the
outfield, while Carrow has been
trying his hand at second.
Benedict named Minnesota and
Michigan State as the title con-
tenders. "We're a good fielding
team, and I know we're going to
improve our hitting. We have a
fine crop of sophomores, especially
among the pitchers," he said.
Maybe thirteenth will even turn
out to be, lucky.

Schembechler went on to dis-
cuss his ideas about the neces-
sarily strict life of a college foot-
ball player. "When a boy comes
to Michigan, he's a different guy.
He has to have restrictions. I feel
that he's here first to get an edu-
cation, second to play football,
and whatever's third had better
not interfere with the first two."
As for specific training policies,
he said, "I'd like all sophomores
and freshmen to live in University
Housing. When they come to
school, all the boys want to be-
long to a group, but there can't
be any more important group to
the player than the football team.
"I'm not against boys living in
fraternities, but they ought to
wait until their junior year. I just
can't see athletes living in apart-
ments because I want everyone to
have threesquare meals every day.
You just aren't going to get that
in an apartment."
Schembechler concluded by as-
sessing the team's chances f o r
matching last year's record. "The
toughest job I have is trying to
figure out how we'll measure up
agaisnt our opponents. Next sea-
son we have a real hard sched-
ule, Northwestern, Indiana, Navy,
California, and Duke are replac-
ed by Iowa, Purdue, Vanderbilt,
Washington and Missouri. Mis-
souri will definitely be one of the
top five teams in the country."
As for the Big Ten all he would
say was, "Let's let Ohio and Mich-
igan fight it out."

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:

THE UNIVERSITY OF MICHIGAN
SCHOOL OF MUSIC AND DEPARTMENT OF ART
Are Pleased To Announce
THESERTMRIG
an opera by Cimarosa, sung in English)
March 20, 21, 22-8:00 P.M.
Lydia Mendelssohn Theatre
All Tickets $3.00

*

BOX OFFICE OPEN 12:30-5:00 P.M.
12:30-8:00 P.M.

March 17-19
March 20-22

GOOD SEATS STILL AVAILABLE-

1,

p

PHI ETA SIGMA

I

ATTENTION
Political Science Students:
Meeting to Expia in New
Concentration Requirements
(i.e. abolishment core course requirement)
New Courses and Distribution
Course Info Booklet

presents
MARVIN FELNEIM
Professor of English, University of Michigan
"ON CURRENT FILMS"
Wednesday, March 19-Today 7 P.M.
Auditorium A Angell Hall

i
it

MOADON.
Informal Public Discussion About
ISRAL
this week's topic:
THE END of the JEWISH PEOPLE?
TONIGHT, 8:30 P.M., Lobby of Hillel Bldg., 1429 Hill

V

I

1400 Chem. Bldg.
4:00 P.M.
THURSDAY, MARCH 20

What's so specia1 about
Beeehwood Ageing?

CATERING COMPANY
Well established, offers excellent food service to
Fraternity and Sorority houses, on a full or part-time
basis.
For Information Call
665-4967 or Eves. 663-5895

U

i

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

let Budweiser ferment .a second time.
(Most brewers quit after one fermen-
tation. We don't.)
These beechwood strips -offer extra
surface area for tiny yeast particles
to cling to, helping clarify
the beer. And since these

Jill -

GENERATION
Presents The
EAST BOUND MOUND
IN A ROCK CONCERT

,,..
;:.., r :
riC
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::
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:j 2
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: ? t
t:

we hope to sell you
marimekko® dresses
textiles (printex), toysx
accessories, furniture
and other good things

Beechwood Ageing isso 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
annleJ ninlnnn a~zhal laczavI n ,a.

'Budweis ef
t AGER B8EER~
-;"EWED AND CANN4ED BY
T ". o C

1'ef -19 is -

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

I

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