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April 09, 1969 - Image 16

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The Michigan Daily, 1969-04-09

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Page Eight

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, April 10, 1969

SCHOONER SCHOOL
FREDERICTON, N.B., CANADA
FACULTY: FRANCHISES AVAILABLE FOR 1970 SEASON
Encounter groups, communication skills, dramatic education, vis-
ually creative arts, mad music, sailing, watersports, sailing and more
sailing in an eight week free school setting to turn on the new
young, help them meet academic and personal hang-ups. Junior
School 12-16. Senior School 16-20 plus. Co-ed. Fees: Junior--
$1000, Senior-$1200. Limited openings. Apply early. Brochure:
Box 9769, Towson, Md. 21204. Phone: 301 661-3284 or 506 454-
3907 anytime.

GUILD HOUSE
802 Monroe
Fri., April 11-Noon Luncheon-25c
MME. LEE TH I AN H
from South Vietnam
"ON THE WAIR"
Fri. evening 6 P.M.-Guild Dinner
at cost)
For reservations call 662-5189
Subscribe To
THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Indiana's Win Young quits;I
Lady soccer buff KO's ref
By The Associated Press
0 LONG BEACH - Win Young of Phoenix, Ariz, is retiring from
diving competition after winning the AAU national indoor three meter
springboard title Tuesday night.
Young is a senior at Indiana University this year's NCAA champs.
The bronze medal winner at last October's Olympic games plans to
work as a physical education instructor after graduation.
LONDON.-An enraged housewife ran onto a soccer field,
brought down the referee with a flying tackle and started beating him
up in front of 26,000 cheering fans Tuesday night.
It took five burly policemen - helmets knocked over their ears -
to haul Mrs. Sheila West off the prostrate referee and lug her out of
the stadium.
"We want a riot, we want a riot," chanted the fans.
Mrs. West, 30, went into action as Welsh referee Tom Reynolds
blew the final whistle in a scoreless tie between West Ham United
and Stoke City.
"I was in a blind rage at the end of the match. All I wanted to
do was to give that diabolical ref a good punch on the nose.
"After I brought him down with my tackle, I hit him with every-
thing I had. I hit him with my bare fists and with my purse.
Her husband, Cyril took Sheila out for a celebration drink when
he heard about her adventures. "I'm proud of her," he said.
* SEATTLE - Wearing a quiet smile and trim mustache, Lucius
Allen signed a two-year contract yesterday to play basketball with the
Seattle Super-Sonics and said he believes his troubles over marijuana
"helped me become more of a man."
An arrest for possession of marijuana, along with scholastic prob-
lems, caused Allen to miss his senior year at'UCLA. Asked at a news

Footbal I
By CHRIS TERAS
Jerry Hanlon has a disease. It
is a common disease, and though
it usually persists until death, it
is usually not fatal in itself. Un-
fortunately, the disease is so far
incurable.
Hanlon, however, could care less
about finding a relief from his
affliction. In f a c t, he says, "I
wouldn't trade my position for any
other in the world."
Hanlon's malady is that he
craves football. He assists Michi-
gan head football coach Bo Sch-"
embechler by coaching the offen-o
sive tackles and tight ends, and
helps to co - ordinate offensive
plans.
A number of sources have com-
mented on the especially enthu-
siastic attitude of the new staff.
Hanlon is no exception. "In an
average day lately, I usually come
in about 8:00 in the morning and
stay until 11:00 at night. Of course
when the season starts we'll be a
little busier-I will come in about
seven..
Any number of duties take up
the coach's time, as work on the
practice field is only a small part
of the job. "I have to look at films
of our boys and the personnel of
the nnnin fptmr I ale o-

"If a coach keeps in mind that a boy must
be treated fairly, and that his education comes
first, I don't see any wtay players can be ex-
ploited."

ment, he replied, "We're really
strong at tight end with Jim Man-
dich and t h e n Mike Hankwitz
(both seniors). Tight end requires
an exceptional athlete, t o o, be-
cause he must be able to do some
tough blocking as well as catch
passes."

Hanlon should know because he
ers. Even after we've signed a boy, boys that whatever you tell them played as a lineman himself at
we keep in contact with him. to do, you're trying to help them." Miami under Ara Parseghian, who
"The way our recruiting system As examples of his own staff's is now ,at Notre Dame. From there
is organized," he continued, "is interest in their athlete's welfare, he went on to coach various high
that each assistant is given a area he cited training rules to "main- school teams before going to Day-
in which he is assigned players to tain health," and the mandatory ton University for a year. In 1965
look at. We get most of our play study periods, he joined Schembechler at Miami.
ers from the Midwest. The reason
forthi issimle ths i whre WHWTHER HE exploits them or Sch1embechler, of course, brought
for this is simple - this is where WHTEHEepotthmr most of his Miami staff to Michi-
the talent is. The Midwest is the not, Hanlon is highly enthusiasticainJauay Hanlon fe tht
most heavily recruited area in the, about the personnel he works with gahinJtanfiuary.alnyfeelse ta
country." on Ferry Field. "I'm very pleased this staff is "unusually close to
He feels t h a t another reason with the attitude of all the boys one another."
why the Wolverines' recruiting ef- here. They're all willing to work Maybe this is one more reason
forts are concentrated in the Mid- hard and do what I tell them. I for coach Jerry Hanlon's unre-

4

One coach's existence

west is that "Michigan has a great
reputation in this p a r t of the
country. It has b o t h academics'
and an excellent sports tradition.
"The academic reputation pro-
vides a definite edge. The -b i g,
dumb football player is not around
anymore. Boys are looking beyond
their football days now, when they
choose a school."

couldn't ask for anything more
from them."
When one of football's most fa-
natic, yet dedicated, promoters of
the g a m e was asked about his
best-looking prospects at the mo-

strained enthusiasm over Michi-
gan football, despite the long, ar-
duous ljours necessary. "When it
comes right down to it," he will
say with sincerity, "it's all worth-
while."

t

,- - - - - - - - - - - - -
conference if he thought he had b
"not at all."
O JOHANNESBURG - Austra
vorite, and Holland's Tom Okker3
South African open tennis champi
Laver trounced South Africa's
Okker had an easier time. He mo
Tony Roche had to drop out becau

CGRADUTING SENIOR
Announcements Will I
Be on Sale Today '
through April 18 at j
the Information Desk
L&S A Building /

.LLJ4" V% v.L. &"l ","LL ine opposing Teams. 1also organ-
een done an injustice, Allen replied ize practice plans, and then there
are things like maintaining alum HN N SEMD epcal
alia's Rod Laver, the top-seeded fa- ni contacts, too. There is always pleased about the linemen already
reached the final yesterday of the something to do," he added. committed to Michigan.I"If I
reaced he fnalyeserda ofthestarted "naming names, I'd prob-
onships. Both are professionals. AS MIGHT BE EXPECTED, re- ably leave an important one out,"
s Cliff Drysdale, 6-1, 1-6, 6-1, 6-2. cruiting is very time-consuming he said.
ved up by default when Australian "It's a year round thing. We're al- He acknowledged the ill effects
use of a torn shoulder muscle. ways on the lookout for good play- of big-time recruiting. "Tliere's a
lot of pressure, of course, and it
. ...m ..m .m ......................................m d efinitely hurts both the school
. : and the player. I think it's a nec-
IgI, essary evil, though, and I really
-- have no good ideas about ho w
. things should be changed. Things
Std nt O intto aren't all that bad."
oreignenHanlon also had some thoughts
on the oft-heard charges of play-
{{er exploitation by collegiate coach-
M fa ive ores. "If a coach keeps in mind that
Meet a foreign student next a. Give your aboy must be treated fairly, and
personal touch to his first experiences in the that the importance of his educa-
* ' tion means that it comes first, I
United States and the University of Mich- don't see any way players can be
* i exploited. You must convince your
igan.-
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_I MISSING: "A leader of

i~
There's no use trying, said Alice
=rOne can't believe in impossible things.,1~
II
The SWFJND1949PRR,
in a 1949 Packard
! By DAN BERMAN
and BILL DINNER
Perhaps if I tell you about last year, it will give you a fair idea
of what the SWFJND1949PRR is all about. Christian Goldstein and
I had decided that God was with us and so we purchased our two-
tone 1949 Packard station just for this event--the Southwest Fargo
to Jamestown, North Dakota, 1949 Packard Road Rally (of 1968).
There was a record smashing crowd on hand and the 23 deter-
mined entrants ranging in age from 17 to 43, with the average age of
the typical race driver, being 47 years old, were raring to go.
To appreciate the seriousness of the event one has to realize that
Southwest Fargo is a mean-town, those without a backbone are tossed
to the wind by this heartless city, and yet, the trials the noble citizens
must constantly endure has banded them together with a fare com-
munity spirit.
Despite their distrust of foreigners (Goldstein and I came f r 0 m
a suburb of Tea, S.D. to our present home in West Fargo), the beady-
eyed, wind blown townfolk displayed a cool admiration for those with
the guts to challenge the fury of Northwest Fargo.
At 11:00 a.m., Saturday morning; June 27, 1968, the Freddy Fargo
cartoon show ended and by 11:30 the starting pistol fired.
Within half and hour there were only three cars left in the run-
ning; all of the rest had been wiped out by the raging blizzard, two.
were buried f or over a week in a snowbank and four others nhad slid
off the icy road into the Grand Canyon.
Our team, of course, was not without "stouris," forty minutes
after the race had begun, Goldstein fainted at the wheel, victim to
the blazing sun and the glare off of the sand.
We nearly crashed, but came through this fearful moment with
the luck of the Irish (Goldstein was the son of an Irish gypsy) and
only suffered a dented front fender and fractured spine (Goldstein's)
when the car veered into a Pony-Express drop box.
As I hurriedly pushed Goldstein into the snow and slid over to
take the wheel, I witnessed an event lT will never forget. Car number 45
fishtailed on a patch of green slush anid slid off the side of the road,
its scream4iig dive not to be broken until it gracefully nosed its way
through the roof of a Coors beer factory 5,000 feet below me.
Car 54 meanwhile, had built up an awesome lead and bidding
adieu to Goldstein, I was off to the races (so to speak).
After three fun-packed days the race ended, I had caught up
to car 54, piloted by a weird creature named Beaver and by _calling
him dirty names caused him to have a nervous breakdown and sign
a statement that he forfeited the race to me.
Lest you think me heartless, I might note that Beaver also gained
seven years of free dancing rlessons in a tpecial contract deal included
in the forfeiture.
With Beaver dispensed of I rolled into Jamestown alone-the
victor. They told me later there was a wisp of a taut grin on my
face. I accepted the winners kiss from Greena Bog, Miss Jamestown
of 1947. And then I was headed for home .
The 1969, SWFJND1949PRR will be held tomorrow with a special
category for 1948 Edsel four-doors. I hope to see everyone who isn't,
ashamed to call himself an American out there on the track. I hope
win again-Greena's kind of cut. See you there.
'I -- - - - - - - -

I

the Surrealist movement
has .disappeared from the
group's old haunts on the
Rue Jacques - Callot. A
Surrealist friend informs
us that with hi mhave
vanished several account
books of the strange Lat-
in Quarter society for the
suppression of everything.
However, we learn that
M. Breton's exile is ren-
dered less harsh by the
company of a delectable
Surrealist blonde." For
information see Breton's
MANIFESTOES OF SUR-
REALISM, and Gersh-
man's SURREALIST REV-
OLUTION IN FRANCE.
University of Michigan
Press, at your local book-
store.

a,
I

. {

~~ W hat would a modern Day
David Copperfield do at a big University ?
Meet David Copperstein at-
Individual Ticket Sales
. NOW
On The Diag
APRIL 7-lI
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come catch the fancy collection of striped knit
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pencil stripes, double tracks and triple tracks-
all covering a crew-neck casual of pure cotton.
In navy, brown, green, grey, gold or white;
sizes S-M-L-XL, at $4

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