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September 14, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-09-14

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

PAGE EIGHT

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

TTTF..Rn A'V_ CF.PTW.MRT, U. 11 149

MILAM NEW QUARTERBACK:
MPegs Fitting Into Holesl Wildcats To Initiate Scramblin

1 UX!,*.f1i3.L, )3L.1 r VAJJLUL . , J
sgOfes

5

By CHUCK VETZNER
What do you say about a team
five days before the first game?
Down at Ferry Field, the grass
is freshly cut, an asphalt road has
a new yellow paint, and the Mich-
igan Wolverines are preparing for
battle alongside the baseball team
which is preparing for a winter,
layoff.
For the Wolverines, it's a little
too early to examine first foe
North Carolina, and a bit too late
to sit back and ponder season
prospects.
Everything is almost decided,
but not quite definite. All, the
Co dill Out;
Henderson
May Fill in
DETROIT (A - The Detroit
Lions announced yesterday that
split end Gail Cogdill has suffer-
ed a fractured right kneecap and
will be lost to the National Foot-
ball League team for five to six
weeks.
Lion Coach Harry Gilmer said
he would use either John Hen-
derson, a rookie from Michigan,
or Pat Studstill to replace him.
Cogdill was injured in the sec-
ond quarter of Sunday's exhibition
game against the Washington
Redskins...

pegs are fitting into the holes,
but they haven't been hammered
down yet.
There are actually only three
real questions left at this point.
1) Just how good is Michigan
anyway?
2) Who will start at quarter-
back?
3) Why is the team working out
with Spalding footballs?
Only the last of these matters
can be answered with any degree
of intelligence.
Wilson vs. Spalding
Michigan usually uses Wilson
footballs, both for games and prac-
tice. North Carolina, however,
goes for Spalding, and since the

Tar Heels are the home team,
what they say goes.
The coaches explain that the
skin thickness of the ball varies
between the two companies and
the thickness effects the passing
game.
No coach would comment on
the comparative qualities of the
two brands even though none are
on anybody's advisory staff.
Now on to point number two.
Track, X-Country
All freshman. and upperclass-
men interested in coming out
for cross country or track
should meet at Ferry Field at
4 p.m. today.
Who is going to throw the Spald-
ing footballs this Saturday?
As of now the answer could only
be determined with a coin. In
the words of head coach Lump
Elliott, "I have not decided yet."
Elliott can not be blamed for
his reluctance. Fighting for the
Major LeagueI
Standings
AMERICAN LEAGUE
W L Pct. GB
Minnesota 92 54 .630 -
Chicago 83 63 .568 9s
Baltimore 81 62 .566 9 j
Detroit80 64 .556 11
Cleveland 77 65 .542 13
New York 71 76 .483 21j
California 67 79 .459 25
Washington 64 81 .441 2724
Boston 56 90 .384 36
Kansas City 53 90 .371 371
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Cleveland at Baltimore (rain)
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Detroit at Baltimore (2, t-n)
Chicago at California (n)
Kansas City at Minnesota (n)
New York at Washington (n)
Cleveland at Boston (n)

job are Wallace Gabler III and By HOWARD KOHN
Richard E. Vidmer. Both perform- An option-roll-out style offense
ed admirably in last Saturday's will highlight the 1965 North-
scrimmage, and they are rated western football team as the

aeaa even.
Wants First Stringer
Elliott does say that no matter
who gets the starting role, both
should see considerable action.
ie does, however, hope to find a
definite first stringer by the time
conference games start. -
As for a comparison between
the two, Elliott rates Gabler as a
trifle better runner and Vidmer
as a slightly better passer.

Wildcats seekragmore respectable
finish in the ruged Big Ten con-
ference.
Northwestern, the only non-
state-supported league member, is
faced with a series of injuries and
disappointments which have long
plagued the Evanston crew. Last
year, the 'Cats compiled a 2-5
mark in the conference and may
have problems matching that rec-
ord this year.

be at end where 230-pound power- conling back at their halfback ,line is also expected to be another
house Cas Banaszek heads a trio positions. These two top an un-|headache of Agase as he tries to
of returning lettermen. Banaszek usually sizable and experieiced plan strategy around only two
set a school record for sophomores backfield. regular offensive linemen and
in 1964 by snagging 27 passes for Rector carried the ball for 332:four defensive returnees.
317 yards and has impressed yards at 4.4 yards ,a crack as a Jim Haugsness, a two-year vet-
Agase to the extent that the 'Cat junior last year, and Campbell eran, has switched from lineback-
mentor plans on using the huge netted 94 as a sophomore. er to guard, while offensive tackle
receiver on both offense and de- Assuming the fullback chores Jim Burns has moved to defense
fense. will be beefy Bob McKelvey, a jun- in a bit of solution-seeking ma-
At the other end spot will be ior who weighs in at 220 pounds. neuvering.
Mike Donaldson, who has just re- Working as his understudy will Anchoring the defensive line
covered from surgery on his knee. be one of the better Wildcat will be 230-pound Mike Benoir at
Dick Smith, also a regular last rookies, Al Korando. tackle. Reserves and incoming
season, is slated to assist in the No Depth sophomores will have to be relied
pass-catching duties. Lack of depth behind these four upon to fill the remaining gaps.
Experienced Backs backs could, though, prove a ser- Overall, the Wildcats will be
Providing the running charge ious drawback to the Northwest- fortunate to field one offensive
for Northwestern will be Ron ern victory hopes. and one defensive team of Big
Rector and Woody Campbell, both A deficiency in personnel on the Ten caliber.

4

Now as to how good the Wolver- Head coach Alex Agase, in his
ines appear to be the week before second year at the helm, hasf
the season. Getting Elliott to make switched to the scrambling of-f
a definitive statement in this area
is like trying to convince James Kurat i Club
Bond to devulge information to
SMERSH. An organizational meeting of
He considers the question marks the University of Michigan
to be center, a defensive end, and Karati Club will be held Thurs-
a defensive tackle spot. His con- day, Sept. 16, at 7:30 p.m. in
cern is due to inexperience rather the gymnasium of the Intra-
than inability. Sophomores Joe mural Bldg. All students inter-
Dayton, Rocky Rosema, and Paul ested are invited to attend.
Johnson hold the positions re-
spectively. fense after three years of a T-
Rowser vs. Bass formation, pro-type attack led by
John Rowser has been fighting record-breaking Tom Meyers. This
Mike Bass for the defensive right season, Dave D\Iilam, a six-foot,
halfback job, but Rowser dis- 185-pound senior, will be direct-
located his finger in yesterday's ing. the plays at quarterback.
workout. The seriousness of the

77

t' ''6)
:<r.A { }i " J .'J.
y { t

WALLY GABLER

* GIDSELECTIONS
I Here we go again, folks. The Daily challenges you to pick every
football game correctly or incorrectly, whichever way you may be
inclined. To the person who guesses the greatest number goes two
tickets to the Michigan Theatre, now showing "Shenandoah." Entry
blanks are available at The Michigan Daily, 420 Maynard St.
Acting Sports Editor Lloyd Graff defies any mortal to beat him
in predictions this year. Graff, who has finished last among his
colleagues' for three straight years of futility, vows that he's un-
beatable this year. He claims to have a system. He's picking the
Detroit Lions for the NFL championship and Catawba in the eighth
race.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

injury has not yet been deter-
mined.
All the other spots are pretty
certain, and although only 11
places are Che possession of re-
turning starters, all the other
positions will be manned by let-
termen.
This was achieved by a careful
switching of experienced person-
nel to new positions.1
Offensive guards Don Bailey
and Bill Keating are former de-
fensive linemen. Split end Jack
Clancy is an ex-halfback, and
linebacker Barry Dehlin has been
disguised as a defensive guard.

. Runs, Too
Milam, who has seen only lim-
ited action on the collegiate grid-
iron, completed 18 passes in 45
attempts playing behind Meyers.
However, the tough signal-caller
has shown ability as a fine brok-
en-field runner which is the main
reason for the change in offen-
sive patterns.
Also providing sufficient pro-
vocation for the move are a pair
of sophomorehquarterbacks who
are top runners as well as aerial-
ists. Denny Boothe and Rick Yen-
turi. Boothe took charge in the
spring scrimmage when Milam
suffered a shoulder injury and
could- be a pleasant surprise.
Top Returnee
Brightest spot in the lineup will

4

,
"
W 4 f'.
b+a, y
"
A

NATIONAL LEAGUE

San Francisco
Los Angeles
Cincinnati
Milwaukee
Pittsburgh
Philadelphia
St. Louis
Chicago
Houston
New York

W L
84 59
82 62
81 63
7 64
79 67
74 68
70 73
65 81
61 84
46 100,

Pct. GB
.587 -
.569 2Y.
.563 3Y2
.552 5
.541 6/>
.521 91
.490 14
.445 20/
.421 24
.315 39 f

SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
JIM LaSOVAGE

Saks Fifth Avenue extends best wishes for a most successful and
productive academic year to the students and faculty of the Uni-
versity of Michigan.
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1 MICHIGAN at North Carolina
(score) ,
2. Texas Christian at Nebraska
3. UCLA at Michigan State
4. Alabama at Georgia
5. Notre Dame at California
6. Oregon State at Illinois
7. Kansas State at Indiana
8. Washington State at Iowa
9. Minnesota at Southern Cal
10. Florida at Northwestern

11. Purdue at Miami (Ohio)
12. Colorado at Wisconsin
13 Syracuse at Navy
14. Air Force at Wyoming
15. Army at Tennessee
16. Auburn at Baylor
17. Buffalo at.Boston College
18. Arkansas vs.Oklahoma State
at Little Rock
19. Mankato at Stout State
20. Mars Hill at Catawba

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Pittsburgh 8, Cincinnati 4
Philadelphia 4, Milwaukee 3
San Francisco 5,\ Houston 1
Only games scheduled
TODAY'S GAMES
Los Angeles at Chicago
San Francisco at Houston (n)
St. Louis at Pittsburgh (n)
Milwaukee at Philadelphia (n)
Cincinnati at New York (n)
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