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October 19, 1965 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-10-19

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:t

PAGE EIGHT

TRE MICHIGAN DAILY

TUESDAY, OCTOBERw 19.16

PAGE EIGHT THE MICHIGAN DAILY

%.F%.IJLIW"A"AW 4.1, -LOUip

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*

Even Refs Display Specialization

By BILL LEVIS unique task. On the ideal play,
. only one official would be look-
Did you ever wonder what the ing at the ball. The four other
five characters in the striped shirts officials should be concerned with
actually do on the football field? action elsewhere on the gridiron.
Sure, they call penalties, but each Three Point Program
official also has a certain and dif- The art of officiating is broken
ferent duty to perform. down into three essential parts.
The man up the middle, the First, there is the knowledge of
umpire, is in charge of the middle the rules. This is assumed in the
of the defensive line. He also Big Ten since each official has
checks on infractions at the line gone through training by work.
of scrimmage, ineligibility on the ing in earlier years on small col-
offensive line and he has to make lege and high school games.
certain that there are at least Secondly, the position on the
seven men on the offensive line, field of the official is paramount.
When actual play begins, the The official has a job to perform
umpire is concerned with the ac- on every play, and if he is in the
tion up the middle. Runs to the right position, his calls will be
right and left and passes over hard to dispute. Only when the
his head are the duty of the back- ref is out of position, do coaches
field judge and the field judge. have reason to argue with a call.
- Backs the Backs Third, there is judgment. All
The second official, the referee, football officiating is judgment
is stationed in the backfield. He and it is the official's interpre-
watches the passer dnd the ac- tation of the rule which govern
tivities that occur on handoffs, the penalties in the games. Offi--
punts and fumbles in the back- cials are not out there to call
field. All infractions that happen fouls on every play. They are there
in that area are thus his concern, to keep the game under control.
The head linesman, unlike the Control Key Role
umpire and the referee, stations Control of a game is most im-
himself to the right of the line of ontroItoisargaledinmthem-i
scri ma e. He ofin c iates over a e otant. It is realized in te i g
scrimage Heoffiiats ovr aTen because of the fine relation-
triangular area including the po- si ewe h fiil i h
sition of the ball to the side line ship between the officials and the
angling 10 to 15-yards down field. players. According to Big Ten ref-
The head linesman also helps theerstreiaculyesto-
Teee onn pplas 'behin the ble in college ball than there is in
referee on pass plays behind the high school because the players
Along with the field judge, the realize that the officials have a
head linesman is considered a job to do. If the referees did not
wing official. His job is to posi-knw hateyerdoghy
tion himself along the out of would not be in the Big Ten.
bounds line so that he will not Also, the officials. do not be-
be outflanked by the players. come personally involved because
Judges the Left no referee can officiate 'a game
The other wing official, the in which his alma mater is play-
field judge, covers the full length ing. Officials are also prohibited
of the field to the left of the ball, to referee in their home town.
The field judge plays his posi- Most officials feel that free
tion as would a defensive back. substitution would be the best ad-
He then must officiate over pass- dition to the rules since it would.
es down field, runs to the left make the game easier to call. Of"
and the infractions that happen the many calls, off-sides is the
because of those actions. easiest to spot while the judg-
The fifth official is the back ment calls, such as pass inter-
Judge. He covers the remaining ference and intentional groundu.
area downfield. His job downfield ing, are the hardest.
Is like that of the field judge. Officiating is thus a combina-
He calls the touchdowns, pass in- tion of many things. If you think
fractions, pass receptions and most you could do any better, just try
of the downfield activity. it some Saturday before 101,001
Each official then has his own rabid fans.

Dodgers' Koufax, Wills Top
AP All-Star Baseball Nine
NEW YORK (P--Eight Nation- catcher Joe Torre of Milwaukee
al Leaguers, including World Se- and second baseman Pete Rose of
ries stars Sandy Koufax and Cincinnati. The voting was based
Maury Wills of the champion Los on regular season performances.
Angeles Dodgers, were named yes- Mays collected the second high-
terday to the 10-man Major est number of votes, 320. He was
League All-Star team for 1965 in followed by Rose with 257, Oliva
the annual Associated Press poll. 230, Robinson 190 and Torre, 17.3.
Koufax was a near-unanimous Marichal won in a close vote,
choice for left-handed pitcher, col- getting 88 to 79 for Jim Grant of
lecting all except one of the 331 Minnesota and 77 for Don Drys-
votes cast by sports writers and dale of the Dodgers.
sportscasters. Whitey Ford of the Named to the second All-StarE
New York Yankees was named team in addition to pitchersGrant
on the one ballot. and Ford and shortstop Versalles
Wills had 166 votes as the out- were Pirate outfielder Roberto
standing shortstop, only. 11 more Clemente, first baseman Ernie
than Minnesota's Zoilo Vei'salles. Banks and outfielder Billy Wil-
Outfielder Tony Oliva of the liams of the Chicago Cubs, third
pennant-winning Twins and third baseman Deron Johnson of Cin-
baseman Brooks Robinson of Bal- cinnati, outfielderi'Carl Yastrzem-
timore were the only American ski of Boston, second baseman'
League players to make the team. Bobby Richardson of the Yankees
The others were outfielder Wil- and catcher Earl Battey, Minne-
'lie Mays, first baseman Willie sota.
McCovey and right-handed pitch- Six American League players
er Juan Marichal of San Fran- and fou National Leaguers were
cisco, outfielder Hank Aaron and selected for the second team.
if she doesn't give it to you .. -
get it yourself!
-M Af>
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Deodorant Stick, $1.75
Buddha Cologne Gift Package, 12 oz., $8.50
Spray Cologne, $3.50 -
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After Shave, 4 oz., $2.50 SWANK, NEW YORK - SLEDISTRIBUTOR

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Our representative will be on your campus
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MICHIGAN VDAILY

I

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-Daily-Richard Cooper
THE HEAD linesman and field judge carefully measure for first
down yardage.

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Get your pencils and scorecards ready, fans. Here we go with
another round of Grid Selections, the game even the Syndicate
can't put out of business.
Last week's winner was Edward Hohman of 526 Packard who
turned in a gaudy performance which included a correct prediction
of Lorton's 22-18 victory over Gallaudet. The Daily, incidently, is
one of the very few Midwestern papers to carry the score of this
important contest.
Special mention also goes to Blackie Sneakers who predicted
85 games correctly last week. Unfortunately, he violated the rules
by, entering 37 times, making him ineligible for two tickets to the
Michigan Theatre now showing "Ship of Fools."
THIS WEEK'S GAMES

1. MICHIGAN at Minnesota
(pick score)
2. Ohio State at Wisconsin
3. Michigan State at Purdue
4. Duke at Illinois
5. Washington St. at Indiana
6. Iowa at Northwestern
7. Florida St. at Alabama
8. Utah St. at Colorado St.
9. Miami (Fla.) at Pittsburgh
10. Navy at Georgia Tech

11. Southern Cal at Notre Dame
12. Washington vs. Oregon at
Portland
13. Vanderbilt at Mississippi
14. Army at Stanford
15. Massachusetts at Boston U.
16. Texas Christian at Clemson
17. West Virginia at Penn State
18. Houston at Tennessee
19. Colgate at Brown
20. Carson-Newman at
Appalachian St.

I

-
1. Talking to yourself?
Rehearsing a speech.
I'm running for
President of the
Student Council.
St
3. What's your platform?
Do I need ones
5. Already been used.
"Tippecanoe and

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2. Angela's idea?
She says it will help
me develop a sense
of responsibility.
4. You have to give people a
reason for voting for you.
IHlow about "A chicken
in every pot"?
(i
6. Look, if you want to show
Angela you're responsible,
why not sign up for Living

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_I

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