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November 19, 1965 - Image 10

Resource type:
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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-11-19

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PAGE TEN

THE MICHIGAN DAILY"

FRIDAY. NOVEMBER 19. 196

THE MICHIGAN DAILY FRIBAY %AVFMIWR. IQ 1O~

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IHiHE GENE'AL So70R4
A Few of the Players
Who Never Made it Big
Sometime during tomorrow's final football clash, the public
address announcer will read off the names of the 21 seniors appearing
for the last time in maize and blue grid togs.
Applause will sting out of thousands of cold hands for -each name.
Some will get more applause than others. A couple All-America candi-
dates, some two- and three-year lettermen, and a few names just
made familiar in this their senior year will draw the rowdier ovations.
Captain Tom Cecchini, for instance, and Bill Yearby and
Tom Mack will get their due recognition. Every true fan can
name you a number of personal accomplishments for each of
these stars-Big Bill making the All-America squad as a junior,
Cecchini being chosen Midwest Lineman of the Week for his
Spartan-thwarting performance a year ago, or Mack turning a
teammate loose for a 30-yard gain with a crushing block.
There are other letter winners who have won the admiration of
the fans for a brilliant play or a standout game for the Blue. Jeff
Hoyne, Charlie Kines, Craig Kirby, Chuck Ruzicka, Steve Smith, and
Dick Wells will all tromp across the Michigan Stadium turf for the
last time tomorrow. And they all made contributions for their alma
mater which will be remembered for years to come. Rose Bowl teams
have not been in super-abundance in Ann Arbor in the past few
years.
A pair who didf't make the grade as starters until this year will
also be recognized-Wally Gabler and Dennis Flanagan. Neither saw
any but limited actior in his first two years, but an injury gave
Flanagan his chance and with the quarterback slot vacated by All-
America Bob Timberlake, Gabler proved qualified as a replacement,
and in the past couple games has even been compared to his credit-
worthy predecessor.
But what happens when the rest of the names are read? Sure,
they'll get a token hand from the crowd, though not really because
the crowd is proud of them. They'll cheer from a sense of social
responsibility. Most of the names will have them wondering, "You
mean there's really a guy by that name on our team?"
Yes, there really is. These are the guys who might not log
even half an hour's playing time in their entire three years-but
they've always been ready, if not over-eager, to put out if the
chance ever came.
That's not to say that they haven't been putting out, for they
have .been for four years, as much as any other player on the squad.
Go down to a practice some day and watch them. Every day they're
out there bashing their brains and bruising their bodies to help
build a Big Ten team-a team they know they have little chance to
actually play on.
But have you ever heard of one of them complaining?
And it's not only practices during the season. They start training
before summer vacation ends. They also drill for several weeks in
the spring, before the snow is gone. They put in all the work an
All-Big Ten player puts in, realizing that the reward, if any, will be
small in terms of glory, but still they hope for just the one chance
to play.
Occasionally one will leave the ranks of the benchwarmers and
become a starter, or even a star. Just take a look at Gabler or Flan-
agan. They aren't third stringers because they lack talent-there is
just a lot more talent to overcome before the chance comes. So, for:
most of their college careers they sit on the bench and wait for
something like the Wisconsin game to be able to play a few minutes
for the team to which they have devoted so much of their time for
four years.
Nevertheless, these men of Michigan feel that it is worth it.
They will tell you about the great guys they got to know while
they were working out. And there are things like the coveted (but
not very) Toilet Bowl as tokens of a teams' appreciation. Some
of these players will even be able to tell their kids that they went
to the Rose Bowl in 1965-and maybe even played for a few
minutes.
Who are the rest of these unknowns? It seems so unpersonal
and trite just to list them. But with one more tackle, you could make
a starting lineup out of them.
At one end would be Ed Greene, who would also take on punting
duties. His counterpart would be Tom Parkhill, of the almost-glory
play against Wisconsin. Playing guard would be Perry Ancona and
Floyd Day (of Toilet Bowl fame), with the lone tackle spot filled by
Paul VanBlaricom. With Byron Tennant filling in at center, the line
would average 6'1", 213 pounds. Already the opponents are scared.
The halfback spots would be taken by Tom Brigstock (6'", 197
lbs.) and Norm Legacki (6'1", 188 lbs.), and Gary Schick (6'2", 215
lbs.), a man with some experience, could assume fullback duties.
Finally, Pete Hollis (6', 190 lbs.) would be the field general of this not
at all motley collection of gridders.
These are the men who have put out for Michigan's teams
for a good portion 'of their college lives, expecting no reward for
their services. Their names will be read off along with Yearby's
and Cecchini's and the rest. They too have worked for and de-
serve a strong ovation. I know they'll get one from me.

-JIM LaSO"GE
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