THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TUESDAY, NOVEMBER 23,'1965 '
PAGE SIX TIlE MICHIGAN DAILY TUESDAY. NOVEMBER 23, 1965
Huber Wins 'A' Championship Fmsh Me tVars in Ga
By RICK STERN iOn'a
Quarterback Dick Swaney pass- complete
ed for two touchdowns and ran back Jm
for a third, leading- Huber House defendei
to a 22-0 Residence Hall "A" zone. Ti;
championship victory over Adams Swane
of West Quad last night. the gam
Dominating the game from both quarter,
sides of the line of scrimmage, touchdou
Huber struck for touchdowns in fine bloc
each of the first three quarters.
fourth-and-20 play late viously averaging three touch-
second quarter, Swaney downs per game.
d a screen pass to half- Fun! Fun! Fun!
n Stachowski, who eluded Halftime festivities were unus-
's and raced into the end ually colorful, featuring the "Hu-
ie halftime lead was 16-0. berettes" in their first perform-
'y's only running play of ance of the season. John "Twin-
ie, midway in the third kletoes" Kemmer and Nicholas
was also good for a "the Czar" Batch sparked the en-
wn, with the help of a tertainment, Batch with the aid of
:k at the five yard line, a six foot long Swiss Horn.
Blocks of Granite "Smiling Steve" Gall, the ref-'
Launch Huber defense, led eree who spent most of his time
ain Dunc Hughes and de- chasing two lovesick dogs off the,
nds Jack Lewis and Steve field, was also hailed for a fine
With one minute remaining in*
the first quarter, Swaney hit end
John Kingscott with an arching
35-yarder and then passed for
two extra points and an 8-0 lead.
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By HOWARD KOHNf
When the freshmen and varsity
square off tonight in Michigan's1
annual preseason basketball scrim-
mage, two former high school
mates will line up on opposingt
teams-Cazzie Russell and Ken
These two men, with the sameE
educational background and the
same basketball training, are per-
haps as like and as unlike as thel
old Mutt and Jeff caricatures.,
Russell, the senior, and Maxey,
the freshman, attended Carver
High School on the south side of!
Chicago. Both learned their hard-
court skills under the tutelage ofj
Gymnasts To Perform
Another group of Big Ten
champions will be on hand to-
night at Yost Field House ast
the 1965-66 gymnastics teamf
ference in size and style of play- as one of the top collegiate pros- I've had to get a good look at him tions. and with the graduation of
ing. pects. in action," explained Jorgenson. all but three of the "active" var-
At 6'5" and 220 pounds, Russell "Besides being a .good shot, he Sullivan, a 6'4" forward in high sity men next spring, there will
has the strength and fortitude to works the ball around well enough school, has been tabbed as the be many holes in the front line to
control the ball on the court. Wary to play guard," enthused his best player to come out of Wiscon- be filled.
opponents give the big man time coach. sin in a decade.
to either shoot or pass. Stewart will have, his thigh His transfer to guard has ousted Pitted against the young frosh
heavily taped tonight after brusing Mike Maundrell from a first- upstarts tonight will be the de-
His freshman counterpart, how- hily pedtonigt er b s ike Maundrell first- fending Big Ten champions-
ever, stands only 5'9" and tips the in practice last week. string slot. Maundrellhowever' hardly an "easy opener." In the
scales at 160 pounds-small by any Stars Out Tonight who "has been performing well.star'tin-g lineup will be forwcardM
Alongside of Stewart up front will alternate with Sullivan to-
standards, even for a guard. What h
stanard, een or aguad. hatwill be McClellan, a recruit from night.
he lacks in size, Maxey must com-
pensate for in speed and agility. the same Toledo (Ohio) school Maxey of course, is scheduled
When he gets possession of te yto be the other guard and the top With last Saturday's closing
ball, he must know exactly what .playnaker on the team. of the Big Ten football season,
One from the State the 1965 Daily Grid Picks corn-
to do before he gets bottled up by Two of the other frosh slated tition asly G r st.Our
some cage giant. to compete against the varsity
And he does. "That boy just asity congratulations go to last
so."i mvsae'eetvead. are Willy Edwards and Scott week's winner, Pete Gray of
flies," said an admiring Jorgen- Montrose. Edwards, the only na- eritne, Ped ranks
son. "His moves are deceptive and tv o ntetahisfo 1808 Hermitage, and our thanks
he hndls te bll ecepionlly 'five son on the team, hails from to all those who participated
he handles the ball exceptionally Northeastern High in Detroit. The during the season. To those
weBN."igt6'6" lad is expected to see action enrant ho ser Teache
EBig Nightatbt ntrndfwr entrants who never reached
"Tefehmnvritnon at both center and forward. success, we offer the dubious
"The freshman-varsity encoun- Montrose is the biggest quaddie scesw frthdbos
ter is always the high point of onte isathe bigest ad consolation that Grid Picks
the season for the frosh," explain- on n atn, pta n ds. will be back again in 66.
T+. weighing in at 225 pounds. _
Gasper, held Adams twice in the,
second half after the West Quad-
ders threatened on first and goal'
situations from inside the 10 yard
line. On the first defensive stand.
Adams started first and goal from
the three yard line and ended up
fourth and 35, a strong tribute
to Huber's "red dog' 'type of de-
Huber finished as the only per-
fect "A" squad, gaining their sixth
victory without a setback. The
Knights scored 98 points during
the season, yielding only six. Ad-
ams, suffering their first defeat
after five wins, were held score-
less for the first time after pre-
W L T Pct. PF
S 2 0 .800218
irk 4 5 1 .444 227
4 6 0 .400219
1 8 2 .111 147S
W L T Pct. PFl
ego 6 2 2 .750 221
d 6 4 1 .600 236l
City 5 4 2 .556 200
4 7 0 .364 235F
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York 5 5 0 .500 174
4 6 0 .400 208
ington 4 6 0 .400 162
delphia 3 7 0 .300 241
urgh 2 8 0 .200 144
Green Bay 8
San Francisco 5
Los Angeles 1
will make a short presentation o 5rgenison. s1L isu On.oly
between halves. opportunity to play under game
conditions. With Big Ten officials,
whom even. Their other games are either
Wolverine frosh mentor Tom Jor- intra-squad scrimmages or con-
genson terms "one of the great tests with grad students.
coaches." Both lived in the same For the freshmen this year, the
community and even in the same game could very well be a'high
housing project. point. The last time the fresh-
Both are fine sportsmen and men triumphed over the varsity
tough competitors. Iwas back in the days when
ond both Russell and Maxey"are C "oach" Jorgenson was "Captain"
guards But there the similarities Jorgenson of the varsity cagers,
ds B but the 1965 f gosh are given an!
enRussell, the only two-year All- excellent chance of turning the!
American playing college ball, a zick.
must act the role of a seasoned Tantalizing Talent;
mestrmer the ,'efa s veeand Not that the 1965 Michigan var-
performer'. Cazzie, as a veteran, sity is below par. It definitely is1
hasaet'"tablishedehis reputation, on not. The freshmen ai'e that good.
that he will be trying to uphold nt h rsmnaeta od
as he scrambles for more personal "Talent wise this is the bestj
records and fights for more Wol- crop of freshmen in many years,"
verine victories. praisel Jorgenson. who was instru-
Maxey, on the other hand, will mental in recruiting several of the
bs taking his first step down the athletes. "Our team has all the
college hardcourt path. All the qualities needed for winning-size,'
bigtime pitfalls that Russell has speed and shooting skill."
already traversed still loom in the These words, by one of the most-
future for greenhorn Maxey. pleased frosh tutors in the coun-
Even more striking is their dif- try, are supported by the impres-'
sive backgrounds and trademarks I
of the'individual cagers.-
"I saw all of these boys play
prep basketball," offered Jorgen- John Clawson;
son, "and they have all either center Craig
lived up to expectations or exceed- Thompson an
ed them. I feel they have made a gIuard posts.
successful attempt at bridging the It will be t
gap between high school and col- Blue, the bes
lege competition." ' epitomized, and as Jorgenson ev-
Who for '66? 1 claimed, albeit with cautious op-
There is another reason that timism, "Although it is early in
tonight's game has significance. the year, the players are keyed up.
TOM JORGENSON Next year, of the 1965 frosh will We're going to give 'em a$heck of
that yielded Jim "Kneeitis" Det- be battling for 1966 varsity posi- a battle."
wiler. McClellan's 6'5" stature adds
an imposing nebula to the offen- FOOTBALL NEWS:
and Oliver Darden,
Dill, and John
nd Russell at the
he Blue versus the
st of the Midwest
Chicago 17, Detroit 10
Cleveland 24, Dallas 17
Green Bay 38, Minnesota 13
San Francisco 30, Los Angeles 27
New York 28, St. Louis 15
Baltimore 34, Philadelphia 24
Washington 31, Pittsburgh 3
New York 41, Houston 14
Kansas City 10, Boston 10 (tie)
Oakland 28, Denver 20
An outstanding center in high
school, McClellan has been switch-
ed to forward to utilize his com-
bined shooting and rebounding
abilities-and to leave the spot
open for Clarence Adams.
"Small" at 6'2>
Adams is small for a center,
stretching to only 6'6", and is not'
exceptionally tough under the
boards. However, he has, at times, #
a devastating jump shot, and he's+
a good worker.,
In the starting frosh backcourt
backcourt will be Bob Sullivan and1
Clancy '66 Captain;
Yearby Gets MYP'
Ay JOHN SUTKUS
Two of the most promising are Maxey. Sullivan, touted by Jor-
starting forwards Dennis Stewart genson "as a future outstanding
and Dave McClellan. Stewart, a player," will make his debut with
high school Ann-American from only a few days of practice under
Steelton. Pa., "is as talented a boy his belt.
as you'll ever see," according to A broken foot, suffered playing
Jorgenson. IM football two and a half
Another Alcindor? months ago, kept him on the side-
The 6'7", 2-5-pounder was one lines until last week. Jorgenson
of the most widely scouted prep plans "to play him in short sprints
hoopsters, and his ball-handling in order to give him the exper-
finesse and rebounding flair rank- ience.''
ed him with Lew Alcindor (T1") "It will give me the first chance
Jack Clancy, the Wolverines'
6'1", 195-pound, record breaking
split end, was elected captain of
next year's Michigan football team
by a vote of the players yester-
Clancy is a 21-year-old senior
from Detroit. Injured early in the
1964 season, he sat out that year
with a bad back. The Big Ten
awarded him an extra season of
eligibility, making him a junior
for the purposes of athletic com-
Originally Signal Caller
Clancy began his career in foot-
ball at Michigan as a quarter-
back. He switched to halfback
and became a starter as a sopho-
more. But then came the injury
and the missed season, putting a
question mark on his future.
With a definite need for a re-
ceiver, Coach Elliott switched
Clancy again, this time to split
end. Speed, the ability to catch
ths ball, and general all-around
football ability enabued Clancy to
nail down the split end position.
And what a performance he has
put on since becoming an end. He
caught 52 passes this year to
break the Michigan pass-receiving
record, teaming with Wally Gab-
ler to give .the Wolverines a pot-
ent passing attack to go with
their explosive running game.
'Big Bill' MVP
The players also selected Bill
Yearby, 6'3", 235-pound tackle, as
most valuable player.
Yearby's accomplishments in a
Michigan football uniform have
been nothing short of great. As a
defensive tackle, he'forms a road-
block in the right side of any-
body's running game. Last year
he was named to the All-America
squad. This year, he has battled
a pinched nerve in his shoulder,
but still played in nearly every
game. Last week, Ydarby went as
the first dract choice in the ille-
gal American Football League
draft. Clancy is also being consid-
ered by the pros, being that he
is eligible for the draft as a future
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