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March 31, 1966 - Image 6

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-03-31

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xPAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, MARCH 31,1966

PAGE SIX THE MICHIGAN DAILY THURSDAY, MARCH 31, 1966

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Braken's Girl is always on the go ,
she likes to go where the action is . .
she enjoys life and lives it to the fullest.

A Braken's Girl knows what she wants .

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she sets her sights high.. .
she gets things done.
A Braken's Girl leads the way ...
she sets the curve.. .
she tries the new.
A Braken's Girl knows fashion ..
she dresses her own way
she has sophisticated discriminating tastes.
A Braken's Girl is You ! .

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(EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the making a game-saving fumble re-
third in a four-part series analyz- covery
ing and discussing the 1966 Michi-
gan football teain.) However trite it may sound,
Bprevention is still the best cure"
By HOWARD KOHN as far as the football defensive
In what may seem to be a con- outlook goes. And like every other
tradiction in terms, the defensive organization in an age of change,
line of a football team is more the Michigan defense is trying
concerned with losing a game than another approach to better ac-
with winning it. complish that goal next fall.
One, Two... Switch
For the red-dogging lineman or Instead of the familiar four-
the roving linebacker, the tech- three-four formation with two
nology of the game is computed tackles and two tight ends on the
in terms of protecting the offense's line, three linebackers and four
efforts by nullifying the opponents' defensive backs, Michigan is
scoring attempts. The emphasis is switching over to Bud Wilkinson's
on not losing. version of a five-two-four. This
Remember, for instance, the formation moves the middle line-
Michigan linemen c h a r g i n g backer back into the front line
through the line to upset the and gives the defensive ends a
quarterback in the California game wider range.
last fall and Paul (Chief) Johnson "We're not completely abandon-

'M'Defensive Switch Sparks Fight

When mama changes to
the Passover dishes,
Bartoifs changes to
Passover candy.G re'

ing the old defense," explains Den-
nis Fitzgerald. "But we're con-
centrating on the Oklahoma for-
mation right now. We'll be using
it against teams where it'll be most
effective."
Fitzgerald is the former fresh-
man coach who has assumed part
of departed Bob Hollway's duties
as defensive interior line coach.
Fitzgerald is also assistant wrest-
ling coach, and as such he has
been involved with the Wolverine
grapplers in their bid for a na-
tional title up until this week.
Joining spring practice then, with
new duties, new playing styles
and new personnel already emerg-
ed in the change-over, the scene
could look confusing.
Back to Football
He has, however, kept tabs on
the grid team. What his job adds
up to is finding the three top
players to fill in three positions-_
right tackle, left tackle and middle
guard. "We haven't settled on any
one player for any one position
yet," comments Fitzgerald. "We're
experimenting, switching the guys
around and trying them out at
each place."
The top candidates for the jobs,
as indicated by lat fall and this
spring's performances, are Bob
Mielke, Bill Hardy, Ken Wright
and Johnson. All four have already
earned letters.
"They all have about the same
ability which gives them the moti-
vation to do the best job possible.
It's going to be a close battle,"
offers Fitzgerald.
Hardy and Johnson are cate-
gorically listed as tackles, while
Mielke and Wright are guards.
Johnson is the sophomore, while
the rest are juniors.
Nearby Yearby
All of them, at one time or an-
other, had a chance to play along-
side two-year All-America Bill
Yearby. The bruising tackle, who
parlayed speed with strength to
leave a lasting impression on op-
posing runners, is the lone de-
partee from the interior line.
"He was one of the most ver-
satile players on the team. He
could have played at end or at
guard or even as a back. As a
tackle, he did an outstanding job
for three years," praises Fitz-
gerald. "So far I haven't seen
anyone the likes of Yearby on the
rise among this spring's linemen,
but I'd certainly like to see one
of them blossom into an All-
America . . . and I think one
could."
Roses Wilt
Yearby's graduation this spring,
combined with that of All-America
hnidtue linebacker Tom Cecchini,
will remove two more f.4in the
1964 Rose Bowl starting eleven
and leave the middle of the de-
fense lacking in tradition, as well
as experience.
Ceechini's replacement under
the Oklahoma formation, how-
ever, will be the middle guard, not
a linebacker. That means that
defensive coach Jocko Nelson will
have to pick only two starters for
linebacking duties.
Coming back are Frank Nunley
Dennis Morgan and Paul D'Eramo
The 225-pound Nunley is probably

FRANK NUNLEY

Passover Favorieis:
parve or milk and bitter
sweet chocolates; filled with
cremes, truffles, nuts, exotic
cordials. 1 lb. assortment, $2.39.
Plus other wonderful Passovercandies
and cookies.

What mama does, Barton's
does.
But Barton's does it on a
much larger scale. And a little
earlier.
For 7 days and 7 nights, all
baking and candy-making stops.
Leavening agents, non-
Passover candy and cake and un-
used ingredients are cleared out
of the Barton's kitchens.
As are the pots, vats, scoops,
ladles, baking pans, all the ma-
chinery that isn't nailed down.
What is nailed down is seared
by blowtorches. And the walls,

4

ceilings and floors are hosed
down with live steam.,
When all is immaculate, the
Passover utensils are taken out
of their special place.
And the raw chocolate, fruits,
nuts, honey, etc. that are Kosher-
for-Passover are brought in.
Barton's makes these Passover
preparations under the careful
scrutiny of The Union of Ortho-
dox Jewish Congregations of
America.
Even mama
doesn'tgo thatS
far. .

pass defender, is the lone grad-
uate among the defensive ends.
Competing for his right end job
are Terry Salmi, Jon Kramer,
Warren Sipp and Jim Wilhite. "On
the basis of the two scrimmages,
Salmi and Kramer have looked
best among the four," notes Nel-
son. "At left end, Rocky Rosema.is
still a member of the blue shirts,
but Tom Stinic is pushing strong-
ly." Dennis Monthei and Jon Hef-
felfinger are the other two pros-
pects.
"It'll take a while for everyone
to get used to the new defense.
We're doing some experimenting to
try and fit the best players in,"
adds Fitzgerald.
All the time remembering that,
no matter what the formation,
the defense must concentrate on
the negative side of winning-in
a positive sense.
Next: The Defensive Backfield
Billboard J
The Michifish, Michigan's
synchronized swim team, will
present Divertisement (dimen-
sions in modern dance) tonight,
tomorrow, and Saturday night
at 8:30 p.m. at the Women's
Pool. Tickets may be purchased
either in advance at the pool or
at the door. The cost is $.75 for
tonight and $1.00 for tomorrow
and Saturday.

IW

the closest to nailing down the
right linebacking job, while Mor-
gan and D'Eramo are vying for
the left spot. "This doesn't mean,
however, that some of the other
players don't have a chance to
move up," points out Nelson.
Three of the top prospects to
see some action next fall as line-
backing substitutes are Bob
Adams, Dick Nowak and Bob
Baumgartner.
Keeping in Touch
"With the change in defense,
the linebackers will be staying in
closer to the line and won't range
as far on pass defense," Nelson
explains. The cornerbacks in the
defensive backfield will take up
the slack by watching the short
passes and end sweeps."
The defensive ends, which Nel-
son also handles, will not work
in as tight as they did last year.
Jeff Hoyne, a small but rugged

0

307-309 S. State Street

t r "___Y

1

We cordially invite you to BRAKEN'S at 219 S. Main Friday and Saturday
Grand Opening Celebration.

for our

You will find the most exciting fashions for your every mood and occasion. Sports-
wear, dresses, suits, casual coats and swimwear in every size and to fit every budget.
BRAKEN'S offers you a refreshing new approach to fine apparel. You will find
it pleasant to shop or just browse in our relaxed friendly atmosphere. Helpful consid-
erate sales girls are here to serve your every fashion need, or just remain in the back-
ground until you need them.
Blouses or shells-poor boys or beaded sweaters-jeans or dress slacks-skirts or
suits-shifts or formals-trench coats or silk coats. You can find whatever you need or
want at BRAKEN'S. If it's new, if it's classic, if it's fashion, BRAKEN'S will show it to you.
See yourself in fashions from the leading designers and makers. Such names as
Oleg Cassini, Mam'selle, Jonathan Logan, Jack Winter, Phil Rose of California, Mac-
shore, Mademoiselle Arlette, Peter Pan, Petti, Pandora are but a few of the many won-
derful lines we offer you.
We at BRAKEN'S are looking forward to serving you!
GRAND OPENING CELEBRATION SURPRISES
Free Gifts, Coffee and Cookies
10% DISCOUNT on Any Purchase April 1 and 2

I

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MODNICKS are in: the London look
slacks with tow slung waist and
stove pipe legs

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A FASHION FIRST
AT WILD'S
The Competition Stripe
Full Fashion Short Sleeve
Hi Bulk Orlon Knit
Colors: Yellow, Burgundy, Navy, White
$995

Switch into high Gear with Modnicks new lw
waisted slacks that ride low on the hips,travel
tight to the knee, then go straight into stove-
pipe fashion. It's Carnaby Street all the way:
wide belt loops, a paisley belt and flashing
buckleb. p. and Western scooped front pockets.
They keep their cool in light blue scrubbed
denim. Waist assorted in sizes 29-36, seams. $7

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