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September 04, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-09-04

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PAGE sue'

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

SUNDNY, SEPTEMBER 1, 1966

.11,XTE MIHG ND IY UI&,SPTME ,16

Downpour Makes Workout a

Washout'SPORTS SHORTS:d
Washou cs Boost- Lead to

2;

Orioles Win

By BILL LEVIS;
"When the rains come, they hide
away your head ...,"
And the rains came yesterday,
forcing head Coach Bump Elliott
to curtail the Michigan football
scrimmage after only one quarter
could be completed at the Michi-
gan Stadium.
Moved to Monday
The shortened scrimmage, which
has been rescheduled for Labor
Day, still leaves the Wolverines
in doubt as to the availability of
senior halfback Jim Detwiler and
the soundness of his knee.
"Diesel Det," who starred as a
sophomore in Michigan's Rose
Bowl year, injured that knee last

season against North Carolina and
Michigan State and later had to
undergo corrective surgery for torn
cartilage.
Detwiler carried the ball only
once yesterday and fumbled the
pigskin. His position in the
backfield was assumed throughout
most of the quarter by juior
Ernie Sharpe, who ran for a 15

the scrimihage, felt that the play-
rs "really needed the practice to-
day. We were just getting started
when the rain came. By what we
saw, we just couldn't tell much."
The former Wolverine All-
American halfback said that the
whole day was just depressing.
We just couldn't get the feel of
Sit."

wiler's replacement in the back-
Field last season, then booted tie
extra point.
Kemp Colossal
Stan Kemp, the punter supreme
of the Wolverines, again exhibit-
ed his punting prowess as he
boomed two kicks more than 50
Yards. He saw action as a punter
for both the home blue and vis-
iting white squads.
Rocky Rosema, starting defen-
sive end, booted the only kickoff
for the blue as junior Paul D'-
Eramo, who did most of the kick-
offs last year, sat out an injury
on the sidelines.

By The Associated Press
PITTSBURGH-The Pittsburgh
Pirates stretched their National
League lead to two games over
San Francisco yesterday, beating
the Chicago Cubs 9-1 behind the
four-hit pitching of Tommy Sisk.
The Pirates' victory, coupled
with the Giants' 3-2 loss to St.
Louis, added a full game to their
league lead.
Homers by Willie Stargell and
Bob Bailey, and triples by Gene
Alley, Roberto Clemente and Bill
Mazeroski led Pittsburgh's 14-hit
attack.

Orioles Wil, 4-1
CHICAGO-Wally Bunker and
Dick Hall scattered four hits, hurl-
ing the American league-leading
Baltimore Orioles to a 4-1 victory
over Chicago yesterday.
Curt Blefary's 19th homer
launched a three-run rally in the
fifth inning that provided the
margin for Bunker's first victory
since June 25.
The 21-year-old right-hander,
making his first start since July
l20, checked the White Sox until
the eighth, when he gave way to
Hall.

O'Hara Dropl ed
IOWA CITY-Rich O'Hara, split
end receiver who had been count-
ed on for a top role in Iowa's
passing game, was cut from the
football squad yesterday after he
failed to show up for the miorn-
ing practice session.
O'Hara's place on- the No. 1 of-
fensive team was taken over by
Gary Larsen, a junior from De-
troit.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
STEVE FICK

yard gain early in the abbreviat- The quarter, which lacked any
ed game. real excitement except the rain,
Coach Elliott said that Detwil- saw only one touchdown, by reg-
er, who also saw limited service ular fullback Dave Fisher. The 5'-
on the punt return team, will 10," 215-pound senior bulled his
have to participate in further way through the center of his of-
scrimmages before it is determin- fensive line after receiving a hand-

4*

ed if the senior will be getting a
starting halfback job.
Rainout Hurts
Elliott, who dejectedly called off1

SKALA REVIEWS SIGNINGS:
Michiganders Lead

off from quarterback Dick Vidmer Senior Carl Ward, who will again'
and then ran unmolested the rest start at a halfback spot this fall,
of the way to the score. Rick Sy- carried the ball the most- for a
gar, defensive halfback and Det- blue offense consisting of the ten-
tative starters. Linebacker Frank
Nunley and defensive tackle Bob
Mielke of the blue defense had a
hand in most of the tackles in the
" shortened scrimmage.
Coach Elliott did note after
R ecru its calling off the rest of yesterday's
action that some of the Wolver-
ines' walking wounded will see ac-
champion Thornton and who now on during the coming week. He
resides at East Lansing, and two did decline though to say which
California boys, Trenton Gaines ones.
and Ken Brooke, who preferred to Stiff Test
remain at home. ;Thec tiffc t- f f +, ar. 4',

11

By JOEL BLOCK
When Coach Dave Strack went
out to recruit basketball players
last spring, he didn't have to go
very far. All four boys signed to
athletic tenders this year are
Michigan high school products, a
big change from the seven out-of-
staters recruited last year.
From last year's Class A cham-
pionship game, recruiters Strack
and Jim Skala plucked opponents
Bill Fraumann and Dick Blood-
worth. The 6'5", 210-pound Frau-
mann who, was also a tackle on
Ann Arbor High's football team is
termed "enthusiastic and aggres-
sive by Skala.
Strong
"He was a strong rebounding
center in high school and we'll
probably move him to forward. All
he needs is a little polish and he'll
be a great asset to us in the next
few years."
The 6'3" Bloodworth, who
faced Fraumann in the champion-
ship game while on Ferndale's
state championship team, will try
to spark Michigan's backcourt as
he did for Ferndale. "His high
school coach told me he gave them
the floor leadership to win the
championship," said Skala.
Also signing a Big Ten tender
with Michigan is Rudy Tomjano-
vich, a 6'7" center from Ham-
tramck whom Skala considers
"the outstanding Michigan high
school player this year."
Lawson the Topper
Rounding out the freshman
team's big four is Mike Lawson
from H oll a n d. Although he
SCORES
AFL
Regular Season
Houston 45, Denver 7
NFL
Exhibition
Cleveland 13, Pittsburgh 10
Washington 35, Philadelphia 20
Green Bay 37, New York 10

stretches to a height of 6'11",
Skala believes "he will make' a
better college forward than cen-
ter."
Skala mentioned that two other
boys, Bob Miller from Grosse
Point and Steve Fishman from
Detroit Mumford, also will be on
the freshman team this year al-
though neither received a grant-
in-aid.
"We've got a lot of quality in
the boys we've signed this year
but we lack the quantity we had
last year," commented Skala.
"This is not the poorest year for
recruiting we've had but also it's
not the best.
Lost Stars
"We lost several boys we
thought we had a real good chance
to get," Skala lamented.
Michigan lost such out-of-state
stars as Rich Bradshaw of Chicago
Marshall who went to Northwest-
ern, Lamarr Thomas of Illinois

11

STAN KEMP

"These high school boys keep a
close tab on the tenders given outs
each year," observed Skala, and
"it's hard to get a boy to sign
when he knows we gave out eight
last year."
Looking forward to the fresh-
man season, new freshman coach
George Pomey pointed out that,
"We may play a few intercolleg-
iate games this year for the first
time," adding that "first it has to
be cleared at the Big Ten Con-
ference meeting in December."
"Even if we do end up having
a few games on our freshman
schedule this year, our main con-
cern is to get the recruits aca-
demically oriented during their
first year at Michigan," Skala
noted.

sl suest tesu acea ny some
of the players and spectators yes-
B illbard :: .~
Senior gymnast Phip Fuller
announced yesterday that cheer-
leading tryouts will begin Tues-
day and continue throughout
the week. Interested men should
report to the gymnastic room of
the IM Building at 4 p.m.

terday occurred after the scrim-
mage was over and the rain had
poured down for about 20 minutes,
though. At the bottom of the run-
way leading from the field, a pud-
dle, conservatively estimated at a
foot and a half, began to cause
havoc for those who wanted to
reach the covered runway.
One boy and his girlfriend ne-
gotiated the difficulty with ease,
however. She grabbed his shoes;
he grabbed her, over his shoulder,
and brought her safely to shelter,
ending probably the most excit-
ing point of the afternoon's fes-
tivities.

I

FOR
THE COMPLEAT COLLEGIAN...
e'en it
the inter-arts magazine
MASS MEETING,
Wednesday, September 7,7:30 P.M.
Student Publications Bldg. 420 Maynard St.

I

I L

LiL~ ..ti

I

I

Major League Standings

AMERICAN LEAGUE

Baltimore
Detroit
Minnesota
Chicago
Cleveland
x-California
New York
x-Washington
Boston
Kansas City
x-Late game

W L Pet.
84 51 .622
75 61 .551
74 64 .536
72 67 .518
70 68 .507
68 67 .504
62 76 .449
62 77 .446
61 79 .436
60 78 .435
not included.

GB
9'l
11 /2
14
15!
16
231/
24
25%
251

NATIONAL LEAGUE
W L Pct.
Pittsburgh 80 56 .588
Los Angeles 77 57 .575
San Francisco 78 58 .574
Philadelphia 74 64 .533
St. Louis 70 66 .515
Cincinnati 68 68 .500
x-Atlanta 66 69 .489
x-Houston 61 76 .445
New York 59 78 .431
Chicago 47 88 .348
x-Late game not included.
YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Los Angeles 7, Cincinnati 3
Philadelphia 8, New York 4
Atlanta 12, Houston 2 (1st of 2)
St. Louis 3, San Francisco 2
Pittsburgh 9, Chicago 1
TODAY'S GAMES
Philadelphia at New York
Chicago at Pittsburgh
Houston at Atlanta
Los Angeles at Cincinnati
San Francisco at St. Louis

GB
2-
2
7
10
12
131,4
191/
211,1
32%

I

0

: 'V
.N

YESTERDAY'S RESULTS
Baltimor 4, Chicago 1
Detroit 8, Cleveland 1
Boston 7, Kansas City 0
Minnesota 6-4, New York 1-7
Washington at California (inc)
TODAY'S GAMES
Boston at Kansas City (2)
Washington at California (2)
New York at Minnesota
Baltimore at Chicago
Detroit at Cleveland

r - ___ ___. -- -1

Litt

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Tuesday, September 6-4:15 P.M.
Wednesday, September 7-4:15 P.M.
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so SAVE THIS AD !

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