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March 24, 1965 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-24

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DNICSDAY, 4 MARCH 1965

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE SEVEN

WEDNLSDAY. 24 MARCH 1965 THE MICHIGAN DAILY PAGE SEV~

Russell, Buntin Break Records FIVE EMPTY POSITIONS:
Graduation I

osses Hit Offensive Line

By CARL ROBINSON scoring record (971-834). behind Dave Schellhase for the?
Tidwell still has the first twc second straight year. Last yearj
Nearly a dozen individual and spots in the single game scoring Russell hit 366 while Schellhase
team scoring records fell prey records, with a 43 point effort managed 379 but both finisheC
to the polished skills of the Wol- .against Minnesota (3-4-61) and F far behind Gary Bradds of Ohic
Al-me erscanhilleBninled'41 point outlay against Michigan State who had 474.
thAl-ymb beakil g JohnTid State (2-27-60). This year, Schellhase finished
well's career scoring record of The other half of the All- 41 points ahead as he put on t
1,386, by totaling 1,739 points inIAmerican pair, Cazzie Russell big scoring effort in the last
his brilliant career. Tidwell, whc broke his own single season rec- game with Russell on the bench
broke the old record in the first ord of 670 points by scoring 692 with a fever.
Big Ten game of his senior year points. Buntin finished seventh in the
watched Buntin set a new mark Russell, shooting 556 times fromr scoring race.
with 20 points against Purdue, in the floor, and hitting on 270 04 As a tribute to both Russell'
the third Big Ten game this year, them, added 152 free throws for and Buntin's great individual ef-
Tidwell's Records Broken his 692 point total to take an forts, they were both selected a.
Previously, Buntin broke Tid- average of 25.6. the most valuable player(s) in s
j ell's single season scoring rec- 340 Big Ten Points tie vote by their team members
ord, single Big Ten season scor- Russell hit 340 of his points ir The selection usually goes to one
ing record, and Big Ten career the Big Ten season, but finished player who then becomes eligible

S
I
h
i
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E

for the Chicago Tribune Silver
basketball award. The winner o (EDITOR's NOTE: This is the
the trophy is selected from the second of a series of articles an-
MVP f al th Bi Tenschols alyzing the strengths and weak-
MVP of all the Big Ten schools nesses of the 1965 Michigan football
The team decided not to take team. Today's article deals with
another vote, thus they will shar the offensive line.)
the honors. By GIL SAMBERG
Despite the individual effort.
it was a team effort that brought Every spring it's about the
Michigan the Big Ten champion same. They've got to mend the
ship. picket fence.
On the way, Michigan smashe{ The graduation blues are about
its own conference scoring mark to be sung again on the football
also setting the new cpnferene, Isquade and the offensive line
mark by scoring an even 1300 which powered Michigan through
points in the 14 games, for a 92.' the 1964 Big Ten season to ga
average. Also falling is the 2420 championship and trampled Ore-
point mark set by last year' gon State in the Rose Bowl has
team for the whole season. Thin taken quite a licking.
year's team tallied 2,526 points. Five out of seven may not be
The 13 conference games anjbad for a field goal percentage
the 24 full season games won by but when it refers to losses in
the Wolverines are the most evei your offensive wall it spells trou-
von by an Ann Arbor team. bie . . , and not even a River City
boy's band will put a dent in that
But then there is next year. problem.
Despite the loss of three key i The losses are greatest right up
players who led the team to th( tle middle where the Wolverines
NCAA championship game, Michi lose center Brian Patchen as well
gan looks forward to next seasor a auards John Marcum and Dave
with a reasonable degree of en Butler.
thusiasn. Although both tackles-Charlie
Two Returning Regulars Kines and Tom Mack-are return-
The only two regulars that ing tight end Ben Farabee and
will be back are Captain-elect Oli- split end John Henderson will be
ver Darden, 6'7", 230-lb. forward moving on, Henderson to try his
and Russell, who does not foreser hantd at pro ball with .the Eagles
any difficulties in getting back hip next fall.
guard position. "But it's very early yet, too
Michigan will lose three three- early to tell much,' said offensive
year veterans via graduation - line coach Tony Mason yesterday
Captain Larry Tregoning, Buntir after another practice in the con-
and a defensive specialist, George fBlms of "Olde Yoste Fielde
Pomey, who finally won the guars H ,use" (which gives you that ou-
position near the beginning of the doors feeling anyhow).
Big Ten season, plus a reserve ;"As far as the positions go
in Tom Ludwig. they're all up foi grabs. We're
The Wolverines have a wealtl looking for the uinn who want to
of bench strength to choose from contribute."
in their next attempt at the con Mason stressed how tentative all
ference title and the NCAA crown positioning is right now, most
Buntin's post will be filled b, speculation having little value.
Craig Dill, a 6'10", 210-lb. junior, tWe haven't even begun to hit
to-be from Saginaw, Dill was rat yet" he says. We really have to
ed by one poll at the beginning get into scrimmages before any-
of the season as one of the out- thing can be decided."
standing sophomores in the coun- "This weather really chokes
try, and pleased Coach Davr you," comments Mason. "It has to
Strack in his appearances replac- break some time. The thing we
ing Buntin. could use most right now is a trip

-Daily-Jim Lines
MICHIGAN'S BIG TEN CHAMPIONSHIP offensive line goes to work for Jim Detweiler in last
year's Iowa game. Lost from Coach Tony Mason's line for the 1965 season due to graduation are
ends Ben Farabee and John Henderson, as well as center Brian Patchen and guards John Mareum
and Dave Butler.

i
l
J
t
3

center position. Danhoff, a sopho-
more, was formerly listed with the
tackles. Others contesting the posi-
tion are Byron Tennant, a junior,
and freshman Paul D'Eramo (5'9,"
220).
Getting shots at the vacant
guard posts will be Bob Mielke
and Don Bailey-sophomores who
saw action last fall because of
numerous injuries on the line-as
well as soph Ken Wright and
Dennis Flanagan, a junior who,
along with Tom Mack, was
switched last spring from end to
the interior line.
Up from the class of 1968 are
Dick Nowak, a 5'11," 200-pounder,
and Paul Johnson (6,' 230), who
freshman coach Denny Fitzgerald
called one of that team's best.
Mason figures at least four
players to gives Kines and Mack
a lot of competition for their
tackle jobs. They include Henry
Cartwright, Bill Hardy, and Pete

Mair, all sophomores. Also sure to1
be in the battle is 6'3" Dave Por-;
ter, another of Fitzgerald's choice
freshman products from a team
which had its strength basically;
on both lines.
But how will Michigan's 1965
forward wall measure up to that
of its Rose Bowl season?
"In my eyes every group is
potentially as strong as the last,"
said Mason. "But they have to
fulfill that potential at least to
where that last bunch did."
At the ends, the era-or, more
correctly, year-of abundance is
over. Coach Jocko Nelson has to
find targets for a pair of quarter-

backs who can throw and there
seems to be little help from the
freshman team.
Back this year are regulars
Steve Smith at tight end, and
Craig Kirby at the split position.
Kirby doesn't have the speed of
Henderson, but does have surer
hands.
Also returning are sophomores
Clayte Wilhite and Stan Kemp.
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
BUD WILKINSON

-Daily-Al Blixt
CAZZIE RUSSELL DRIVES for a shot in spite of the efforts of Princeton's Ed Hummer (34) and Bill
Bradley (42) to persuade him otherwise. Russell scored 28 points in the NCAA semi-final game, and
was well on his way toward breaking his single season scoring record of 670 set last year.

Camp To-Ho-Ne for Boys
Great Barrington, Mass.
OPENINGS FOR- COUNSELORS: General -some key
personnel: tennis, archery, photography. Aquatics, in
cluding experienced competent Waterfront director to
handle staff of 8, WSI's, smallcraft, waterskiing. Wood
shop. Age 20+. Excellent facilities .for field and aquatics
activities. Rich cultural program.
SALARIES: General: $300-$400. Key personnel and
..special activity heads: $500 and up, contingent on age,
experience,. competence. Single men only. Will consider
farnily set-up for WF director. Camp established 1921,
compatible with good job. Interviews end of March or
early in April. Write Peter Menaker, 507 W. 113 St.
NYC. TO-HO-NE application forms available in SPB.

SCORES

EXHIBITION BASEBALL
Chicago (A) 3, Minnesota 1
Cincinnati 9, Detroit 1
New York (N) 5, Baltimore 2
Houston 7, Washington 5
Milwaukee 12 Pittsburgh 10
Kansas City 6, New York (A) 5
13 innings)
San Francisco 7, Chicago (N) 3
Cleveland 10, Los Angeles (A) 3
Los Angeles (A) 1' Boston 0
Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 4
NHL
New York 3, Chicago 2

Myers Returns ,1
Jim Myers, a 6'7" junior whc
saw a lot of action this year, will'
probably have the inside track f
on Tregoning's forward position.
He will be challenged by 6'4" Johrn
Clawson and 6'5" Dan Brown.
The other guard spot will b'
up for grabs next year as it was
this season. John Thompson start
ed in the position part of this
season, will havento fight of:
Dennis Bankey and Jim Pitts,
now on the freshman team,, p
others, for the starting nod.
Also up from the freshman
team will be Gary Bowman, 6'4"
and 180 lbs.; Mark Fritz, 6'5"
and weighing 175, and 6'5" Bil'
Thomas who tips the scales a'
200.

to the iFiorida :Keys.".
In any base, at the moment
Jerry Danhoff, a 6'3," 245-pound-
er from Detroit, figures to have
the top shot at the offensive

FIX

__

Max Shulman
forKellogg's
(By the Author of Dobie Gillis,
Rally Round the Flag, Boys, etc.)

B'nai B'rith Hillel Foundation
Takes pleasure in announcing a
VIOLIN RECITAL
by
PETER ZARET
March 28, 8 P.M. 1429 Hill Street

THREE TRUE AND TRAUMATIZING TALES

Sunday, N

i

ord

.oor

a

FOR LO! and HARK!

ompan

IS.

Only one problem remains to be
solved before America enters the
Golden Age. I refer, of course, to
the problem of what to eat for
break fast.
You'd think with the milen-
nium so close at band Americans
would learn to eat a proper break.
fast. But no; two out of three
citizens persist in eating wrong.
Consider the following typical
cases:
1. Hester, a Bad Eater
JHester Glebe was
a sophomore at a
prominent Western
girls' college (Vas-
sar). Hester, a
comely lass of 19,
Mraoringin flatware
and madrigals, was
so excited on the
morning of Vassar's
annual Field Day
that she forgot to
eat any breakfast at
all. Eagerly she
flan g herself into
the day's many jolly
events-sprinting, leaping, pull.
ing, hauling, hurdling, hop-skip-
and-jumping. But, alas, because
the poor girl had not eaten a
proper breakfast, her energy
soon deserted her. In fact, it
deserted her right smack in the
middle of a hammer throw!
She was able to get the ham-
mer flying all right; what she was
not able to do was let go of the
handle. Over the Vassar fence
soared the hammer and into the
streets of nearby Poughkeepsie-
with limp Hester, alas, trailing
helplessly behind.
Well sir, naturally she was ex-
pelled from college for leaving
the grounds without a pass. To-
day, a broken woman, she earns
a bare subsistence as a pennant
in Newark.
2. Basil, Another Bad Eater

There will be a
GROYLE
Staff Meeting !
Yes! And it will be Wednesday
night-the 24th, no less-at
7:00 in the P.M.)
At the Stud. Pub., of course!

bloated, bulging, torpid Basil who
could not budge his stuffed self
from the foot locker.
Well sir, naturally he was
court-martialled and placed be.
fore a firing squad. Today, a per-
forated man, he earns a meagre
living as a colander in Cleveland.
3. E. Pluribus, A Good Eater
E. Pluribus Ew.
bank was a claims
adjuster in a large
insurance agency in
Blue Earth, Minn.
E. Pluribus, a saucy
lad of 27, awoke
one morning and
t' knew it was the
most important
morning of his life,
for on this morning
he would propose
marriage to the fair.
est secretary in the
entire insurance agency, the beau-
teous Clarissa Menhaden, whose
cheeks were double damask and
whose eyeballs made men slaves.
At breakfast E. Pluribus pre-
pared himself well. le had a bit
of juice, a bit of toast, a bit of
coffee, and a heaping bowl of
Kellogg's Corn Flakes. Not that
it is vital to our story, for all
Kellogg's cereals taste wonderful.
But, more important, each gold.
en spoonful of each Kellogg's
cereal is pure nourishment, pure
energy, pure power tounflab the
muscles and unclog the blood, to
joggle the cells and jiggle the
psyche. Morning is the time of
day wh en you most need a quick
pick-up-something that starts
your motor without stripping your
transmission, that tones the body
without tasting like a tonic, that's
quick and crisp and bright and
ready and loyal and true and
obedient. In short, you need
Kellogg's!
So E. Pluribus finished his
brimming bowl of Kellogg's and
off he went-strong and confi-
dent, bright-eyed and jut-jawed,
springy-legged and gleamy-
scalped-and made a proposal of
marriage so eloquent, so fervent,
so loud, that the beauteous Clar.
issa could not say him nay. To-
day they are married and own
their very own insurance agency,
They have three lovely children
-a boy named Fire & Theft. and
two girls named Public Liability
and Personal Property Floater.
It is the happiest of families-
especially in the springr of' the
year when E. Pluri bus, with
many a laugh and cheer, drives
them all to Hartford to see the
actuaries in bloom.
0 196 5Max ShuIman

perspective

I

FREE

I

At Ford Motor Company, perspective results from
the necessary training, background and further
education a college graduate needs to obtain the
advancement he wants. Perspective, in a painting,
is the illusion of depth. With us there's no illusion.
Perspective at our Company often starts with the
two-year College Graduate Program. While in the
Program, a graduate progresses through a series of
developmental moves. He becomes familiar with
our business. Takes on ever-increasing amounts of
Carl acc
B.S.M.E., Waytne State Univ. responsibility. And accelerates according to his
M.S.M.E., Wayne State Univ. own application and ability. We want him to suc-
ceed. Because the greater his success, the greater ours will be. One recent
graduate, Carl Marcucci, typifies this success story.
Since joining us in 1960, Carl has gained wide experience in our Quality
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a new engine ... served as a liaison between one of our foundries and our
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cation Plan, Carl furthered his academic accomplishments by earning his
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registered professional engineer. This added knowledge and the many work
situations he encountered have greatly enlarged Carl's perspective. Make
him better able to reach the right decisions in his current job-Section
Sunervisor of a Quality Control Department with 52 people under him.

NA

Basil Metabo-
lism was a private
in the United States
Army. Basil, a ro-
bust lad of 20, did
not make poor
Hester's mistake of
facing a strenuous
day without an ade-
quate breakfast.Ile,
alas, erred in the
opposite direction.

TAKE A STUDY BREAK
FILMS in the Multi-purpose Room, UGU
8:30-10:00I

I

On the morning of the big in-
spection by the Commanding
(genieral, Basil decided hie had
better store up-all the energy he
could get, so he breakfasted on
the following: a flitch of bacon,
a clutch of eggs, a batch of bagels,
- ti r11 ~ Ll. LI f 11t

I

|

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