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September 09, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-09-09

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

ckers Strive to

Keep Offense

in

Toe

Read and Use
Michigan Daily Classifieds

By GIL SAMBERG
Since Joe O'Donnell's thrilling
50-yard run from punt formation
against Southern Methodist and
Frank Stagg's infamous 15-yard
punt against Navy last season in-
terest has been focused. on Mich-
igan's booting game.
Although a college football
team does not normally rely on
its place kickers to win games-a
good toe is hard to find-there are
occasions when a consistent man
can make the difference. This be-
came all too painfully clear at
last year's Michigan State game.
When a drive had stalled at
about the State 30-yard line with
55 seconds to go Bob Timberlake
was sent in to try for the tie-
breaking field goal. When the
kick was short and off to the left'
hopes of finally topping the Spar-
tans were dashed.
Last Year's Kicker
Timberlake was the only place
kicker used last year. He missed
in his first three attempts and
only broke that apparently in-
visible shield between the uprights
in the final game of the season
against Ohio State.
"We haven't been doing much
in that direction up till now, but
Timberlake will begin concentrat-
ing on kicking probably beginning
this week," says. Coach Bump.
Elliott. This fall Coach Tony

Mason is working with Timber-
lake, Dick Sygar and Jim Seiber.
Sygar, a junior halfback, broke
his leg early last fall and again
during the winter and has been
out of action for quite awnil-.
Seiber is a soph quarterback who
was coached by Mason at McKin-
Tennis Tryouts
Candidates for the Freshman
and Varsity Tennis teams can
try out for the teams by re-
porting to the varsity courts at
3 p.m. daily.
ley High School in Niles, Ohio. If
needed, Rick Bay, Big Ten cham-
pion wrestler and reserve quarter-
back, is also available for booting
duty.
O'Donnell Gone
Captain Joe O'Donnell did most
of Michigan's punting last year,
averaging 36.4 yards for each of
his 48 punts. Other talented toes
belonged to Tom Prichard and
Dick Rindfuss. They averaged
35.0 and 36.8 yards for their two
and four punts respectively.
However O'Donnell and Prich-
ard graduated last spring and
Rindfuss' tender ankle will not be
risked at agitating a pigskin.
O'Donnell's heir apparent seems
to be soph end Stan Kemp. Others
mentioned "for the job are Ed

Greene and halfback John Rowser.
Yesterday's practice was espe-
cially tough because of the 90 de-
gree heat throughout the three
hour session. Rindfuss and Mel
Anthony were back in the workout
after minor injuries had sidelined
fh m fn Ratfrn~l d rimc

offense ran off some plays against
a combin'ed Green-Red defense.
However he returned to action
after the knee was sprayed
"frozen," and was returning punts
with Dick Sygar.
Work for Teamwork

ui for au scrimmage. With two and one half weeks
Tackle Jerry Mader will be out
forakfew Jerry days, thou, wit left before the first game against
for a few more days, though, with r Force a general "tightening"
a bruised knee which he got n of play is expected. ''From now on
At the end of the afternoon, we'll be looking for better co-
Carl Ward, the speedy soph half- ordination on the plars," com-
back prspt fromdy Cincinat, ments Elliott. "We're through with
back prospect from Cincinnati the individual approach to prac-
was slightly imjured as the Blue tice. Now we'll play as a team."
As for the passing game, the
Forse offense will remain about the
Form er Msame, the quarterback either pass-
ing from the pocket or on the
option from the roll out pattern,
according to the defense which he
is up against. On the defensive
side the personnel situation is
much the same as last year, with
okyo Tri experience and practice hoped to'
improve the quality of play.
When asked about changing
NEW YORK 1P)-- Bob Webster, the running attack because of
the high-diving specialist from greater speed in the backfield,
Santa Ana, Calif., will get his which could allow more running
chance to become the second man to the outside, Elliott replied,
in history to win a second 10- "Well, our guards have the speed."
meter platform title in the Olym- Hahn and Keating would be de-
pics. pended upoh to clear the way in
Webster is a former Michigan any sweep attempted around end.
diver. He won the Big Ten plat- Elliott's main problem continues
form diving title in 1960 and in to be the left side of the forward
the same year won his first Olym- wall. "They have come a long
pic title. In 1962, he won both the way but they'll have to improve
platform and one-meter diving even more," he says. "We've been
titles in the National AAU Cham- playing only against each other
pionships Meet and last year he for a few weeks. These boys are
f t h still untested in a real game."
'.S4 ~ LU JL~~L J.L 0±1 f

LEYI'3o

STA- PRE$T°
Never Needs!
Ironing!

U Hopes 'Experts' Turn Green

diving event at the Pan American.
Games.
Webster, a 25-year,-old Army
PFC, won the spectacular high
dive event at the Astoria Pool
Sunday in the windup of the 16-
day Olympic aquatic trials. But
he admits that he'll need a lot
of practice to attain the sharpness"
he had in winning his first Olym-
pic crown, at Rome in 1960.
"I need work, lots of it," said
Webster after he, runner-up Lou
Vitucci of Hollywood, Fla., and
Air Force Lt. Tom Gompf of Day-
ton, Ohio, were named to the
men's platform team for the To-
kyo games next month.
Webster's coach, Dr. Sammy Lee
of Anaheim, Calif., is the only
man who has repeated as tower
diving champ. He won in 1948 and
again in 1952.
Joining the three men on the
Olympic team Sunday were a trio
of pretty and graceful girls. Win-
ner of the trials was 20-year-old
Linda Cooper of San Bernadino,
Calif. She outscored 23-year-old
Barbara Talmage of Phoenix,
Ariz., and 16-year-old Lesley Bush
of Princeton, N. J., who also made
the team.
Ann Arbor's Micki King placed
sixth in the women's 10-meter
platform finals. She tallied 464.55
points. Miss Cooper garnered
531.90 points.

Disciplinary
Shuffling
Among Pros
By The Associated Press
The Houston Oilers of the
American Football League and the
Baltimore Colts of the NFL both
traded a veteran player yesterday
for apparent disciplinary reasons.
The Houston action involved
star halfback Billy Cannon, for-
mer Heisman Trophy winner, who
was traded to the Oakland Raid-
ers for guard Sonny Bishop, full-
back Bob Jackson, and offensive
end Dobie Craig. Baltimore swap-
ped Lou Michaels, defensive end
and field goal kicker, to the Pitts-
burgh Steelers for linebacker Bill
Saul and halfback Marv Woodson.
Michaels had been suspended by
Coach Buddy Parker last week for
breaking training rules. He was
soon reinstated and played with
the team on Sunday. Oiler coach
Sammy Baugh refused to give de-
tails but it was understood Can-
non was penalized twice for vio-
lating the club curfew. One of
Cannon's fines amounted to $1000,
as compared to a normal fine of
$50 for a similar infraction.

TWO MEN WHO FIGURE in Michigan State's 1964 football plans
are Steve Juday (23) and Dick Proesbtle (21), both quarterbacks.
The Spartans have been relegated to the lower recesses of the
Big Ten standings by preseason prognosticators, but smiling
Duffy Daugherty has been known to surprise people, including
experts,
beat out Lewis for the Big 'T'en powerhouse is Cotton, a solid 200.
championship last winter. p- pounder.
Not to inention Herman John- While Duffy would like nothing,
son, out last year because of ill- better than to conceal rookie end
ness, who many persons acknowl- Bubba Smith, his 258-pound, 6-
edge as the number one defensive foot, 8-inch frame won't allow it.
back but who few realize is equal- We won't say he's potential All-
ly well versed at offense. American material; rather we'll
Duffy is one of the few, and he'djattribute that prediction to one

out fthe diyer...

like it to remain that way until a
few touchdowns are scored.
At fullback, Duffy would have
you believe there's nobody in the
way of a sensation. That's the way
things were to have been last year
after All-American George Saimes
graduated, but which just never
were as Roger Lopes belly-spun
to the largest ground-gaining to-
tal on the squad-601 yards.
This time around you'll want to
keep your specs geared to Ed Cot-
ton and Gary Rugg. Althoug
Rugg is casually mentioned in pre
season press releases, the real

of the scouts from the Dallas
Cowboys of the NFL, who was al-
ready keeping tabs on the Jolly.
Green Giant before he even played
in a scrimmage.
And so on it goes. Don Japin-
ga, Lou Bobich, Captain Charlie
Migyanka, Dick Flynn, Rahn
Bentley, Jerry Rush, Ron Goovert
John Karpinski, etc.
It's almost axiomatic that if
there's something worth shouting
about, Duffy's going to let the
crowd in Spartan Stadium do it
rather than he or his publicity
men.

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