THE MIC=IIGAIVT DAILY
'.G S F _.J C II AN..I L
Stars Set for Trials
Gridders Run In
LOS ANGELES (JP)-The final
process of selecting the greatest
track and field team ever assem-
bled-the team that will repre-
sent this country in the 1964
Olympics - begins today in the
vast reaches of the Los Angeles
Some 140 of the United States'
premier athletes will compete for
60 spots in 20 events on the team
for Tokyo in a two-day carnival
that ends Sunday.
"I don't think there's any ques-
tion about it," said George East-
ment, chairman of the U.S. Olym-
pic track and field committee and
a long-time coach.
"This will be the finest track
team ever put together."
The field for these final Olym-
pic trials represents the survivors
from a series of stringent elimi-
nations, capped by the prelimin-
ary trials at New York's Randall's
Island a month ago.
The selections are made in this.
fashion: The winner of the New
York trials has a spot on the team
for Tokyo, providing only that he
demonstrates through his per-
formance here that he is still in
shape and has retained his com-
petitive edge. The next two fin-'
ishers in each event also make
the team,!provided they meet the
Olympic standards, automatic in
almost every case.
Competition is so severe that Bob
Hayes, the only man in the world
to run a :09.1 100-yard dash, and
pole vault world record holder
Fred Hansen have yet to make the
Hayes, principal U.S. hope to re-
gain lost Olympic sprint suprem-
acy, did not run in New York
because of a leg injury. He's re-
ported fit and ready to go in these
Hansen, who set a record 17 feet;
4 inches in winning the Russia-;
U.S. meet, was fourth in the New
Their attempts to make the team
will furnish a couple of high-
lights along with Sunday's 1500
meter test, an event that should
provide the U.S. with its ,finest
By CHUCK VETZNER
Sidesaddle T, shotgun and um-
brella defense are-believe it or
not-terms that have nothing to
do with horses, hunting or rain.
They are the names of various
football formations which have
been employed in recent years.
Michigan's formations won't have
quite the creativity of the afore-
mentioned patterns, but they will
be designed to win games.
Despite the popularity of some
new formations, especially the I'
formation originated at Southern
California, Coach Bump Elliott
plans to stick to the tried and
Elliott refuses to definitely out-
line his strategy since his strategy
changes according to whom Michi
"We will rely on the straight
T-formation and the Wing T,
Elliott explained. Both offensive
setups are familiar sights to vet-
eran Wolverine football fans.
Halfbacks Flank Fullback
In the T-formation, the fullback
lines up directly behind the quar-
terback and with a halfback flank-
ing him on both sides.-
This formation is relatively
simple but has withstood the test;
of time. Professional football scout
Fido Murphy introduced it back
in the late 1930's and it is still
the most frequently used offensive1
formation, being especially effec-
tive for drop-back passing, power
plays and end sweeps.
One variation of the T-forma-
tion, that is especially common in
professional play, is the slot-T. In1
this pattern one of the halfbacks
HALFBACK DICK WELLS takes handoff from quarterback Rick
Volk before skirting left end in last Saturday's serinmmage in
Michigan Stadium, Wells, running from a Wing-T formation,
scored a touchdown and also saw extensive defensive action in
is split out from the fullback.
rather than in tight. When this
occurs, the slot back is usually a'
past receiver stationed in the back-
Elliott plans to use this' forma-
tion, but the slot man will be a
running back who will sometimes
be a pass receiver.
The Wing-T bears some initial.
resemblence to a slot-T but is
more rigid and definite in form.
The fullback is behind the quar-
terback and one halfback is
flanking him on the side. Rather
.a s lwas saying
Those who want to be in the know on this
eamnpus naturally join The Michigan Daily
Thgey wouldn't miss the organizational
.meeting on Tuesday, September 15 at 7:15 p.m.
at the Student Publications Building at 420
next to the S.A.B.)
MON. - SAT.
near Michigan Theater
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than being close to the' fullback,
the halfback stands behind the
space between the split °end and
The other back is one yard be-
hind and one yard outside the tight
end. This man will frequently go
in motion, running toward the
Two quarterback options will
frequently be used off of this
formation. In one, the quarterback
will roll out to the side, either
passing or running around end.
-The other will feature the qar-'
terback starting to run off tackle
and then having the option of
keeping or pitching back to a
trailing halfback who will try to
Both these plays are well suited
to the abilities of quarterback Bob
Timberlake, who is a proven strong
ANNAPOLIS, Md. (JP)-Charles
Tribble, a Californian who has
never wrestled in international
competition, won a berth on the
U.S. Olympic team yesterday, pin-
ning Leonard Kauffman of Leb-
anon, Ore., with less than a min-
ute to go in their freestyle match.
In a final round Greco-Roman
match in the heavyweight cate-
gory, Bob Pickens of Evanston,
Ill., joined the Olympic team by
eliminating Jim Raschke of Oma-
All three judges had Tribble of
San Bernardino 'leading by two
scores of 3-0 and one 40, when
he pinned Kauffman. /
Earlier in the day, Kauffman
outpointed Tribble 2-1, throwing
the Californian to the mat in the
last 10 seconds for his two points.
Tribble won the first of three
matches in.the17.5 pound cls'
Pickens Wins Twice
/ Pickens, who will enroll at Ok-
lahoma State University after the
Olympics, defeated Raschke twice
He won the first bout on a 4-2
vote of the judges and pinned
Raschke after 25 seconds of an
overtime period of the second
In another Greco-Roman bout
JameS Burke of the San Francisco
Olympic'Club, defeated Air Force
Lt. William Berry of Pullman,
Wash., in the 154-pound class to
advance to the second round.
Seven of eight members of the
freestyle wrestling team and five
of eight Greco-Roman have now
been chosen in trials being con-
ducted at the U.S. Naval Academy.
SAT., SEPT. 19
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