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October 22, 1964 - Image 6

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The Michigan Daily, 1964-10-22

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'9

PAGE SIX

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, OCTOBER 22,1964

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Uprooted Rick

Volk Handles Halfback Job TIMBERLAKE LISTED:
Michigan Holds Sixth
ent against Namy to 33 per -.-

By JIM TINDALL
When Michigan opened its foot-
ball season this year, Rick -olk
was listed as an offensive quarter-
back, yet so far the sophomore
has yet to see any action as a
signal caller.
Instead, Volk has become a reg-
ular in the Wolverines' defensive
secondary, and last week made his
debut in Michigan's offensive line-
up as a left halfback.
"I was switched to left halfback
a couple of weeks ago, mainly to
give some protection to that posi-
tion. Jack Clancy is out for the
season, and John Rowser is still

hurt, so I was moved to offensive
halfback to fill in," Volk said yes-
terday.
Eighth Grade Halfback
"I played a little offensive half-
back when I was in eighth grade,
but I was a quarterback all the
way through high school.
"There is an awful lot that I
have to learn about the halfback
slot such as who to block, and to
listen to the calls of the linemen,
but Rick Sygar and Jim, Detwiler
have been helping me out a lot,
and I'm beginning to feel more at
home in the position every day,"
,he explained.
Last weekend, Volk came into
the offensive backfield for three
successive plays and carried the
ball for a total of 12 yards.
On defense Volk has become
fixture in the Michigan backfield.
Since the season's opener. with the
Air Force, the pass completion
percentage against the Wolverines
has fallen from 57 per cent to 49
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cent against Michigan State. Pur-
due was more successful last week
as it netted 40 per cent.
'Team Effort'
Volk credits this decrease "to a
real team effort. Since the Air
Force game, we have worked a lot
on pass defense, and the linemen
have been putting a great rush on
the offensive quarterbacks.
"As a result, they have to rush
their passes more or run with the ,
ball. The statistics reflect a little
too much of the pass defense im-
provement on the defensive backs,
because it is a team effort that
makes breaking up a pass pattern
and interceptions possible."
Defensive backfield coach Don
Dufek was quick to agree with
Volk's analysis. "It has been the
improvement of the team as a
whole that has made for a tight-
ening up in the defensive back-
field."
High School All-America
Volk, from Wauseon, Ohio, was,
on the Scholastic All-America
team in both football and basket-
ball in his high school days, and
would like to tryout for the Wol-
verine baseball squad in the
spring. RICK VOLK BARRELS throug
He is a 6'3", 200- pounder offensive unit. Although the M
whose careerhas' paralleled that seen action solely as a defensiv
of the Wolverines' starting quar-
terback this season, Bob Timber- on both offense and defense last
lake. Timberlake, whose physical
build is similar to Volk's, started NEED N L OK.:
as a quarterback, was shifted to1*L*1*l
left halfback in his sophomore
year when he concentrated on de-
fense, then came into his own as
an offensive quarterback.
BbChappuis' Nephew
Bob Chappuis, Volk's uncle, CHICAGO (MP-The Milwaukee
starred for the Wolverines in the Braves board of directors, by a
Bowl-ruignscondwen Mich-12 to 6 vote of members present,
igan trounced Southern California, to ask the National League
49-0. Volk'is wearing number 49 yesterday for permission to shift
this season, the same jersey that the club's franchise to Atlanta,
his uncle wore 16 years ago. Ga., for 1965.
Mostly Offense The action, made at a meeting
Whereas Volk is defensive spec from which newsmen were barred,
cialist, Chappuis played primarily will be considered at a special
on offense, and was second only league meeting in New York to-
to Tom Harmon in career yard- day.
age. The Braves need six other club
Chappuis was always rated as owner votes to allow the switch
a strong passer and his nephew from Milwaukee, where former
would also have to be regarded as owner Lou Perini brought the team
a passing threat with his quarter- from Boston in 1953.

In Offensive Yardage

By GIL SAMBERG
Michigan's Wolverines are cur-
rently sixth in the nation in to-
tal offense and seventh in rush-
ing among the major colleges.
The National Collegiate Athlet-
ic Bureau also lists Michigan quar-
terback Bob Timberlake among
the leaders in individual total of-
fense and scoring departments in
the weekly tabulations.
Ranked sixth in the nation in
total offense, the Wolverines are{
ahead of all the Big Ten teams'
in that category. Tulsa, a passing
team, holds the top spot nation-
ally with an average of 476.3
yards per game. Of this totalI
305.3 yards per game have been
gained via the airwaves.
'M' Tops Big Ten
Of the Bid Ten teams, Michi-
gan's 376.3 yards per game aver-
age is most nearly approached by
Indiana, which has averaged 340.5
yards but is still ninth in the con-
ference standings.
The Wolverines' 237.0 yard av-
erage on the ground earns it the
seventh position, while Nebraska,
rated fifth in the nation in the
AP Poll, is on top in this division
with a 280.6 yard average. How-
ever, none of Nebraska's ground
gainers earned a spot among the
top 20 individual rushers. No oth-
er Big Ten teams were listed
among the offensive leaders.
Timberlake Ranks 11th
Timberlake's 726 yards in four
games put him into the eleventh
position among the nation's indi-
vidual leaders in' total offense.
Indiana's quarterback and Co-cap-
tain Rich Badar is ranked num-
ber five because of his 810 yards
gained, also for four games.
Jerry Rhome, Tulsa's record-
smashing quarterback, who led

the nation last year in passing, is
on the top of the heap in total
offense with 1,148 yards for four
games. He has piled up 1,035
through the air, as he has thrown
15 touchdown passes thus far this
season, best in both deptartments
. However, Timberlake's position
is better than that indicated, since
six of the 10 men in front of
him have competed in five games
whereas his total is for four. The
6'4" senior has averaged 181.5
yards per game, which places him
sixth in yardage per game.
Timberlake 16th in Scoring
Timberlake is also tied for 16th
in individual scoring with 30
points. Purdue's quarterback and
placekicker, Bob Griese, showed
up here, as ironically one point
ahead of Timberlake with 31.
Tulsa, which passed more than
any other team in the nation last,
year, placed end Howard Twilley
in the top scoring spot with 52
points on six touchdown passes
and 16 extra points.
Alabama, third in the rankings
this week, is the leading defend-
er, giving up a stingy 134.6 yards
per game in five contests.
Notre Dame Leads
Notre Dame's phenomenal dq-
fense has held its opposition to
a mere 33.5 yards per carry on
the groundin its first four games
to lead the nation in .that depart-
ment. Michigan's defense, which
has given up only 89 yards' per
game rushing, did not earn a
berth with the 10 leaders. Prince-
ton rated tenth among them, re-
linquished 78.5 yards per game
to rushers. The Big Ten is rep-
resented by Illinois (68.5) and
Ohio State (74.8), in the fourth
and seventh slots in yards allowed
rushing.

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-Daily-Bruce Taylor
h the Boilermaker line in his first appearance with the Wolverine
fichigan sophomore was originally listed as a quarterback, he had
e back in the Wolverines' first three contests. Volk was a standout
t week averaging four yards a carry and intercepting one pass.
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nue for sprawling Southeastern
coverage of a major league team.
The long-expected move camp,
one day after National League
President Warren Giles called'the
special league meeting in New
York to "further discuss the Mil-
waukee-Atlanta situation and take
action thereon." -
Giles reportedly talked to club
owners by telephone Tuesday
morning. Whether his conversa-
tions with the owners had any
bearing on the Braves' action yes-
terday was conjectural.
Government officials, civic lead-
ers and fans joined in criticizing
the Braves' proposed move.

"This is a sad day for base-
ball," said Gov. John W. Reynolds
o l Wisconsin. "The owners of the
Braves are showing a callous lack
of faith in the people of Milwau-
kee and Wisconsin."
"I pledge all due resources of
the state to the Milwaukee county.
officials in their legal efforts t0
prevent the move, and I am re-
questing the attorney general's of-
fice to make its staff and facilities
available to Milwaukee county in
these legal efforts."
Mayor Henry Maier said the
Braves' action would remove any
illusion that baseball is a sport
rather than a business.

. , * I; . 0

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Court Injunction
Circuit Judge Ronald Drechsler
issued a temporary injunction re-
straining the Milwaukee Braves
from movi'ng, following yester-
day's announcement.
Judge Drechsler ordered repre-
sentatives of the Braves to ap-
pear next Tuesday to show cause
why the injunction should not be
made permanent.
The franchise switch was sought
by the Chicago-dominated Brave
syndicate for "considerations"
known to include a 25-year lease
on Atlanta's new stadium and ex-
pected lush television-radio reve-

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A survey taken by The Daily sports staff yesterday showed the
unquestionable loyalty to the mighty Wolverines by the vast majority
of the grid picks prognosticators. Over 99.44 per cent of the partici-
pators in last week's contest selected Michigan over Purdue to auto-
matically cut their victory total by one.
As an aid to readers, The Daily reaffirms its belief that the .56
who picked the outcome of the Purdue-Michigan game correctly did
so solely on luck and should use better judgment in attempting to win
two tickets to the Michigan Theatre which is now showing "Topkapi."
All strong Wolverine supporters and everyone else should submit
their entries at the Student Publications Building, 420 Maynard St.,
before midnight tomorrow.
THIS WEEK'S GAMES
1. Minnesota at Michigan (score) 11. Houston at Mississippi State
2. UCLA at Illinois 12. Washington State at Idaho
3. Purdue at Iowa┬░ 13. Pittsburgh at Navy
4. Northwestern at Michigan St. 14. S. Carolina at N. Carolina
5_ Wi oi1 i Ohi Sta t 15_ fnrd1tNntrD

a. y scunsin a, vnomate
6. Duke at Army
' 7. California at Southern Cal.
8. Tennessee at Louisiana State U
9. Kansas State at Oklahoma
10. Miami (0) at Ohio U.

i. ianior at xor came
16. Florida at Alabama
17. N. C. State at Virginia
18. Dartmouth at Harvard
19. Clemson at TCU
20. Oregon at Washington

The Associated Press Hockey League deadlock with the
Montreal Canadiens last night
RK-A slick deflectin after the Hawks blew an early
's Norm Vllman gave the trega ed
s a third-period goal and three-goal lead.
ory over the New York The Canadiens, trailing 3-0
in a National Hockey after the first period, had struck
me last night for five second period scores, with
a n.t. d unassisted goals by Jacques Laper-
rookie Detroit goalie riere and Ralph Backstrom inside
ozier and New York net- of only eight seconds capping the
Arcel Paille. I rally. The outburst gave Montreal
Pa esp~cially impressive a 5-4 margin, Bobby Hull having
g backiand virtually scored for Chicago in the middle
Crozier although he suf- period.
.2-stitch skate cut over Maki, normally a defensive spe-
temple with 7:17 left in cialist, tied the score at 11:01 of
ieriod. It came from De- the final period
die Howe's skate in a
ront of the net. Lakers 108, Bullets 105
'as the busier, stopping BALTIMORE - Jerry West and
But Crozier's 19 saves Elgin Baylor, the potent scoring
ome good ones too, es- punch of the Los Angeles Lakers,
Then the Rangers poured tallied 56 points between them and
er Detroit defenseman paced the Lakers to a 108-105 Na-
kley was penalized for tional Basketball Association de-
with 1:36 left 'in the cision over the Baltimore Bullets
last night.
Baylor, who scored' only two
wks 5, Canadiens 5 points in the first half while miss-
ZEAL - Chico Maki's ing 10 of 11 shots, made 21 after
od goal earned the Chi- intermission including the basket
k Hawks a 5-5 National which put Los Angeles ahead 100-
__.___ *99 with 2:25 remaining.
Pistons 108, Warriors 104
DETROIT-Reggie Harding and
Dave Debusschere pushed the
Detroit Pistons to their first Vic-
tory this season in the National
Basketball Association, last night,
-108-104 over San Francisco.
-. Liberty It was the Warriorrs' third loss
I"nas many starts. But the-defend-
ing Western Division champions
were playing without their 'star,
Sor Drag Wilt Chamberlain, who was in a
Philadelphia hospital.
Debusschere, a pitcher in the
eshmen~ts Chicago White Sox system during
the summer, came off the bench
late in the second period and pro-
vided the key passes and rebouids
while Harding made two fast
baskets.
The combination lifted the Pis-
tons from a seven-point deficit to
- I a 54-50 halftime lead.

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