THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 5, 1964
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
TH~SflAY, NOVEMBER 5,1964 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Mason Sees Desire in Offensive Line
THIRD IN NATION:
Timberlake Ranks in Scoring
By SCOTT BLECH for the scampering Wolverine
th backs. "The men never quit and
"Desire and technique are the always show greatnspirit," Mason
key factors," says Coach Tony explains. "They're always think-
Mason in evaluating the staunch ing and looking for the other
Michigan offensive line. team's mistakes."
A key to Michigan's offensive'
rushing attack, which leads the
nation with an average of 265.8
yards per game, is the consistently
fine blocking delivered by the in-
Although the interior offensive
linemen are only of average size
by Big Ten standards - 216
pounds per man-they show great
drive and "heady play," according
Mason points out that head
coach Bump Elliott's emphasis on
techniques have played an im-
portant part. The Wolverine
coaches emphasize the importance
of hitting the opponent hard and
keeping with him until he is out
of the play. "We have to keep
driving and scrapping toward the
goal line," Patchen adds.
"We work on having a unified
effort with the lineman and backs
working together to clear the path
for the ball carrier," Mason ex-
plains. "We call our blocking the
Hari Kari technique. Each man
has the assignment of blocking
someone out of a play. He em-
ploys every ounce in his body to
force the opponents aside. In a
sense, he is giving himself to that
Mason has worked hard to pre-
sent his offensive linemen with
many defensive formations and
shifts. "By being familiar with
these numerous formations, we
are more confident and thus do a
better job," Patchen adds.
"They're always alert to the
change in the defense and have
been doing a great job in prevent-
ing the shifts in defense from
stopping our plays," Mason says.
The biggest test for the Wol-
verines is Saturday when a power-
ful Illinois defense invades Mich-
igan Stadium. With 240-pound
All-America linebacker Dick But-
gus, Illinois should be a big test
according to Mason. "Butkus is
very elusive and is a great line-
backer. We've been working to
counteract the stunting Illini de-
fense," he says, referring to the
shifts in the alignment that Il-
linois is prone to use.
In yesterday's practice, Michi-
gan ran Illini defensive and of-
fensive patterns. Mack and center
Tom Cecchini were hampered by
minor knee injuries. Mack bruised
his knee in the Northwestern game
and Cecchini twisted his in Tues-
day's workout. Both suited up yes-
terday and worked out lightly so
that they will be ready for Satur-
The Wolverines worked on the
coverage of punts and punt re-
turns yesterday in preparation for
the Illini. The Blue (first) squad
and the kicking squad were on the
receiving end of the kicks.
By The Associated Press eous statistics are Dave Ray of
Michigan's senior quarterback Alabama in scoring by kicking,
Bob Timberlake has moved into a Kent Hatfield of Arkansas in punt
tie for third place in the country returns, Mississippi State's Don
in scoring with 57 points. Bland in kickoff returns and C. D.
Lowery of Utah in pass intercep-j
The Wolverine signalcaller has tions.
rambled for six touchdowns, boot- Ray, who booms them off the
ed 12 extra points and three field telk akNikasbtwt
oals. Timberlake trails the na-l tee like Jack Nicklaus-but with
-=his foot-has kicked 17 of 18 con-
tional leader, Howard Twilley of versions and 10 of 11 field goals.
Tulsa, by 11 points. Nebraska's He also has scored one touchdown,
Kent McCloughan is second with giving him seventh place in over-
62 points. all scoring.
Twilley, the 5'10" Tulsa pass- Ray scored 11 kicking points
catcher who looks a mile high
when Jerry Rhome throws toward
him, had been out of first place
last week, but came back in a GUILD HOUSE,
big way in that 61-14 triumph
over Oklahoma State, catching 15
passes for 217 yards and two FRIDAY, Nov
Twilley is also the nation's lead-
ing pass receiver, as he has caught CAROL T NB
57 passes-12 more than any col-"
lege player has ever caught, at the CROSSROA
same stage-and has gained 721 Dinner-6
yards on passes. His eight touch-
downs and 20 extra points give phone Reservations for dinn
him his total of 68 points.
Other leaders in the miscellan-
against Mississippi State and a
similar feat against Louisiana
State this week would put him
over the record of 55 points by
kicking, set by Navy's Greg Math-
er in 1961.
Hatfield ran back six Texas
A&M punts for 72 yards, giving
him 314 yards on 16 returns, a
one-yard edge over Georgia's
Wayne Swinford. Bland has re-
turned 13 kickoffs 419 yards.
Lowery grabbed off two Texas
Western passes for a total of eight
... 802 Monroe
. 6-7:30 p.m.
ier by Thurs., Nov. 5, 5 p.m.
SCRAPPY WOLVERINE BLOCKERS clear a path through the Northwestern defenses in last Sat-
urday's contest. Brian Patchen (51) employs a cross-body block and Charlie Kines (right) scrambles
to lead the way for guard John Marcum (61). End Ben Farabee (80) and tackle Tom Mack (96)
prepare to aid in moving aside the defenders to break loose the explosive Wolverine backs.
Howell, Ohl Lead Bullets
To Victory over Pistons
Junior tackle Charlie Kines is
the burliest, weighing about 230.
Kines, who was coached by Mason
at Niles McKinley (Ohio) High
School, is, in the words of his
coach, "more mobile than in high
school and just as big and
Mack at Tackle
Paired with Kines at tackle is
junior Tom Mack, 6'3", 220, who
has made great strides since last
season when he was switched from
the end position. Mack received
the Meyer W. Morton Trophy last
spring as the most improved play-
er in spring practice.
Seniors Dave Butler and John
Marcum hold down the guard
spots. Marcum and center Brian
Patchen are the only players in
the interior line that had much
game experience last season.
Despite the lack of experience,
the line has opened up the holes
MEMBERS, Please Sit In
The Block This Week-
We are on NATIONAL TV-
MICHIGAN vs. ILLINOIS
DETROIT () - Bailey Howell
and Don Ohl returned to Cobo
Hall last night for the first time
as visitors and paced the Balti-
more Bullets to a 121-108 victory
over the Detroit Pistons.
Traded by the Pistons to Bal-
timore last summer as part of
one of the biggest National Bas-
ketball Association trades in his-
tory, Howell and Ohl combined
in the third period to lead the
Bullets from a four-point deficit
to a lead they never relinquished.
With Detroit on top 68-64, the
two ex-Pistons hit on nine straight
shots between them, five by Ho-
well, and Howell added six foul
shots to shoot Baltimore in front
90-85 by the period's finish.
The Bullets quickly opened a 13-
point lead in the final period, but
had to fight off a Detroit rally to
gain a third straight victory and
bring their season record to 5-5.
1. Check and mate. How about
I'd like to, Fred, but
I have to get set for
a job interview.
S. "Good morning, Mr. Fishwick."
"Hi there, Freddie boy,
buddy, old pal."
5. "You seem well rounded.
What's your major?"
"Musicology, cum laude.
But I'm getting my M.A.
in experimental psych."
The loss was Detroit's fifth in
a row and eighth in 10 starts.
Howell led all sccorers with 30
points and was followed by Walt
Bellamy with 25. Ohl had 21, as
did teammate Gus Johnson.
Terry Dischinger and Reggie
Harding each had 23 for Detroit,
while Ray Scott hit for 17 and
Rod Thorn, 11.
A slim crowdof only 2,143 wit-
nessed the game.
The Pistons led 32-28 at the
first quarter, and 62-56 at half-
time. The Baltimore surge came
in the third period when the two
ex-pistons spurred them 35 points,
compared to a scant 23 for De-
troit. The fourth quarter was the
same story as the Bullets outscored
the hosts, 30-23.
The Pistons were in foul trouble,
as they hacked 35 times, compared
to 23 for the winners.
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