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March 18, 1975 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-18

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Tuesday, March 18, 1975

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Seven

Spring

practice

opens

By LEBA HERTZ SCHEMBECHLER expressed players from one position to
"Spring is great," said Wol- slight disappointment in his re- another.
verine football coach Bo Schem- cruiting since he said he didn't "It'll be this way for the rest
bechler on opening day of spring get enough big linemen. But of the week. By the sixth prac-
practice, yesterday. Schembech- he added, as usual, that be tice we'll know who's wno,"
ler, preparing for his sixth couldn't comment on his new Schembechler assured.
campaign at Michigan, aims to freshman crop until he sees how Michigan basketball forward
find replacements for 20 de- they perform. Rick White, who left the foot-
parted seniors from among the "Some years, I didn't think ball squad last fall, donned foot-
flock at Ferry Field workouts. our recruits were that good but ball pads again yesterday.
"There is no doubt that fill- they turned out good," Schem-,
ing the shoes of some of those bechler said. "Others that I WHITE WILL compete for a
players will be extremely diffi- thought would give us a good spot at tight end with George
cult, but we face that task near- year didn't turn out that way." Przygodski, John Anderson, and
ly every season," Schembechler "The freshmen can help us," perhaps Jerry Vogele.
said. "Some of the key prob- Schembechler said. "We're go- Schembechler was asked if he
lems right now are quarterback' ing to have to have freshmen had asked other basketball play-
tight end and offensive guardi to he to , ers to try out for the team,
and center. at some positions. specifically Steve Grote, he
Right now, it's hard to con- ACCORDING to Schembech- kiddingly replied, "No, besides
ceive we can put a team to- Grote isn't tough enough to play
gether," Schembechler joked. Ier, the first five or six drills for us." '
"But we will." will feature the shuttling of Schembechler's main concern

obviously isn't the players 1vhich
he doesn't have. "I'm worried
about my line," Schembecilery
said. "We don't have enough
linemen. We're only two deep
at offensive tackle."
NEVERTHELESS, M i c h i g a n
has 33 lettermen returning this
+ year. Among those are All-Big
Ten players defensive end Danj

Jilek, defensive tackle Jeff Per-
linger, middle guard Tim Davis,
and wolfman Don Dufek.
"We have 20 practice sessions
scheduled and hopefully after
our spring windup scrimmage
on April 19, our staff will have
a good appraisal of just what
talent we do have, where we
are going and with whom,"
Schembechler remarked.
The Wolverines will work cut
on Mondays, Tuesdays, Ti-ars-
days, and scrimmage on Satur-
days.
For the first day of practice,
Schembechler was enthusiastic.
He found the weather perfe;rly
suited for his team as he com-
mented gleefully, "I told the
guys it would be this way to-
day."
Ivast

i
l

__ _ _ _ _ _4 .

a .. . . .+ . .. vw" va v aaa ula2 VVi1V Vl!

Miami
swim t
By PEGGY GIRSHMAN
The Michigan women's swim
team splashed its way to an
impressive 16th place standing
out of a field of 160 at the NCAA
championships at Arizona State
this past weekend. Miami (Fla.)
won the meet, topping the host
team by 14 points.
Most surprising about the
meetdwas that the Wolverines
placed higher than Michigan
State and Indiana-teams that
surpassed the Wolverines in tne
Big T e n championship two
weeks ago. However, Ohio Sate,
led by sprinter Anne Emme-'
necker, and breaststroker Jane
Thornburgh, managed to place
13th.
The women, sending four
swimmers and two divers to
the meet, placed 13th ii the
200 yd. medley relay, 12th in
the 400 yd. freestyle relay, 8th
in the 200 yd. freestyle relay.
They broke 6 Michigan records.
"The relays were fantastic-
the girls really put it together.
Their timing and stares wer4

wins women s
ie, M/16th
The meet was held in Lhe 8-
... .. ' e lane, outdoor Arizona Stat, pool.
D a"I was really pissed off at the
way the meet was orgaized,"
Isaac complaind. "The swim-
$mers were a year ahead of the
<> r coaches who organized it. Ari-
zona State and UCLA were ds-
R NIGHT EDITOR. qualified in some events. That's
just poor planning."
Fi.i.hi h. dof i

Bo squints

AL JOLSON in: 1928
TH E JAZZ SINGER
While this first feature with sound is not as great as the
technological leap it made, Al Jolson turns in a senti-
mental but exuberant performance as o voung reverent
Jewish cantor who feels the pull of bright lights, jazz
music, and the big city.
JOHN FORD WESTERNS
WED.: RIO GRANDE (at 7)
WAGONMASTER (at 9)
TONIGHT AT OLD ARCH. AUD.
CINEMA GUILD 7, 8:45 & 10:30 ADM. ONLY $1

,I

Daily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS
AT MICHIGAN, it might be argued that the first sign of spring is a football floating over the
artificial turf at Ferry Field. Well, the temperature hit the 54's yesterday and spring practice
started for Maize and Blue footballers. Bruised ribs and broken knuckles aside, it was a "go
Blue", spirited day for the Wolverines.

got to Kathy - her anxieties1
blocked her concentration and;
she just didn't use her head
when she swam," said Isaac.
"However, you have to remem-
ber that none of our swimmers
have swum in AAU's, and some
of the people they were com-
peting against have won Inter-
national medals-they're used
to responding to presure."
Despite a, disappointing per-
formance on the th'ee meter
board, diver Sue Gottlieb man-
aged to place 8th in the one
meter competition. However,
the diving was comolizated b;y
mix-ups in pool scheJulus arnd

rnisning aneaa o: imcniga
State offset the small annoy-
ances and disappoin'ments for
the Wolverines.
"We were swimming against
some tough competition; 11 out
of the top 15 teams give scholar-
ships," Isaac said. "Against
that, we really did quite well
for ourselves.
SCORES
ABA
New York 124, Indiana 116
NIIL

SPORTS OF THE DAILY:

Wolverny
Former Michigan quarterback Harry New-
man was named to the National Football
Foundation Hall of Fame, yesterday, along
with ten other former collegiate players.
Newman played for the Wolverines from
1929-1932, and was an All-American on the
1932 national championship team.
Newman later played for the New York
Giants of the National Football League, and
held the NFL record for most carries in one
game until it was broken by O.J. Simpson
in 1973.
Other players selected were Hobart Baker,
Princeton, back, 1911-13; Glen "Turk" Ed-
wards, Washington State, tackle, 1929-1931;
Walter Gordon, California, tackle, 1916-1918;
Lester Lautenschlager Tulane, back, 1922-
1925; Jack McDowal, North Carolina State,
back, 1925-1927; Joe Skladany, Pittsburgh,
1931-1933; Harrison Stafford, Texas, back,
1930-1932; Dale Van Sickel, Florida, end,
1926-1928; Irvine "Cotton" Warburton, USC,
back, 1932-1934; and Gus Welch, Carlisle,
back, 1910-1914.
Flowers lauded
Bruce Flowers, senior at Berkley High
School, was named United Press Interna-
tional prep player of the year yesterday.
Flowers averaged 28 points per game and
20 reboumds, while hitting 72 per cent from
the floor.
"Flowers is a great college prospect,"
said Digger Phelps, coach of Notre Dame.
"He hlis size, can run, shoot and he knows
what he's doing on the court at all times.
He's very advanced for a high school
player."
"He simply dominates the basket area,"
said Coach Beb Sherwood of Birmingham
Seahoimn.

The honored
The last four winners of the award have
been Tony Smith, Tom LaGarde, Larry
Fogle, and Campanella Russell.
0
Trojan dies
LOS ANGELES-Leorge Stewart, 20-year-
old defensive tackle for Southern California,
collapsed and died yesterday of an apparent
heart attack, a university official said.
Stewart, 6-foot-4 and 233 pounds, had
lifted weights during a physical education
class and then complained of not feeling
well.
Officials said he collapsed shortly there-
after and was pronounced dead on arrival
at a hospital.
Stewart, from Pasadena, started several
games for the Trojans as a junior last fall.
Stickmen open season
The University of Michigan Lacrosse team
opens its 1975 season tomorrow night at 8:00
p.m., against Hillsdale College. Hillsdale
gave Michigan all they could handle in 1974
before losing to the Wolverines by a 9-8 score
and this year promises to be no different.
Coach Bo DiGiovanni opens the current
campaign with a veteran squad led by co-
captains Steve Bissell and Dana Friend,
1974 Most Valuable Offensive and Defensive
Players, respectively for Michigan.
Bissel is joined on attack by second-year
man Dave Murphy, and former Michigan
State player Steve Urbin. The first-string at-
tack is adequately backed-up by lettermen
John Vesper, Jeff Daniels, and John Cackow-
ski.
The only unknown for the team is in the
goal, where letterman Charlie Crone and
frs inan Mike Bucci fighting it out for the

iy
ih
{(
4
7

just beautiful," coach Stu IsaacIin uI1 ca coiU e ri LLe1,' a &
said.
Star swimmer Debby Brevltz
captured a commendable 8th
place in the 100 yd. breast- j
stroke, a 12th in the 100 rd. in-
dividual rr- "y and a 15th in ANI R
the 200 yd. I.M.
"I was really happy with
Debbie's breaststroke," Israc PA N TS
enthused.
Putting in "disanpointing"
performances were divers Bren-
da Truit and Sue Gottlieb and
freestyler Kathy Knouk
"The pressure of the meet
This Week.
in Sports
WAEDNESDAY
LACROSSE: Hillsdale at Michigan
at Ferry Field, 8:00
{NHL HOCKEY: Boston Bruins at
IMontreal Canadians, 8:00 on chan-
nel 9.
THURSDAY
MICHIFISH: Margaret Bell Pool,
8:15.
FRIDAY
MICIIIFISH: Margaret Bell Pool,
8:15.
SATURDAY
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL:
Finals at Crisler Arena; Class A-
Flint Northwestern vs. Highland
Park, 2:30; Class B -Lake Odessa
Lakewood vs. Mt. Pleasant, 11:00;
Class C - Bay City All saints vs.
Cassopolis, 8:30; Class D - Mt.B I OA
Pleasant Sacred Heart vs. Allendale,
6:00.
NCAA BASKETBALL: Three re- 330 S. STATE ST. (Nickels Arcade)
gional final games beginning at
11:00 a.m. on channel 4.
NIT BASKETBALL: College semi-
finals, 1:00 on channel 2.
MICHIGISH: Margaret Bell Pool, -
8:15.
LACROSSE: Purdue at Michigan,
NB BASKETBALL Chicago BullsAU E YO ' E
F ry F ed 2:0 pmNB BA K T A L Ch c g B llB EAS at Kansas City-Om aha Kings, 2:001n h nn l 2
NHL HOCKEY: St. Louis Blues at A
vancouver Canucks, 3:00 on channel ACH IEV
CHIVE

SUNDAY, MARCH 23 at 3:00 P.M.!
FIRST SHOW OF YEAR! ALL NEW ART!
MARRIOTT INN
U.S. 23 AT PLYMOUTH RD.
EXHIBITION-1:00-3:00-Moderate Prices
Presented by Meridian Gallerv-Free Admission

I

I

Maior League Stundinqs

ABA
Eastern Division
WIL
New York 53 22
Kentucky 49 24
St. Louis 27 48
Memphis 22 51
Virginia 14 59

Pct.
.7017
.671
.360
.301
.132

GB
3
26
30
38

Wei
D~en ver
San Antonio
Indiana
Utah
San Diego

sternI

Division
57 18 .760
44 31 .587
40 32 .336
32 41 .438
31 43 .419

13
15'
24
25%

r

A HOLIDAY SPECIAL!
r0914 A MUSICAL AND
rus1i .RELIGIOUS EXPERIENCE

"W~mr0

The Joint Student-Faculty
Policy Committee
deals broadly with any issue that
affects the process of education in
LS&A.
IS THERE ANYTHING ELSE
WE SHOULD KNOW?
MR. KEVIN COUNIGHAN.. 1105 White - 665-9616
PROF. HORACE DEWEY .... 3004 MLB - 4-5382
PROF. JOHN FINE ........ 4622 Haven - 3-0192
PROF. LAWRENCE JONES 2063 Randall - 4-4445
PROF: CATHERINE KELLEHER
6613 Haven -- 3-2221
MR. KEITH KERWIN 721 S. Forest No. 207 - 761-3592
MR. TIM KUNIN .. 1316 Geddes No. 12 -

N

EARN $100 MONTH
STIPEND
CALL
ARMY ROTC
764-2401

Need a Summer Job?
CALL
ARMY ROTC
764-2401

intelligence
Through
Rest .
Transcendental
Meditation
i LIT irTan V

THE MUSIC HALL CENTER
Dr. David DiChiera, Artistic Director
presents
MARCH
19-29
srs
Leonard Bernstein's great theatrical work for Singers,
Players and Dancers in a first major midwest production
created and produced by Music Hall Center.
March 19-22, 25-29-8:30 p.m.; March 23-6:30 p.m.
Matinee: March 19 (preview), 22, 26, 29-2:00 p.m.
lood Friday Special Matinee -12:00 Noon

',..i I
':'

I I

The experiences that have "carved" your real achievements
are the personal ones. Wear a class ring and remember.
Order on Ring Day and save 5%.
Trnde Yniir HinhS rhnil Rinn in and

PROF. WILLIAM LOCKWOOD
215 C Angell -
PROF. MARGARET LOWRIE 1631 Haven -
PROF. MICHAEL MORRIS 3521 Chemistry -
PROF. ERIC RABKIN .......2613 Haven -
MS. JEANNE SELLNAU .. 4327 Couzens -
MR. MITCHELL SNAY .... 909 Church D -

4-7153
4-2393
4-7360
4-6345
4-6205
663-4782
A-592

---. . I t

I

1I

AAS rYINC.FD STlIlMC& 5031 Ifnvrl -

r

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