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April 07, 1966 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-04-07

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

PAGE 'SIX

THE MICUtGAN DAILY

THURSDAY, APRIL 7,1966

PAGE SIX TINE MICHIIAN DAILY THURSDAY, APRIL 7.1966
________________________________________________________________________ I

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Celtics Down '76ers;
St. Louis Wins First

SPORTS SHORTS:

Dietzel Gets South Carolina Job

By The Associated Press I
BOSTON - The Boston Celtics
dazzled Philadelphia with race-
horse speed and tight defense to
defeat the 76ers 114-93 and take
a 2-0 lead last night in the Na-
tional Basketball Association's
Eastern Division finals.
Big Bill Russell, John Havlicek
and Sam Jones set the early pace
before the Celtics began taking
turns at heroics in the romp before
a sellout crowd of 13,909 at Bos-
ton Garden.
The Celtics, smarting from their'
dethronement by Philadelphia af-
ter nine years as regular season
champions, led all the way in
mauling the 76ers for the second
straight time. Boston won the
opener 115-96 in Philadelphia
Sunday.
Boston stormed to a 58-44 half-
time lead, shook off a challenge in
the third period to increase the
advantageto 85-70 and then bur-
led the 76ers with nine straight
points at the outset of the finale.
The 76ers closed to within five

two long set shots to give Boston
more breathing room.
The Celtics exploded for eight
straight points within 2%/2 minutes'
to take a 55-38 lead and widened,
the margin to 48-40 before Phila-
delphia's Dave Gambee ended the
half with a pair of layups.
Bridges Stars
ST. LOUIS -- Bill Bridges and
Zelmo Beaty went on a scoring
spree midway through the second
half, carrying the St. Louis Hawks*
to a 120-113 victory over the Los
Angeles Lakers last night and giv-
ing the Hawks their first victory
in the final playoffs in the Na-
tional Basketball Association's
Western Division.
Bridges, who finished with 27
points, put the Hawks ahead to
stay, 88-87, with a basket late in.
the third period.
Beaty followed with a basket
and two free throws and Bridges
added another basket for a 94-88
spread. The Lakers never got closer
than three points after that.

COLUMBIA, S.C. (P-The Uni- the school can be proud of," Diet-
versity of South Carolina wooed zel told a Columbia news con-
Paul Dietzel away from Army yes- ference that followed the formal
terday and named him athletic contract signing. "I'm not a genius
director and head football coach nor a miracle worker and I didn't
at a reported salary of $25,000 to come here just to make a national
$35,000 a year. championship football team."
Dietzel, who built a football
powerhouse at Louisiana State Belated Addition
University before compiling a so-soI
record at West Point over a four- Forty-six years late, but he made
year period, signed a 10-year con- it.
tract. Judge Robert Jerome (Duke)
Salary terms of the contract Dunne of the Cook County Circuit
were not announced, but indica- Court in Chicago was added-
tions were that the figure def- somewhat belatedly-to -the select
initely is in excess of $25,000 an- group of Wolverine athletes to
nually. earn nine or more letters at Mich-
The 41-year-old coach said he igan for his achievements from
had mixed emotions about leaving 1918-1921.
the U.S. Military Academy, where Judge Dunne earned four letters
he was paid $18,000 a year plus in football, added a pair in basket-
fringe benefits. ball, and garnered two letters in
At South Carolina, Dietzel re- track. However, in the 1920 season,
places Marvin Bass, who resigned he fell a few points short of the
to become head coach and general requisite number of points to qual-
manager of the new Montreal ify for a varsity letter in track.
team in the professional Continen- During the summer of 1920, he,
tal League. N won a place on the U.S. Olympic
"I want to make the entire squad, and in recognition of this
athletic program something that achievement, the Board in Control

of Intercollegiate Athletics award- Wolverines Honored
ed him a monogram after the
season ended, although his name The annual Yost Honor Award
did not appear on the official list. Banquet was held last night at
the Michigan Union with 20
Recently, in rechecking the list Michigan athletes being honored.
of athletes who earned nine or Chosen onthe basis of high
more letters, the error was dis- scholarship and good citizenship,
covered. A total of nine athletes the recipients included represen-
now belong to this group of elite tatives from each Wolverine sport.
M' men. Douglas F. Roby, former Michigan
gridder and current President of
Atlanta Offer dhe U.S. Olympic Committee,
MILWAUKEE PA) - Wisconsin headed theinclud Rich Blanton.
brought its antitrust suit against George Canamare, Jack Clancy,
baseball to a climax yesterday with John Clawson, Oliver Darden, Ned
a dramatic demonstration that it Duke, Jim Evashevski, Dave Fish-
would prefer a common sense solu- er, Bob Gilhooley, Karl Hedrick,
tion to a hollow legal victory. Pete Hollis, Bill Johannesen, Bill
Willard Stafford, special coun- Newton, Cazzie Russell, John
sel for the state's attorney general, Thompson, Chris VandenBroek,
said in final argument that the Gary VanderVoort, Mel Wakaba-
state would not ask Circuit Judge yashi, Rich Walls, and Clayte
Elmer Roller to order the Braves Wilhite.
back to Milwaukee if the National The awards were initiated in
League would provide an expan- 1940 to recognize the years of
sion franchise to the city next service rendered to Michigan by
year. Fielding H.Yost, and to encourage
The proposal would give base- scholarship and citizenship among
ball a graceful way out after hav- Wolverine athletes.

*

I Ipoints, 30-25, earlyi
-uarter. but K.C.

in the second!
Jones hit on

__ _ _. _ n _..,, .,.., _ ..... ., .,_ v

A Message for You

MICHIGAN MEN IN EUROPE
HAVE IT MADE-
WHEN THEY BUY, RENT OR LEASE
A CAR IN EUROPE FROM CTE
Write-Phone for Free Car Guide-Low Rote Student Plan
(AR-TOURS IN EUROPE, Inc.
555 Fifth Ave., N.Y., N.Y. 10017 0 PL 1-3550 )
Campus Rep. Richard Rogers, P.O. Box 112, Ann Arbor
CALL ANYTIME--662-5676

t C'

ing been brought to bay in defense
of some of its most cherished
operational practices-from the
granting of franchises to the re-
serve clause.
And it would provide Milwaukee
with a baseball team on a basis
which neither the defendant Na-
tional League nor other courts
have considered previously. All of
Wisconsin's previous efforts have
been directed toward the forced
appearance of major league base-
ball at Milwaukee County Stadium
starting on opening day next
Tuesday.

Wilt Named MVP
BOSTON -Wilt Chamberlain of
the Philadelphia 76ers was named
the National Basketball Associa-
tion's Most Valuable Player for the
third time by the U.S. Basketball
Writers Association Wednesday.
Chamberlain, who set a career
scoring record in leading the NBA
during the regular season, received
20 of the 24 first place votes cast.
Jerry West of the Los' Angeles
Lakers was named first on three
ballots and Oscar Robertson of
the Cincinnati Royals on one.

4

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