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April 19, 1962 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1962-04-19

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THURSDAY, APRIL '19,1962

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

THURSDAY. APRIL 19. 1962 TINE MICHIGAN DAILY

Boston Wins Title in Overtime

STARTS TODAY:
Young Girl Swimmers
Favored in AAU Meet

11

U,

_..

MUG-TGIT
This Thursday 4:15

P)

BOSTON (P)-The incomparable
Boston Celtics captured an un-
precedented fourth consecutive
National Basketball Association
championship last night,Lvan-
quishing the Los Angeles Lakers
110-107 on the heroics of Sam,
Jones and Bill Russell in an over-
time battle.
Boston led most of the way in
the game played before a sellout
crowd of 13,909 in Boston Garden.
But the Celtics had to beat down
the tenacious Lakers in a five
minute overtime session after
Frank Selvy brought Los Angeles
back from the bring of defeat in

the final 40 seconds of regulationz
play.1
The Celtics were in dire trouble
because personal fouls late in the
game sent Tom Sanders, Jim Los-F
cutoff and Tom Heinsohn to the
bench. With 74 seconds remain-E
ing Boston was leading 100-96.
Selvy made it 100-98 with 401
seconds and tied the count 20 sec-;
onds later. Selvy barely missed on1
what would have been the winner
with three seconds to go.
Looks Easy
But the world champion Celticsj
made it look easy in the overtime
period. Sam Jones scored five of
Boston's 10 points in the extra se-;
mester and Russell added four,
Bob Cousy getting the other point.
Los Angeles' great Elgin Baylor
had put the Lakers in front 102-
100 with a pair of free throws at;
the outset of the overtime but the
visitors were, shut off until Tom
Hawkins netted a pair of baskets,
in the final minute.
Reports Back
Baylor, who must report back to
his Army 'duties at Ft. Lewis,
Wash., led all scorers with 41
points. Jerry West, who with Bay-
lor sparked the Lakers' fourth
period comeback, had 35.
Probably the greatest single con-
tribution in the game was made
~by the 6'10" Russell, the league's
most valuable player. Big Bill
hauled in 44 rebounds to tie a
playoff record. He also scored 20
points.
Won Three
The Lakers won three straight
NBA crowns from 1952 to 1954
when the franchise was in Min-
neapolis. But never. before had a
team put four titles together as the
Celtics did this season.
The Celtics did it despite a clus-
ter of injuries and their second
half foul troubles. Los Angeles lost
the services of big Rudy Larusso,
Baylor and Jim Krebs in the over-
time period to ease the Boston
burden.
Three Foul Out
Larusso went out after 1:45.
Baylor fouled out with two min-
utes left and Krebs followed a

minute later as the score stood at
110-103.
The game was a gigantic defen-
sive battle after both teams got
away to slow starts.
Baylor didn't sink his first bask-
et until 8:15 of the opening per-
iod and then went cold again i
the third period until the 7:50
mark. West and Baylor combinedj
to bring the Lakers back to a,75-
75 deadlock at the end of three
periods.
Boston had the lead up to six
points early in the final frame be-
fore Baylor and Krebs got hot,
West popped three baskets and
Selvy came in with the two tying
hoops.
"People say the Celtics are the'
greatest basketball team in his-
tory," said Lakers coach Fred'
Schaus, bitterly disappointed at
Los Angeles' near-miss.
"Well, perhaps they are, but if
they are then we're not very far
behind.'
"Now Frank Ramsey's going to
be overlooked," said a very happy
Jones in the Boston dressing room.!
"But you have to give all. the
credit to Frank.
"I was tight in the first half,
then Frank got ahold of me at
halftime and told me to loosen up.
,It's just another ball game,' he
told me."

SACRAMENTO (P)-A field of
220 swimmers, a majority young-
sters in their early teens, opens
competition today in the AAU
Women's Swimming Champion-
ships.
With many stars from the vic-
torious 1960 Olympic team now in
retirement, the United States looks
on the big group here to provide
the nucleus for the 1964 squad.
Competition in the three-day
meet is in the 25-yd. pool of the
Arden Hills Swimming and Tennis
Club at Carmichael, a suburbof
Sacramento. On the opening day
program are the 100-yd. freestyle,
250-yd. breaststroke, 200-yd. back-
stroke, 400-yd. individual medley
and the one-mete rdiving.
Chris Von Saltza and Lynn
Burke, pace setters for the Olym-

pic team two years ago, have re-
tired and so has Becky Collins,
winner of two events in the na-
tional indoor meet a year ago.
At least two girls who won one
title in 1961 try for doubles this
time.
Nina Harmar of the defending
champion Vesper Boat Club from
Philadelphia seeks to successfully
defend her 100-yd. backstroke ti-
tle and add the 200 crown captur-
ed by Miss Von Saltza last year.

Featuring
TTHE ASTRONAUTS
and
FOLKSI NGER
BEN GLASER

I

FREE COFFEE

:J

J

ELGIN BAYLOR
..high scorer

AT LAST:
Fuilmer To Face
Pender for Crown

SAM JONES
. leads Celtics

Davis Cup Team To Open
AgtainstC anada in July

CLEVELAND (WP)-Robert S. Ma-
laga, of the U.S. Davis Cup Coin-
mittee, said last night the United
States team will play Canada in
the first round of the American
zone contest in Cleveland July 13-
15.
This- will be the third straight
summer the Davis Cup matches
will be staged here.
Malaga, who will serve as direc-'
tor of the event, said professional
tennis player Pancho Segura has
been hired to coach the U.S. team,
and Bob Kelleher, a 49-year-old
attorney from Los Angeles, has re-
placed David Freed of Salt Lake
City as non-playing captain.
The U.S. feam has not been
picked yet, Malaga said, but the
quartet could come from among
Chuck McKinley, Dennis Ralston,
Don Dell, Jon Douglas, Whitney
Reed and Frank Froehling.
McKinley of St. Ann, Mo., and
Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif.,
paired in the doubles last year.
Reed, of Alameda, Calif., is a top
Bradley Beats
Hawkeye Nine
IOWA CITY (IP)-John Fauser's
two-run single in the top of the
ninth inning gave Bradley a 10-8
victory over Iowa today in the
third game of their three-game
series here.
The Braves loaded the bases on
two hits and an error before
Fauser's blow. The Hawkeyes also
followed the three men aboard and
scored two of them before relief
pitcher Jim Troy, who took over
in the eighth, stopped the rally.
The Hawkeyes move to Peoria
tomorrow for a four-game series
against Bradley this weekend. Iowa
won thefirst two games here.

ranked singles player. Douglas is a
former Sanford football star. Dell,
who lives in Bethesda, Md., has
tried out for a Davis Cup spot be-
fore, but Froehling, a Florida teen-
ager, is making his first bid.
Two years ago here the U.S.
team easilyrdefeated the visitors
from Venezuela. Last August, how-
ever, it was a different story.
Mexico led 2-1 at the end of
the second day, but McKinley and
Bernard (Tut) Bartzen of Dallas
rallied to sweep the final pair of
singles matches for the American
victory in the zone finals.
Those singles victories came aft-
er a stormy duobles match that
McKinley and Ralston lost. Ral-
ston later was suspended by the
U.S. Tennis Association for his be-
havior in that match.
ORIENTATION
LEADERS?
Sign up now
UNION-LEAGUE

CHICAGO (A') - Gene Fullmer
and Paul Pender signed yesterday1
for a world middleweight cham-
pionship bout to be held the sec-
ond week of June in the Montana
State College Fieldhouse.
The signing in a Chicago hotel
(Drake) was unheralded. It even-1
tually was announced by promot-
ers Sam Silverman of Boston and
Norman Rothschild of Syracuse,
N.Y., following a meeting with the
fighters and their representatives.
Pender is recognized as cham-
pion in New York, Massachusetts
and Europe. Fullmer is recognized
as middleweight titlist by the Na-
tional Boxing Association.,
Mary Jensen, Fullmer's man-
ager, and John Cronin, Pender's
legal advisor, were included at the;
meeting.1
The promoters, who staged a1
Touring Cyclists
Making Flat Time
MEXICO CITY (k)-Two Chilean
cyclists on a goodwill trip from
Santiago to Nevw York arrived
here yesterday and said they have
encountered few difficulties out-
side of punctures.
They are Elias Ramirez Ibarra,
60, and Enrique Alberto Mejias
Ramirez, 30, his nephew.

Fullmer-Joey Giardello fight at
Montana State in 1960, predicted
a $175,000 gate for the champion-
ship fight.
Full terms of the contract have
not yet been set, said Rothschild.
However, Fullmer and Pender are
to get an even split in the shares.
Jeantown Race
Rated Tossup
BOSTON (P)-A darkhorse has
not won the Boston A.A. Marathon
since the days of prohibition. But
though Eino Oksanen and Paavo
Pystynen of Finland and Johnny
Kelly of Groton, Conn., are rated
the runners to beat today, any-
thing could happen.
Oksanen and Kelley, both 31,
also are both former winners.
Oksanen won in 1959 and last
year, beating Kelley over the-final
mile on both occasions.
Kelley, a teacher, set the ad-
justed course record in 1957, being
clocked in 2:20.05.
Pystynen, a drill sergeant in a
cavalry unit of the Finnish army,
is entering the Hopkinton to Bos-
ton run for the first time. But the
31-year-old Laplander is Finland's
10,000 meter champion and has a
2:23.11 marathon to his credit.

The Noble Savage 1#4
Edited by SAUL BELLOW and KEITH BOTS-
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Featuring an ill-tempered blast at Seymour
Krim; arias on fallout shelter geopolitics
and the dangers of the two cultures view
(by Stephen Spender); "count Nulin," Push-
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"The Rape of Lucrece"; 19 poems; and
non-fiction by Dan Jacobson, A. Slonimski,
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