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November 04, 1971 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-11-04

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Thursday, November 4, 1971

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

9

C01. kicker,
By TERESA SWEDO
"Racial violence is increasing in p
high school. I would like to coach d aajit a
in junior high or high school and e
try to improve the guys' outlooks d
on life through athletics."h
Dana Coin, a native of Pontiac,.
Mich., is concerned about his home- i
town, and other towns across the NIGHT EDITOR: .;c
country that are to-n by racial AL SHACKELFORD R
strife. Dana knows sports well,4_ a
b e i n g Michigan's record-holding player. He holds the Michigan d
placekicker and a linebacker, and record for most points kicked dur- G
he believes that the intermingling ing one season, v
and friendships that result from "It gave me confidence in my- P
athletics are vital. He views the self when I broke the record," says
question of race personally as a Coin. "I knew before the game thatP
t
matter of seeing "not color but I needed four points to break it. I
personalities." So when I kicked that fourth one,.
Dana Coin is a man concerned I knIkhd thator ei
about the state of the nation in I knew I had the record.
addition to being a fine football1"I have always had aynatural

concerned

citizen

SUNS SQUEEZE BY:
Boisterous

Bul

liking for sports. 1guess I
just have an over-abundance of
energy."
Dana has played basketball and
baseball in addition to football, but
not at the varsity collegiate level.
He played forward in basketball,
a sport he likes as well as foot-
ball.
"You don't have to give as much
time to basketball as you do to
football," comments Coin. "I en-
joy playing it more because of this.
Overall, it's a more individual
game."
Dana feels, like most players,
that time is the factor lacking in
his school career, especially during
the season.
"Feetball is the longest class I've,
got," says Dana. "It runs from
2:00 p.m. to 7:00 p.m.
"There is a great amount of
physical and mental fatigue dur-
ing the season," continues Coin.
"In the off-season things are so
much more relaxed."

i
t
t
Ss
i
d
lb
t
c
j
:c
r

Dana feels that there is no extra
ressure being both place-kicker
nd linebacker, saying "The coach-
s seem to feel there is, but I
on't. If I, didn't feel I could
andle it, I wouldn't do it.
Coin decided to come to Mich-
gan early in his high school
areer. It was the era of Cazzie
Russell and Ron Johnson, but he
lso was attracted by the aca-
emic excellence of the senool.
Doing to Michigan was also con-
enient because it was close to
Pontiac and his family and friends.
he choice was between Michigan,
Purdue, or Colorado, and if given
he choice to make over again,
Dana would still come to Mich-
gan.
When he first arrived in Ann
Arbor, Coin enrolled in engineer-
ng, but the time he had to donate
o football did not leave enoughl
ime for his studies. He is now in
physical education and biology, and
will graduate this May.
"I think that the coaching staff
does a good job with impressing
upon football players the need to
graduates," opines Coin. "It's ;
stressed from the time we get
here. It's taken as a matter of
discipline."
Dana likes Michigan because it
s a liberal school where people
are free to express their ideas
without restriction. At the same
time, he is concerned about radi-
cals who do not have ,auses, but
ust enjoy controversy.
One of his minor problems is
his name: "A lot of people m)s-
pronounce it. Now I'm not usullyj
called anything but DC, a nick-'
name that I got as a freshman.
Yeah, when I was younger a' lot of
people thought it was a girl's
name."

By The Associated Press
Chet Walker and Bob Love fired
in 27 points in the third quarter'
last night as the Chicago Bulls.
came from behind to defeat At-
lanta 113-100 in a National Basket-
ball Association game.
The Bulls trailed at halftime 46-
45 but Walker scored 16 of his 23
points in the third and Love chip-.
ped in with 11 of his 19 as Chicago
grabbed the lead for good midway
through the period.
Dick Van Arsdale got credit for
a tie-breaking field goal with 24
seconds remaining on a goal-tend-
ing violation by Buffalo's Elmore
Smith, then sank two free throws
with eight seconds left, giving the
Phoenix Suns a 100-98 National
Basketball Association victory over
the Buffalo Braves last night.
Matt Goukas, making his first
start at guard for Cincinnati, had
14 points and 14 assists in direct-
ing the Royals to thei rsecond
victory of the season beating the
Philadelphia 76ers 124-100 last
night.
Royals' Coach Bob Cousy, scrap-
ping his mini-guards Norm Van

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Lier and Nate Archibald, insertedx
the 64oot-6 Goukas and 6-foot-5
Tom Van Arsdale who alternated
from guard to forward for_ 32,
points.
The 76ers' Bill Cunningham, the
team's leading scorer, was injured,
and did not play.
Dan Issel poured in 33 points and
the Kentucky Colonels reeled off
seven straight points in the final
two minutes for a 118-111 Ameri-
can Basketball Association victory

Page Nine
I LI
1
Is blitzI
over the Floridians last night.
In other late action last night
the surging New York Knicks powJ
ered past Houston 117-98 and, i
National Hockey League action;
Montreal tupped the nets often and
emerged a 6-1 victor over the Sta
Louis Blues. Montreal goalie Keif
Dryden put on , nother fine show,
kicking shot after shot out of thq
nets and hitting a grand-slam home
run.

Back of the week
Michigan State flea Eric Al-
len, who scampered for 350
yards last Saturday against
Purdue, is the NCAA Back of
the Week.

-Associated Press
Here's jersey !
Jersey Joe Walcott, who flattened many an opposing pugilist in
the boxing ring, will soon be flattening law-breakers after being
elected Camden, N.J., county sheriff Tuesday. Pictured above,
Walcott won the heavyweight crown in 1951 from Ezzard Charles.

LEAR-N TO MACRAME
Sailors do it. The Orientals did it. Now it's your turn for
macrame, the time-honored act of ornamental knitting. All
materials available.
CLASSES STARTING
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Nov. Ith, Thursday-l -3 P.M.
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Gridde Pickings
THE QUASIMODO CAPER-CONCLUSION
Inspector Tidwell pulled back the sheet and gazed at a water-
bloated, horribly disfigured face. The long baffling case had ended:
Heisman Trophy candidate Casimir Quasimodo of Notre Dame lay
dead on the slab.
"Still looks incredibly powerful even in death," commented the
inspector as he ran his hand over the cold, wet hump. Tidwell re-
mnembered the dead man's uncanny knack for picking up that needed
first down or trampling a smaller opponent. It had been just twenty
short years ago that the small, swart, be-warted babe had been
found, clad only in a football jersey, on Coach Ara Frollo's front
steps.
"If only Esmeralda McGuire could see him now, sir," mused
Joe Fontaine, Tidwell's assistant. It seemed like just yesterday when
he had seen Esmeralda's perky, somewhat goatish face all flushed
from the exertion of leading the Irish fans in cheers . . . and then,
that ghastly day when the field crew had found her spread-eagled
under the north goalpost, all the life gone out of her once-vibrant
' ody.
"Just one thing puzzles me, sir," continued Fontaine. "What
,ver became of Frollo?" The mysterious coach had dropped out of
sight after the fatal Navy game.
"I think I know where our friend Ara might be," chuckled the
Inspector. "But we'll have to get HUMPING if we're to catch him!"
Strangely enough, every Gridde Pickings so far this season has
been won by a one-armed dwarf. And we keep finding these bloody
appendages lying around 420 Maynard . . . but get your picks into

LLOYD PICKED:
Sorry Dave, but you gotta wait

lact, ORd4 ?U),

DETROIT (AP) - A doctor's re-
port on Dave Bing pressed Gen-
eral Manager Ed Coil into almost
immediate action in appointing a
coach of the Detroit Pistons to re-
place Bill Van Breda Kolff, who
resigned Monday.
Coil yesterday named former as-
sistant and ex-Piston player Earl
Lloyd to the job, signing him to
a two-year contract.
Bing, All-Pro guard for De-
troit, had been picked by C o 11
to be the interim coach as soon as
soon as he revived sufficiently
from his recent eye operation. But
Dr. Morton Cox advised against
the coaching role.
"Dr. Cox feels it would be a
detriment to Dave right now and
slow, down his recovery period,"
Coil said. "We then felt it would
be better to have Dave the player
rather than Dave the coach."
It is expected to be about two
months before Bing might be
ready to play.
Coil said he telephoned Lloyd
Monday afternoon and asked him
if he would be willing to accept

the job. Lloyd said yes and be- a color commentator on Piston's

comes the ninth Piston coach since
the team moved from Fort Wayne,
Ind., in 1957.
Van Breda Kolff cited booing
of spectators and the difficulty of
dealing with individual players as
causingtoo much pressure on him
and resulting in his surprising de-
cision to resign.
For the past five years Lloyd,
43, has worked as a personnel re-
lations manager for the Dodge Di-
vision of Chrysler Corp. He has
also been a scout for Detroit and

telecasts.
Lloyd spent six seasons with the
Syracuse Nats before coming to
the Pistons. He retired from the
Pistons in 1960 after averaging 8.1
points during his career as a for-
ward.
He becomes the fourth black
coach to serve in the NBA. Bill
Russell was the first with t h e
Boston Celtics. Al Attles and Ien
Wilkens currently coach the Gold-
en State Warriors and Seattle
Supersonics.

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Week of the Six Million
THURSDAY, Nov. 4, 8:30 at HILLEL
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note~d Jewish theologian
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Is it possible to retain one's faith in Jewishness after
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is any response possible to Auschwitz?
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LIBBY TOMATO JUICE

the Daily by midnight Friday,
1. Iowa at MICHIGAN (pick
score)
2. Michigan State at Ohio State
3. Purdue at Wisconsin
4. Minnesota at Northwestern
5. Illinois at Indiana
6. Alabama at Louisiana State
7. Notre Dame at Pittsburgh
8. Iowa State at Nebraska
9. Stanford at UCLA
10. SMU at Texas A&M
11. Boston College at Syracuse

and we will see, we will see.
12. Navy at Georgia Tech
13. Washington at California
14. Lafayette at Gettysburg
15. South Carolina at Tennessee
16. West Virginia at Duke
17. Holy Cross at Massachusetts
18. Kansas State at Oklahoma
State
19. Dayton at Xavier
20. THE UNIVERSITY OF MICH-
IGAN DAILY LIBELS vs
Oklahoma

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Drunk drivers bring families together.
In hospital rooms and at funerals.
Because that's where the drunk driver's victims wind up.
Drunk drivers are involved in at least 25,000 deaths and 800,000
crashes every year.
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