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February 19, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-02-19

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

Page Eight

'THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Friday, February 19, 1971

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN DAILY 4

s mm mm m - -m mm mm m mmm amm am m.---rn--r------ rniinin mm .
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the student body:
FLARES
by
Levi
Farah
Wright
g Tads
Sebring
atECMATE
:ate Street at Liberty

;Sub)
By RICH STUCK
Coach John Orr's charges
storm into the second half of
their season leading the Big Ten
with a 7-0 league mark. The
reasons are many: fine coach-
ing, great individual talent,
spirited team play, and a guy
named Harry Hayward.
HARRY WHO?
For those of you who do not
know, "Harry Who" is the guy
that brings back all those gold-
en memories of UCLA's Lynn
Shackelford when he launches
one of those left-handed float-
ers from the outer reaches of
Crisler Arena. Harry, in fact, re-
ceived a nickname because of
those corner shots.
"Rodney (Ford) started call-
ing me "Cash money" because
he said that youcould bet cash
money on any shots I take from
the corner."
Hayward is a quiet young man
who grew up playing basketball.
He recalls when he "used to play
in a city recreation league,
which had a rule that when you
score 20 points in a game you

I war

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were through for the day. Well,
it just so happened that I al-
ways scored my 20 points in the
first half, so I would have to
sit out the second half." The
league was located in his home-
town of Wildwood, New Jersey.
In, high school Haywood played
on a team that went to t he
state finals for three years.
Continuing to play on a win-
ner, Hayward attended North-
ern Idaho Junior College in
Coer d'Alene, Idaho, where dur-
ing his, second season the team
finished with a record of 26-4.
Head coach J o h n Orr recalls
that "Harry impressed me so
much w h e n I was recruiting
him. You couldn't have asked
for a nicer young man."
Hayward decided to come here
for his junior year because of
the fact that "Michigan is such
an excellent school." Arriving
on campus last year, Harry
found himself sitting on t h e
bench, even though t h e r e
weren't any rules prohibiting his
scoring.
Orr related, "he had a tough
time last year not being a reg-
ular. But his adjustment has
been excellent, which is a credit
to his spirit and intense de-
sire."
In review of last year, Harry
admits that it was a disappoint-
ing season for the Wolverines.
"From the team we had last
year we could have won it. But,"
he added, "this year there was
no doubt in my mind that we
would be on top, or at least in
the thick of it." He credits part
of t h i s year's success to the
great sophomores who came up
from the freshman team; and
he also points to the seniors,
who badly wanted to play on a
winning basketball team before
leaving Michigan.
Cash money' has come into
several games and helped out
immeasureably, the most not-
iceable instance being the game
l a s t winter against MSU. He
came in and, according to Orr,
"did a superb j o b; he killed
them!"
While Hayward is posing a la
Clark Kent on the bench, he is
studying the moves of the play-
ers he might h a v e to guard.
When Henry Wilmore runs into
kryptonite or foul trouble, the

fans are about as happy as Cae-
sar Chavez would be while eat-
ing lettuce. But t h i s doesn't
shake Hayward.
Upon entering a game Harry
carries with him a certain basic
philosophy: "I try to stay cool
and calm so I can get the job
done." No one knows better than
his coach whether Hayward has
gotten the job done. Coach Orr
commented that "very seldom
has Harry failed us in the
clutch."
Hayward definitely feels that
the current season took its turn
for the better as a result of the
team's Christmas trip to Ha-
waii. "When we got off the plane
you could just feel the warm
breeze. The weather was great
and the scenery was just like it
is in the movies. I think that
this, combined with all the fun
we had, brought the team closer
to each other. From then on, we
have had a terrific team unity."
So, while many fans cry out
"Harry Who," both players and
coaches respect him for being
a good clutch basketball player.
"Rodney (Ford), Dan (Fife),
and myself try to be the lead-
ers," Hayward explains.
With his spirit, hustle, and de-
termination, Harry (Who) Hay-
ward may just be able to help
guide the Maize and Blue to
their first Big Ten champion-
ship since the days of Cazzie
Russell.

4'''
4

t

NBA
Eastern Conference
Atlantic Division
W L Pet.

New Yo
Philadel
Boston
Buffalo
Baltimo
Cincinn
Atlanta
Clevelar
1Milwaul,
Detroit
Chicago
Phoenix
Los Ani
San Fran
Seattle
San Dieg
Portland

rk 41 25 .6
phia 37 28 .5
36 30 .5
19 48 .2f
Central Division
re 35 28 .55
ati 25 40 .3
24 41 .3f
d 1 57 .1
* * * *
Western Conference
Midwest Division
kee 53 11 .82
39 23 .62
40 25 .6
40 26 .6
Pacific Division
:eles 38 24 .6
ncisco 34 32 .5
29 36 .4
go 29 37 .43
d 22 41 .34

21
69
45
184

GB
3/
5
22f2

-Daily-Denny Gainer
Hayward (20) puts one up

56 -
85 11
369 12
162 2612

HUR ONS INVADE:
Tm1Ker, IQ 1l Oie m 1 a

15
13
15
146
39
149

13
13 >
14
6
10/
11
16/

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THRU FEBRUARY 28

Yesterday's Games
New York at San Diego, inc.
Los Angeles at Portland, inc.
Only games scheduled.
Today'snGames
Detroit at Chicago
Philadelpphla at Los Angeles
Boston at Phoenix
Milwaukee at Seattle
Cincinnati at Cleveland
Baltimore at Buffalo
San Diego at San Francisco
Only games scheduled.

is- !~a XXElk . L./U..k7
By FRANK SZOPO
Revenge! Revenge! Revenge!
Remember that brisk autumn
afternoon when you sat in front of
the tube and watched in horror
as our heros in maize and blue
were gunned down in Columbus.
Yes, you've tried to block it
out, but it's there lurking in the
depths of your memory. You've
spent months trying to suppress
the thoughts of that game, but
now is the time for revenge!
The Wolverines have a beauiful
chancy to put a notch in their
victory belt as our very own
tankers take on those dastardly
doers of foul deeds tomorrow at
Matt Mann Pool.
But you scoff, you say that the
Ohio's swimmers are not the same
foes who won that game 1 a s t
autumn. How can a swimming
victory help heal football wounds?
Let's just say "The faces are
the same, only the names have
been changed to prttect the guil-
When you see Larry Day com-
ing home free to win the 200-yard

be some excellent diving since both
teams have superior divers.
Stager feels his team will be
up for the meet and foresees no
problem in that respect. He h a s
changed his practice procedures
somewhat, going from heavy
workouts to more quality practices
in an effort to get individual times
down.
The Wolverines will be working
hard to get their times down in
order to qualify for the N C A A
Championships as the season!
draws to a close. They will also
be working to make the team that
goes along with Stager 'to the
Big Ten Championships, w h i c h
takes place in two weeks.
Stager is allowed to take onlyI
18 members of the team with him
to the Big Tens, and he feels he
has 22 or 23 who are good enough
to go.
Tonight, the competition will be

Buckeyes
a little less stiff as Eastern Mich-
igan's Hurons come into town.
The Hurons sport a fine 10-1
won-lost record although their
headcoach Mike Jones will be
the first to admit that their chal-
lengers have not been up to Mich-
igan's calibre.
Jones sees their strongest event
as being the 50-yard freestyle.
He said he would also like to talk
with Stager in hopes of matching
up swimmers to get some g 0 o d
races.
The Wolverines undoubtedly will
not be going great guns for this
meet. Stager plans on doing some
experimenting by switching some
swimmers out of their usual event
and going with some less experi-
enced men.
Tonight's meet should be a
good warmup for the contest to-
morrow. So, if someone should
ask at the door tomorrow, just tell
'em Bo sent ya.

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butterfly, think of Don Moore-
head going in for six. When the
sight of Chris Hansen pulling away
in the 200-yard backstroke meets
your eyes, think of Henry Hill
recovering a Rex Kern fumble.
Feeling better already, eh?
The Wolverines should come out
on top in the meet, although
Michigan's head coach Gus Stag-
er has great respect for the Ohio
State squad. Stager will be using
his top performers in thematch
and promises to "go hard at
them."
The competition should be hot
in the sprint events. Buckeyes to
keep an eye on will be Bill Catt
in the 100-yard and 200-y a r d
freestyles and Jim Baehrens in the
50-yard freestyle. Some t i g h t
races should develop.
Stager also expects the com-
petition to be heavy in the div-
ing events. He said there should
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NBA considers realignment;
'Boston Patriots' are no more

By The Associated Press
! NEW YORK - The National Basketball Association will look
into possible realignment of its four divisions for the 1972-73 season, it
was announced yesterday at the league's one-day Board of Governors
meeting.
The realignment change will be studied by a committee made up
of Elmer Rich of Chicago, Ned Irish of New York, Bob Breitbard of
San Diego and Nick Mileti of Cleveland. Their report to the governors
is not expected before the annual meeting in June. In other action NBA
counsel George Gallantz reported on the current status of the Spencer
Haywood case. Haywood's contract has been disapproved by the league
pending the outcome of legal action.
! BOSTON-The Boston Patriots of the National Football League
announced yesterday a name change to the Bay State Patriots.
Club President Bill Sullivan said the board of directors approved
the change in recognizing the team no longer will play home games in
Boston.
A 60,000-seat stadium now under construction in Foxboro, about
20 miles south of Boston, is expected to be ready for the Patriots in
August.
Sullivan also told a news conference that the Patriots, who played
home games in Harvard Stadium last fall, showed a profit of approxi-
mately $500,000 in 1970, compared with a loss of $474,000 in 1969.
* * *
! NEW YORK - Ken Buchanan, the Scot whose flashing fists and
nimble feet brought him the world lightweight championship, was named
winner of the Edward J. Neil Memorial Trophy as fighter of the year
for 1970 by the Boxing Writers Association yesterday.

I

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