THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuuesday, !March 16, 1971
TH__CIA DIY u__.,Mac 6,17
Yearbook Photo Meeting,
1:00 p.m. Wednesday
Please bring examples
Questions? Call Randy Edmonds
663-6177 (5-6 p.m.)
Student Publications Bldg.
MARQUETTE WINS 39TH
By CHUCK DRUKIS
Nine teams have already bowed
out of the NCAA basketball
tournament after the first round
this past weekend. But for three
teams, UCLA, South Carolina,
and Drake, the post season
hoopla is ,ust beginning.
The 25-man field was short
the Bruins, Gamecocks, and
Bulldogs, who, not as yet having
won their respective conferences,
In the first round Saturday,
Notre Dame's Austin Carr, who
for the student body:
last Sunday was named the sea-
sons best college player, seiz-
ed individual scoring honors by
tossing in 52 points in the Irish
102-94 win over Southwest Con-
ference champ Texas Christian
Houston, the host team, beat
New Mexico State 72-69, setting
the stage for the Midwest semi-
finals Thursday at Wichita,
Kansas, where Houston will
tackle Big Eight champion
Kansas and Drake will begin its
tournament play against Notre
Number two ranked Marquette
clobbered Miami of Ohio 62-47
to extend its winning streak to
39 games, their last loss com-
ing at the hands of Notre Dame
last year. However, after Satur-
day's success, Coach Al McGuire
disclosed that forward B o b
Lackey suffered a severe custus-
ion of the lower back in the final
minutes of the game.
Western Kentucky received an
early Christmas present f r o m
Jacksonville 74-72. After blowing
an 18-point lead, Jacksonville
allowed Clarence Glover of
Western Kentucky to stand un-
guarded under the basket to
take an in-bounds pass and
make an easy lay-up.
Marquette will meet Ohio
State and Western Kentucky
will play Kentucky in the Mid-
east semis in Athens, Georgia.
Kentucky has tried to avoid
Western Kentucky ever since the
Hilltoppers became nationelly
Fordham blitzed Furman 105-
74. Fordham's success was due
to their ability to control t h e
game defensively, mainly utiliz-
ing the full court press. In their
upcoming game with Villanova,
Fordham's coach Dick Phelps
promised, "We'll be ready for
Unbeaten Pennsylvania ran its
victory streak to 27 by stopping
Duquesne 70-65. Villanova
smothered St. Josephs of Penn-
sylvania 93-75 to set up the
Eastern Regional semis at
at Raleigh, N.C., where Penn
tangles with South Carolina
and Fordham opposes Villanova.
Both Brigham Young an d
Long Beach State were success-
ful in Far West Regional games.
State Street at Liberty
Cage captains named
At their annual basketball
banquet last night, coach John
Orr named the captains for the
1971-72 season. Sharing the cap-
taincy are guards Wayne Gra-
biec and David Hart.
Long Beach State Toppled
Weber State 77-66 and BYU
slammed Utah State 91-82.
The Far West semis Thurs-
day will match defending NCAA
champ UCLA against BYU and
Long Beach State against West
Coast Athletic Conference
Champs, University of Pacific.
UCLA, shooting for its sev-
enth NCAA title in eight years,
and an unprecedented five in a
row, mauled Southern Cal in a
rematch of an earlier hair-
breath Bruin victory.
Curtis Rowe led UCLA's bal-
anced attack with 15 points and
-p 14dreboundswhile teammate
ISidney Wicks, runner-up to
I Carr as the best college basket-
ball player, scored 13. The loss
was only the second in 26 games
for USC, but ended their season
since the Pacific 8 doesn't allow
the runnerup to go to the NIT.
The ACC playoff system, which
South Carolina coach McGuire
has termed "Russian Roulette",
didn't stand in the way of his
team this year. Tom Owen's lay-
up with two seconds left se-
cured the Gamecocks first post
The Drake Bulldogs overcome
an early deficit against Louis-
ville and went on to take the
Missouri Valley Conference title
86-71. Louisville however, ac-
cepted an NIT bid.
ARE LEGAL IN NEW YORK
Confidentially Arranged at
Medical Clinics and Hospitals
Performed by Board Certified
Day or Night - 7 days a week
A.I.D. Referral Service
of New York
St. Louis Cardinal shortstop (and former Michigan catcher) Ted Sizemore leaps high to complete a
double play against the Detroit Tigers in an exhibition game yesterday. Tiger rookie infielder Mike
Adams futily slides in an attempt to break up the DP. The Tigers lost 4-3.
McD ANI ELS GOES FIRST:
ABA conducts basketball draft
NEW YORK (P) - The Virginia
Squires became the latest basket-
ball team to flaunt the four year
college eligibility rule yesterday
when they picked three undergrad-
uates in the final rounds of the
American Basketball Association
The Squires, although warned by
ABA Commissioner'Jack Dolph that
they would lose their rights to the
player and their pick in the draft,
still chose to select Tom Riker of
South Carolina, Barry Parkhill of
Virginia and Jim Chones of Mar-
Earl Foreman, owner of the
SUMMER STUDY IN
July 5-Auqust 14, 1971
" French Elementary, Interme-
diate, and Advanced Levels
0 Earn up to 6 University
" Information: Study Abroad
Office (Miss Apple) : 764-0310
or come to 1223 Angell Hall
" Application Deadline: March
Squires, said in Washington, D.C.,
that his team "has the right to
draft undergraduates at this draft.
The first three rounds of the
draft were held secretly in Greens-
boro, N.C., at the All-Star game in
January, and the final round was
Almost the entire South Carolina
squad was selected as John Roche
was picked in the third round by
Kentucky, Tom Owens in the
fourth round by Memphis and John
Ribock by Denver in the 11th
Among the other well known col-
legians to go were Dennis Layton
of Southern California, fourth
round; Rave Robisch, Kansas,
fifth round; Poo Welsh, Houston,
sixth round; Dean Meminger,
Marquette, seventh round - and,
Curtis Rowe, UCLA, eighth round.
The league also officially an-
nounced the selections of the first
three rounds, with Artis Gilmore
of Jacksonville and Jim McDaniels
of Western Kentucky the first two
picks, by Kentucky and Utah, re-
spectively, as learned at the time
by the Associated Press.
Other players chosen in the first
round included Elmore Smith of
Kentucky State by Carolina, How-
ard Porter of Villanova by Pitts-
burgh, Cliff Meely of Colorado by
Denver, Ken Durrett of LaSalle by
Virginia, Willie Sojourner of Weber
State by Virginia, Stan Love of
Oregon by Texas, and Dana Lewis
of Tulsa by Virginia.
Virginia had three first round
picks through previous trades.
A few weeks ago I did a column on extra-sensory perception (or
ESP, as it is called by its many friends and relatives). The amount of
mail I received from you about this column, dear readers, was so heavy
that I find myself with a heart full of gratitude. (I also find myself
with a ruptured postman.) I would of course like to write each one of
you personally, but that is obviously not possible, so I will try to
answer some of your questions in today's column.
QUESTION: Last night I tried an ESP experiment with my boy-
friend, Precog Nissen. He sat in one room and wrote a list of numbers.
I sat in another room and tried to guess what numbers he was writing.
Out of 25 tries I guessed wrong 25 times. I feel icky and worthless and
have decided to kill myself. What future can a person have without ESP?
ANSWER: You must not despair. Lots of people without ESP
manage to live useful and productive lives. For example, there was a
coed at Duke a few years ago, Maud Gonder by name, who tried guess-
ing numbers, just as you did. In fact, she tried it every single day for
the entire four years she spent at Duke, and all she ever got was wrong
numbers. But it didn't hurt her one bit. Miss Gonder today is gain-
fully employed as a telephone operator in Durham, North Carolina.
Utah, from Texas - Jim McDaniels,
Western Kentucky. Carolina, Elmore
Smith, Kentucky State; Pittsburgh,
Howard Porter, Villanova; Denver, from
Floridians, Cliff Meely, Colorado; Vir-
ginia, Ken Durrett, LaSalle; Memphis,
Randy Denton, Duke; Virginia, Willie
Sojourner, New Mexico; Kentucky, Ar-
tis Gilmore, Jacksonville; Texas, from
Utah, Stan Love, Oregon; Virginia, Dana
Texas, Sidney Wicks, UCLA; Pitts-
burgh, Levi Wyatt, Alcorn A&M; Caro-
lina, Rich Yunkus, Georgia Tech; Den-
ver, Mary Roberts, Utah State; Florid-
ians, Willie Long, New Mexico; New
York, Charlie Davis, Wake Forest; New
York, from Virginia, Bob Kissane, Holy
Cross; Indiana, Darrell Hillman, San
Jose State; Memphis, Jim Rose, West-
ern Kentucky; Texas, from Utah, Roger
Brown, Kansas; Utah, Garry Nelson,
Carolina, Gregg Northington, Alabama
State; Virginia, Austin Carr, Notre o'
Dame; Indiana, John Mengelt, Auburn;
Kentucky, John Roche, South Carolina;
Denver, Mike Newlin, Utah; Pittsburgh,
Jim O'Brien, Boston College; Texas,
Walt Sczerbiak, George Washington;
Memphis, Thorpe Weber, Vanderbilt;
Carolina, Ted McClain, Tennessee
a a ~
QUESTION: This has nothing to do with ESP, but maybe you can
tell me anyhow. What can you do for dry hair?
ANSWER: Wear a wet hat.
QUESTION: My ESP tells me I was put on earth to do some kind
of important Sob, but I don't know what it is. So far I've had hundreds of
jobs and I still haven't found the right one. How will I know when I do?
ANSWER: You'll know, don't worry. Take, for example, the fa-
mous case of Hans Helmut Steppenwolf. He too knew he was born for
some exalted task, but what? First he worked in Kansas gleaning beans
but that wasn't it, so he got a job with a logging firm in Montana.
Here the erstwhile bean-gleaner worked as a stump-thumper. But that
wasn't it either, so he moved to North Dakota where he tended the
furnace in a granary (wheat-heater). Then he moved to Omaha and
got a job admitting cattle to the stockyards (meat-greeter). Then he
went to New Orleans and worked for a chiropodist (feet-treater). Then
to Minnesota where he cut up frozen lakes (ice-slicer). Then to Las
Vegas where he determined odds at a crap table (dice-pricer). Then to
Germany where he pasted camera lenses together (Zeiss-splicer).
Still Hans Helmut hadn't found it. Back to America he moved
and got a job in Milwaukee at the Miller High Life brewery, inspecting
the ingredients that go into Miller High Life Beer and rejecting those
which were not perfect (malt-faulter).
And so finally, at long last, fulfillment came to Hans Helmut. For
this was his mission, his lofty purpose on earth-to make sure that you
and I and every other life-loving, health-oriented, flavor-directed
American should rest secure in the knowledge that the next can or
bottle of Miller High Life which passes our discriminating lips will be
just as free of fleck and flaw as the last can or bottle of Miller High
Life which passed our discriminating lips; that can after can, bottle
after bottle, keg after keg, Miller High Life will remain ever amber,
ever ambrosial, ever honest, sincere, true, good, beautiful, decent,
kindly and relevant.
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The drunk driver.
He helps to eliminate the overcrowding in our classrooms.
Drunk drivers kill and injure our children.
Last year, almost 6,000 children.under 15 years old were killed in traffic
'accidents. Countless thousands were seriously injured.
No one can be sure how many drunken drivers were responsible.
But even one death or one injury is one too many.
What can you do?