Tuesday, March 1 d, 1971
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Tuesday, March 16, 1971 THE MICHIGAN DAILY
Spring grid drd
By JOHN PAPANEK
CHICAGO (P) - Th
mores including George
of Indiana and Henry V
Michigan, both unanimo
were selected to the 19
Ten basketball team nan
Associated Press today
Accentuating the yea
sophomore in the Big T
selection of sharp shoo
Hornyak of Ohio State's
Buckeyes. Seniors Fred
Iowa and Jim Cleamon
State completed the. firs
Brown missed being a
candidate by one vote on
The Carolina Cougar
tion picked Michigan g
Fife in the seventeenth
their draft last night.
Michigan captain, aver
points per game this
son, the second highest
a Michigan guard.
named by an AP board
ball writers and broadc
McGinnis, the 6-7 p
from the Indianapolis w
Ten scoring championsh
points and surpassed the
416 points by a sophom
Rick Mount of Purdue in
'iGinnis also set a
record of 719 points in o
eclipsing the previous
ree sopho- 714 and by Jimmy Rayl in 1962.
McGinnis Wilmore finished with 390 points
Wilmore of and third place in the conference
us choices, race behind Brown who was run-
971 All-Big nerup with 404.
med by the Cleamons, the "quarterback" of
the Ohio State scheme and Horn-
ar of the yak helped the Buckeyes carve out
en was the a 13-1 record enroute to the title
ting Allan and the NCAA.
champion Luke Witte, Ohio State's 7-foot
Brown of sophomore pivotman, was edged
ns of Ohio off the first team by Hornyak and
t team. headed the second team. Also mak-
unanimous ing the second team were Clatence
n the team Sherrod of Wisconsin, Bob Ford
of Purdue, Jim Brewer of Minne-
sota and Rick Howat of Illinois.
Fife FIRST TEAM
rs of the George McGinnis, Indiana, 6-7,
Associa- sophomore, Indianapolis, Ind. Henry
A~socia- Wilmore, Michigan, 6-3, sophomore, New
uard Dan York, N.Y. Fred Brown, Iowa, 6-3 sen-
round of tor, Milwaukee, Wis. Jim Cleamons,
Fife, the Ohio State, 6-3, senior, Columbus, Ohio.
Allan Hornyak, Ohio State 6-1, sopho-
'aged 12.8 more, Bellaire, Ohio.
past sea- SECOND TEAM
ever for Luke Witte, Ohio State, 7-0, sopho-
more, Alliance, Ohio. Clarence Sherrod,
Wisconsin, 6-1, senior, Milwaukee, Wis.
Bob Ford, Purdue, 6-7, junior, Evans.
of basket- ville, Ind. Jim Brewer, Minnesota, 6-8,
of askt-sophomore, Maywood, Ill. Rick Howat,
asters. Illinois, 6-2, senior, Downers Grove, Ill.
powerhouse HONORABLE MENTION
on the Big Larry Weatherford, George Faerber
ip with 418 and Bill Franklin, Purdue; Dan Fife,
e rcor ofKen Brady and Rodney Ford, Michigan;
e record of Steve Downing and Joby Wright, In-
ore set by diana; Ollie Shannon and Eric Hill,
n 1968. Minnesota; Rudy Benjamin and Bill
n Indiana Kilgore, Michigan State; Nick Weather-
spoon, Illinois;, Barry Moran and Ron
ne season, Shoger, Northwestern; Leon Howard,
mark of Wisconsin,
With the last of the winter snows.
seeping into mother earth and a'
twinge of spring finally in the air,
football season is again with us.
That's right, though some people
like to call it baseball 'season, foot-
ball it is, when the 1971 version ofj
the Michigan Wolverines take to
Ferry Field today for the opening
of spring practice.
"This will be an extremely im-
portant spring for us in several
ways," said head coach Bo Schem-
bechler, entering his third year at
Michigan. "First, we will try to
come up with a regular quarter-
back, then we have some key re-
placements in the line to find."
The Wolverines will open prac-
tice tomorrow with 96 candidates,
13 of whom are returning regulars,
More Sports, Page 7
from last year's team. Michigan
won nine of 10 games last year
and tied for second in the Big Ten
behind Ohio State.
ce This being a "Rose Bowl year,"
M. as Michigan football aficionados
en like to call it, the most pressing
need for Schembechler is to find
---ia quarteback to replace the gradu-
ated All-Big-Ten signal caller Don
Moorhead. There are five prospects
to choose from, four of whom are
Jack McBride, Moorhead's back-
up man last season is a junior and
the only veteran quarterback can-
alle didate. But his credentials include
little more than a few minutes of
St. eat-the-clock quarterbacking.
n a arry Cipa from Cincinnati, who
some believe is the front-runner for
the job, went out for the team last
season but was injured in spring
practice and sat out the year.
The other three candidates shar-
ed the freshman team quarterback-
ing duties and each showed some
promise. They are Greg Koss from
Cuyahoga Falls, Ohio, Kevin Casey
from Grand Rapids, and Tom Slade
Casey, Koss and Slade are lauded
by freshman coach Tirell Burton
who earlier in the year claimed,
"Any team in the Big Ten would
love to have any one of them."
Thus, Schembechler's problem in
finding a quarterback may be the
kind that any coach would like to
T h e Guadalajara S u m m e r
School, a fully accredited Uni-
versity of Arizona program, will
offer, July 5 to August 14, art,
folklore, geography, history, po-
litical science, language and lit-
erature courses. Tuition, $160;
board and room, $155. Write
Dr. Juan B. Rael, Office of
Summer Session, University of
Arizona, Tucson, Ariz. 85721.
have. But that remains to be seen.
By no means is quarterback the
only depleted position. Both the
offensive and defensive tackle po-
sitions are hurting with the loss to
graduation of Jack Harpring, Pete
Newell, and everyone's all-Ameri-
can Dan Dierdorf.
'om Beckman, is the only re-
turning starter, but he should be
helped by Bill Hart (moving over
from offensive center), sophomore
Curtis Tucker from Cleveland, and
veteran Jim Brandstatter.
A man with a familiar name,
Fred Grambau, will take his cleats
out of mothballs after sitting out
the 1970 season with an injury:
Grambau was a starter on the 1969
Rose Bowl team.
The Wolverines will go through
20 practice sessions, culminating
with the annual spring game April
BILLY TAYLOR (42) breaks a Minnesota tackle to go in for the score in a game played last seaso
A knee injury will probably force Taylor to miss spring practice, but he should be ready to go whe
the regular season begins.
BLUE, ORANGE CLASH:
NIT adds four, sets ,pairings
from New Haven
Nat. Sci. Aud.
THE BRAIN MISTRUST
By The Associated'Press
UCLA, which reigned as the na-
tion's No. 1 college basketball team
most of the season, clinched the
crown in the final Associated
Press poll yesterday, leaving unde-
feated Marquette to play brides-
maid to the 25-1 Bruins.
UCLA, which has won the title
three of the past five seasons and
was second the other two, captur-
The Cleveland Cavaliers won
a coinflip yesterday from the
Portland Trail Blazers and
gained the right to the first pick
in the NBA draft. Bill Fitch,
the Cavs head coach, admitted
that he had already had four of-
fers for the first draft choice.
ed 28 of the 44 first place v o t e s
cast by sports writers and broad-
casters for 616 points.
Runnerup Marquette, which ran
its season victory string to 27 with
a 62-47 victory over Miami of
Ohio in the first round of the
NCAA tourney, Saturday collected
10 first place votes and 577 points.
The final Top Twenty teams, with
first place votes in parentheses,
season records through games of
Sat., March 13 and total points on a
Southern Calif. (1)
Long Beach State
NEW YORK (P) - The National
Invitational Tournament, shooting
for the "best teams" overlooking
the publicity factor, added the final
four college basketball clubs to its
16 team field yesterday.
Louisville, Duke, North Carolina
and Purdue join a field with a de-
cidedly national flavor that in-
cludes the University of Hawaii
and only one New York team, St.
"We're not just trying to sell
tickets," said Ken Norton, one of
the NIT selection committee mem-
bers. "We took the teams we
thought were of the best caliber."
But Norton left unsaid the ob-
vious - that Purdue was the sec-
ond Big Ten Conference represen-
tative to join the field. That would
not hurt the NIT in the Midwest
in its bid to take some of the na-
tional spotlight away from the
Purdue and Michigan represent
the Big Ten, the first time in the 34
tourneys that the league has been
The NIT has played second fid-
dle to the NCAA because it can
only take conference runners up
and major independents rejected
by the NCAA.
Along with strengtnening its
image in the Midwest, with two Big
Ten teams and Dayton, an inde-
pendent, the NIT did no harmdto
itself in the South with the selec-
tion of five schools from that area.
Along with Louisville, of the Mis-
souri Valley Conference, and Duke
and North Carolina, of the Atlan-
tic Coast Conference, independent
Georgia Tech and Southeastern
Conference runnerup Tennessee
Massachusetts, Providence, St.
Bonaventure, Syracuse and La-
Salle. oin St. John's from te east.
The New York area had three
teams represented last year and
four the year before.
The week-long tourney at Madi-
son Square Garden, beginning this
Saturday, opens with an afternoon
tripleheader and night twin bill. It's
Massachusetts vs. North Carolina,
Louisville against Providence and
Dayton facing Duke Saturday after-
noon and Tennessee vs. St. John's
B ilboar d
Applicants are now being con-
sidered for student manager-
U of M football. Freshmen may
call Chuck at 769-2107 or con-
tact the Athletic Administration
Building by the end of next
and Georgia Tech playing La
Michigan plays Syracuse and
Bonaventure tackles Purdue i
Sunday afternoon double hea
the first of which is to be nation
televised, and Hawaii and O
homa close out first round ac
in one of three Monday n
The quarterfinals will be held
part of Monday night's action
Wednesday. The semi-finals wil
played Thursday and the fin
Saturday, March 27.
SPECIAL THIS WEEK-
A collection of fine used books
on Ancient Greece and Rome.
And including 19th and 20th
travel and art books.
211 SO. STATE ST.
End Classified Research
FASTERS CALL EVERYONE TO
NOON DIAG RALLY
:veryone put on the Red Armband against war
research, as the fast ends today.
oin opponents of classified and war research at
Senate Assembly meeting tonight, 7:00 march from
Fish bowl, from 7:30 at Rackham Amphitheatre.
Others receiving votes,
betical order: Hawaii,
Miami of Ohio, Michig
homa, Purdue, Syracuse,
of the Pacific, Utah Sta
New From Levi!
For the Student Body:
Ed. School Presents:
CERTI F IED
patient handled with greatest
care and personal warmth af-
forded by medical professionals
(212) TR 7-8562
ALL INQUIRIES CONFIDENTIAL
Find out about requirements, alternatives, student
directed teaching, and programs
Secondary: March 16-7-9 p.m.
Elementary: March 17-7-9 p.m.
BEGINS IN SCHORLING AUDITORIUM
State Street at Liberty
More info call 763-3503
THE UNIVERSITY OF MiCHIGAN
Center for Russian and East European Studies
invites you to a lecture
Professor Henryk Skoliinowski
Department of Humanities
College of Engineering
"THE RISE ANI FALL OF POLISHI MARXISM"
DATE: Tuesday, March 16, 1971
TIME: 4:10 p.m.
egu r1.0 675
Reg. r109 675
CHOICE- $1.59 m