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March 17, 1971 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1971-03-17

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

7uge Eight

I

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Wednesday, March 17,1971

I

L
A

1S

'111

IS GOIN' TO GET YOU!
Say, we hear that you don't have a BOSE SPEAKER SYSTEM
in your most exclusive residence. Why not? Now here's an
innovative sound anyone would really appreciate. 89 per cent
reflected sound, 11 per cent direct sound. And with such t
uncomparable clarity and realism, you'll find yourself sUR-.
r + NDED IN STEREO! So step inside Hi-Fi Buys and find out
why this speaker has rave reviews from nine major high 1
fidelity magazines ... then you can raise- the rent!
SOONER OR LATER, IF YOU CARE ABOUT MUSIC YOU WILL OWN'
BOSE 901 Direct Reflecting
Speakers-$476I
HI-Ft BUYSI
Ann Arbor-East Lansing
618 S. MAIN 769-4700
"Qualiy Sound Through Quality Equipment"r
ALL PHOTOGRAPHERS'
Yearbook Photo Meeting
1:00 p.m. Wednesday
March1
Please bring examples
and/or portfolios
Questions? Call Randy Edmonds
663-6177 (5-6 p.m.) :
1st- floor--nsian
Student Publications Bldg.

JviI ee
gets btrndle
LOUISVILLE, Ky. (P) - Artis
Gilmore, the 7-foot 2 center from
Jacksonville University, has sign.
ed a multimillion dollar contract
with the Kentucky colonels, the
Louisville Times said yesterday. i
The newspaper s a i d Gilmore,
who arrived here early Tuesday,
reportedly would receive in excess,
of '$2 million for playing with the
American Basketball Association
club.
The sum, if accurate, represents
more money than any ABA play-
er ever has received.
The formal signing is expected
to take place, Tuesday night at
midcourt between games of an;
ABA doubleheader here.
Last year, theColonels signed
Dan Issel, the University of Ken-
tucky All-America player for a
reported $1.4 million.
Gilmore earned his reputation
as an intimidating defensive play-
er.
In 25 games with Jacksonville
this teason, he averaged 22.3
points and 23.2 rebounds per
game. But even more impressive1
was the fact he blocked 258 shots
- an average of 10.3 per game. 3
His team was eliminated from
the NCAA post-season competi-
tion in a first round Mideast re-
gional g a me by Western Ken-
tucky last Saturday.
Gilmore was the Colonels' first
round draft choice this year.
Sophomores
Ed. School Presents:

inks;,
Tourney set
EVANSVILLE, Ind. () - Two
teams which well could have met
for the championships fell victim
to the pairings draw and will tangle
in the first round of the NCAA Col-
lege Division Basketball Tourna-
ment.
The first big game of the eight-
team finals puts Assumption of
Worcester, Mass., ranked No. 5 na-
tionally, against No. 6 Southwest-
ern Louisiana.
It's the second afternoon con-
test, following the game between
Old Dominion of Norfolk, Va., 19-8
and Puget Sound of Tacoma,
Wash., 21-4.
In a night doubleheader at Rob-
erts Stadium, Kentucky Wesleyan
21-6 faces Cheyney Pa. State 23-5
and Evansville 19-8 meets Hart-
wick of Oneonta, N.Y. 21-5.
The semifinals are Thursday
night and the championship game
Friday night.
The Assumption Greyhounds with
only one loss in 26 games, have the
best record in the tourney.
Southwestern Louisiana, making
its first NCAA tourney appearance,
has a 23-3 mark which includes a
giant killing job in the rugged
South regional. They eliminated the
nation's top ranked small college
team LSU New Orleans, 113-107
and then defeated No. 3 Tennessee'
State 86-82 in the finals.
Little All American Dwight La-
mar, a 6-1 sophomore heads South-
western as the nation's top college
scorer with a 36.6 average.

stars n
EMU aces
named to
honor team
NEW YORK (P) - Kentucky
State juniors Elmore Smith and
Travis Grant head The Associated
Press 1971 Little-All American col-
lege basketball squad announced
yesterday.
Dwight Lamar, Southwestern
Louisiana's star from Columbus,
Ohio, is the only player selected by
152 sports writers and broadcasters
who hails from north of the Mason
Dixon Line.
Other members of the first team
are LSU-New Orleans' Butch Web-
Applicants are now being con-
sidered for student manager-
University of Michigan football.
Freshman may call Chuck at
769-2407 or contact the Athletic
Administration Building by the
end of next week.
ster of Atlanta and Tennessee
State's Ted McClain of Nashville,
Tenn.
The 7 foot Smith and his 6-8
teammate have led Kentucky to
two straight NAIA national cham-
pionships. Smith dominated the
boards while Grant tallied 43 points
as the Thorobreds took a 102-82
victory over Eastern Michigan in
the NAIA final at Kansas City last
Saturday.
Lamar, a 6-1 sophomore and the
No. 1 small college scorer, paced
Southwestern Louisiana into the
quarter finals of the NCAA college
division tourney last weekend.
Webster is a 6-4 senior while Mc-
Clain also is a senior and 6-3.
The second and third teams were
more geographically balanced and
include:
Kennedy McIntosh of Eastern'
Michigan, Richard Fuqua of Oral
Roberts in Oklahoma, James Silas
of Stephen F. Austin, Fred Hilton
of Grambling and Jake Jones of
Assumption, Mass., make up the
second team.
Members of the third team are
Leroy Eldridge of Cheney State,
Dave Cooper of Fairmont State,
Walt Mannon of Northern Arizona,
Charles Lowery of Puget Sound
and Roger Mosier of Western Bdp-
tist.
Lindell Reason of Eastern Michi-
gan was the only other state player
besides teammate McIntosh to gain
a spot on the team. Reason was
named honorable mention.
This

iamed'
MVP's feted
Sophomore Henry Wilmore and
senior Dan Fife were named co-
winners of the Bill Buntin Award
at the Michigan basketball bust
Monday night at Weber's Inn.
The Buntin Award is given an-
nually to the most valuable player
on the Michigan squad.
Fife captained the team to an
18-6 mark this year while scoring
at a pace of 13.2 points a game. His
hustle inspired the Wolverines and
his occasionally unorthodox passes
dazzled fans.
Leading the team in scoring with
a mark of 26 points per game, Wil-
more copped a host of honors in
his initial varsity season. Along
with Indiana's George McGinnis he
was the only unanimous choice to
the recently-named All Big Ten
team. Besides his impressive scor-
ing stats, Henry cleared the boards
for 9.5 caroms a game.
Fife and Wilmore will lead Mich-
igan into National Invitational
Tournament action Sunday against
Syracuse.
Wilmore will be returning to
his home grounds when Michigan
travels to New York for the NIT.
He played high school ball with
Mel Davis, current star of St.
John's, another 1971 NIT squad.

I

-Associated Press
ADMIRAL AL
Al Kaline, the Detroit Tiger's ageless wonder, dons a beplumed
chapeau in accordance with his newly-acquired rank of admiral in
the Lakeland Navy. Kaline was commissioned in spring training
action.

STARTS 21ST SEASON:
SMays out to enjoy the game

ra

Education Orientation

Find out about requirements, alternatives, student politics,
directed teaching, and programs
Secondary: March 16-7-9 p.m.
Elementary: March 17-7-9 p.m.
BEGINS IN SCHORLING AUDITORIUM

PHOENIX, Ariz. () - Already
firmly-entrenched in baseball's all-
time record books for almost every
batting category, Willie Mays of
the San Francisco Giants embarks
on his 21st season with his philoso-
phy "to enjoy the game."
Second only to Babe Ruth in
home runs throughout base ball's
history, Mays' 628 are 'the most
ever by a right handed batter.
Willie, who will be 40 on May
6, doesn't set goals for himself
and never has, saying, "If I try
to set goals, I don't do anything.
I'm concentrating on having fun in
the game and not forcing myself."
Since joining the Giants in 1951
as the "Say Hey Kid," Willie has'
belted his way into the top 10 in
runs, hits, total bases, home runs
batted in and extra base hits. In
baseball's long lifetime, only Hank
Aaron holds a similar distinction.
Last year, Mays appeared in 139
games and hit .291, including 28
homers, putting him closer to
Ruth's 714.
As usual, Mays reported this
spring close to his playing weight
of 185. He's quit playing basketball
during the winter, but does play

golf. Steam baths, massage and'
walking help him keep in physical
shape.
"The off-season is more import-
ant to ,conditioning than the sea-
son." he observes. "When you're
playing, you stay in shape with the
work."
During the spring, Willie prefers
to play himself into shape, explain-
ing, "When you exercise too much,
you're not able to swing the bat."
Manager Charlie Fox plans once
again not to use his center fielder
in both games of double headers
but otherwise the playing schedule
is flexible "depending on how he
feels."
Fox also doesn't want to play
Mays in games on cold nights early
in the season.
"I really don't know how many
games I will play," says the star
whose fielding, running and throw-
ing rival his hitting as benefits to
the Giants, first in New York and
then in San Francisco.
"I won't push," Willie says. "If
I'm tired, I'll take the day off and
concentrate on the next three or
four. I want to have fun and not
think of baseball as a job."

More info call 763-3503

T

....

--

Daily Classifieds Get Results

While Mays is having fun, he be-
labors the opposition and there can
be no doubt of his concentration.
Going into 1971 he has 3,065 hits,
1,921 runs, 1,795 RBI, 5,695 total
bases and 1,239 extra-base hits. In
the latter he ranks behind only
Stan Musial's 1,377 and Ruth's
1,356.
Asked if he were satisfied, Mays
replied, "I never worried about it.
Maybe I will when I retire. Right
now I'm looking for today. To-
morrow will take care of itself."
Ruggers
nail Blues
Playing on a field made muddy
by melting snow, the Michigan
rugby team downed the. Cleveland
Blues 14-0 in the season opener for
both squads last Saturday in Cleve-
land. Sound defensive play high-
lighted the Michigan effort, as the
Wolverines rarely permitted Cleve-
land to push past midfield after the
first half.
The Michigan Gold team also tri-
umphed, downing the Blues 'B'
team 12-6.
$650.00 / SIX W E EKS
SUMMER STUDY IN
SOUTHERN FRANCE
July 5-Auqust 14, 1971
f French Elementary, Interme-
diate, and Advanced Levels
0 Earn up to 6 University
Credits
r Information: Study Abroad
Office (Miss Apple) : 764-0310
or. come to 1223 Angell Hall
* Application Deadline: March
31, 1971

1

I pa

carpenter
esbinet maker
mauon
iron worker
stone cutter
sheet'metal
plumber
baker
butcher
sausage maker
chef, hotel trades
printer
auto mechanic
auto body man
needle trades
saddle maker

APPRENTICESHIPS
IN EUROPE
Spendia two or three year apprenticeship
period in Norway or Germany and return
to the United States as a skilled crafts-
man with European training. Best prepa-
ration for good earning job, technology
studies, or language skills. Also college
grad.. Orientation course, travel, inten-
sive language training abroad, paperwork
all arranged for you. Men, Women, ages
16-25. Write or call for free brochure.
Dept. S, 220 E. 50 St
' u New York City 10022
*UUnUE aEEE (212) PL 5-6666

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