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February 01, 1973 - Image 7

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Michigan Daily, 1973-02-01

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Thursday, February 1, 1973


Thursday, February 1, 1973 THE MICHIGAN DAILY



KiC ks

Page Seven
Frosh cagers smash
Auburn Hills, 79-69

By The Associated Press
DETROIT-Bob Lanier tossed in
30 points and grabbed 18 rebounds,
leading the Detroit Pistons to a
94-91 National Basketball Associa-
tion victory over the New York
Knicks last night and ending a
two-year, six-game Piston losing
streak against New York.
The defeat, coupled with Bos-
ton's 94-89' win over Cleveland,
dropped the Knicks a game behind
the Celtics in their battle for the
Atlantic Division in the NBA.
Lanier, with 10 points, and John
Mengelt, with nine, paced a final-
period surge which won for theI
Pistons, after the Knicks had come
from 12-point and 13-point deficits
to tie or overtake Detroit.
The Pistons built up as much as
a six-point lead in the closing min-
utes but New York fought backj
on a basket by Bill Bradley and a
layup by Dean Meminger to pull
within one, 92-91, with 25 seconds
to play.,
Detroit ran the clock down and
the Knicks fouled Lanier, who
dropped in two clinching free
throws with seven seconds re-
maining. It was the second night
in a row Lanier's foul shots in the
closing seconds clinched a Detroit
The Pistons enjoyed balanced
scoring with Dave Bing tossing
in 21 points, Curtis Rowe 18 and
S 4
Attention basketball fans and
would-be scalpers! Tickets for the
UM-MSU game on February 10 go
on sale at 8:30 this morning at the
Ticket Office on S. State. Tickets
are $1.50 each. There is a limit of
four tickets per person and the
purchaser must have an ID for
each ticket.;

with 18

15. Walt Frazier with 20, -
with 19 and Meminger
topped the Knicks.
* * *

Celts click
BOSTON - The Boston Celtics
spotted Cleveland a 19-point first
half lead and then rallied behind
backcourt mates Don Chaney and
Jo Jo White last night for a 94-89
National Basketball Association
victory over the Cavaliers.
Chaney scored 14 points, includ-
ing nine on three three-point. plays,
and White had seven while turn-
ing in a tremendous defensive ef-
fort in the final period, rallying
Boston from a 71-62 third-quarter,
The Celtics went ahead for the
first time since the opening period
on a pair of three-point plays by
Chaney and White. Then, with the
game tied 89-all, White drove inj
to put Boston in frontto stay
90-89 with 17 seconds left.
White then stole the ball and
Chaney was sent in for another



Detroit 94, New York 91
Boston 94, Cleveland 89
Golden State 131, Philadelphia 115
Virginia 100, NY Nets 94
Utah 122, Indiana 107
NY Rangers 3, California 1
Toronto 5, N.Y. Islanders 3
Pittsburgh 4, Los Angeles 1
College Basketball
St. Bonaventure 103,
St. Francis, N. Y. 57
Niagara 79, Buffalo 77
Georgia 87, Georgia Tech 78
Philadelphia Textile 61,
Youngstown 50
American U. 90, .Hfstra 81
Virginia 89, IV. Va. 75
North Carolina 69, Wake Forest 51
Jacksonville 78, Stetson 74

three-point play with just four
seconds left.
The Celtics, who had lost a pair
of weekend games to New York,
moved one full gametahead of
the Knicks, who lost to Detroit,
in the Atlantic Division.
Chaney hit a season high wish
26 points. Paul Silas had 19, White
18 and John Havlicek 16 for
The.Cavaliers, who upset Mil-
waukee Tuesday night, were led
by Johnny Johnson with 22 points
and Len Wilkens with 19. Austin
Carr managed just 12 points.
* * *
Rangers romp
NEW YORK - Rookie Steve
Vickers set up two goals and
scored another in the second:
period last night, pacing :hej
streaking New York Rangers to
a 3-1 National Hockey League vic-
tory over the California Goiden
The victory was fifth straight
for New York, and the Rangers
are unbeaten in their last 11
games. They moved to within three
points of idle first-place Montreal
in the East Division.
Vickers, who missed 16 games-
with a knee injury earlier in the
season, set up goals by Brad Park
and Bobby Rousseau before scor-
ing his 19th of the season. He uhas
scored 16 goals in his last 21

Rousseau's goal was his first
in 33 games since Nov. 18 and his'
fifth of the season. Park s lored
his ninth and assisted on Vi,:kers' t
The Rangers fired a season high
58 shots at California goalie Gilies .
Meloche including 20 in the firstv
period when they were held score-
less. Walt McKechnie got the
Seals only goal in that opening 20
* * *
Nets coast,
UNIONDALE, N.Y.-Julius Erv-
ing gunned in 15 of his 47 points
in the fourth quarter lastrnight,
a 100-94 American Basketball As-
sociation victory over the New
York Nets.
With the score tied 79-79 early
in the final period, Erving scored
11 of Virginia's next 13 points as.
the Squires opened up a 92-84 lead. .
Then after New York battled back
to tie 94-94, Erving hit two baskets.
Mike Barr hit two foul shots
after the final buzzer to close out,
the scoring for the Squires, who AP Photo
were winning for only the second DETROIT PISTON guard Dave Bing drives around the Knicks'
time in seven games. Walt Frazier during NBA action last night at Cobo Arena. Bing's
George Carter led New York efforts proved fruitful as the Pistons knocked New York out of
with 19 points. first place with a 94-9i triumph.

Bill Buress scored 20 points and
"Scotty" Mason pitched in with
18 to pace Michigan's untendered
freshman basketball team to a
79-69 triumph over the Auburn
Hill campus of Oakland Commun-
Crawford contributed 26 points for
the losers.
Field goal accuracy was the
deciding factor. The Blue sank
36 out of 65 attempts, for an ex-
cellent 55.3 per cent, while AH-
O.C.C. was able to sink only
32 of 80 tries, for an even forty
per cent.
The visitors showed from the
onset that they had come to play,
jumping off to a quick 6-2 lead. Un-
fortunately for Auburn Hills, their
guard Clancy, who was scoring
virtually all of their points at this
time, was picking up personal fouls
almost as rapidly as he was shoot-
ing baskets.


erage height advantage.
The Blue slowly pecked away,
and with 3:47 left in the period a
field goal by Buress gave them
a 24-22 lead, which was stretched
to a 35-28 halftime advantage.
When Clancy needed only
three minutes of second-half ac-
tion to foul out, Auburn Hills
lost whatever hope they had of
keeping the issue in doubt. The
Wolverine freshmen rapidly
stretched the margin to 20
points,, 56-36 ,and coach Richard
Carter decided to send in the
After the game, Carter explain-
ed "We didn't intend to blow them
off the court. We don't just play
to win, we also try to give every-
one the opportunity to play. That's
why I trusted the reserves with
the game even when they (Au-
burn Hills) began to cut into our

re making the move to disappointed, down in the dumps."

Ray McCullough takes his spot
among Wolverine super stars

The annual phenomena called
the pro footbail draft is finally
over. The hectic, oft-confusing af-
fair has left in its wake some very
happy players and somebpuzzled
athletes who weren't to be found
on the draft lists.
Michigan had six players pluck-.
ed from its senior class while two
standouts were bypassed. Paul
Seymour was the first Wolverine
selected, going to the Buffalo Bills
in the opening round.
After Seymour, Randy Logan
was the next selectee, getting his
call from Philadelphia. Bo Rather
was picked by Miami, Fred
Grambau by Kansas City, Clint1
Spearman went in the thirteenth
round to Los Angeles, and Bill'
Hart was the final Wolverine to
get the nod, selected by the Chi-
cago Bears in the sixteenth round.
Seymour and his fiance, Linda
Kress, are looking forward to liv-
ing in Buffalo. "I hear it's a good
sports town. I've already done an
ad for a radio station there. At

Henry Wilmore, Dennis Frank-
line, Ray McCullough, and Rick
Mallette are just a fewnof the
many stars of Michigan sports
this year. Wait a second, who theI
hell is Ray McCullough?a
So that all will know-McCul-I
lough is one of the top two orI
three swimmers on the Michigan
swim team, possibly the best.
Now a senior, the Park Ridge,
Ill., native has been a part of the
Michigan swim scene for four
During his first three years'
of association with the swim
team he was not always the
happiest tanker and at times it
would show up in his perform-
' ance in the pool. Much of this
stemmed from his relation to
his coach, Gus Stager.
"Gus is really high-strung and
so am I," commented McCullough.
"We have had a lot of disagree-
ments in my years here." One1
incident, which happened last yeart
in preparation for the NCAA na-
tional championship meet, is par-;
ticularly vivid in the mind of the;
McCullough had worked hard=
all year for a spot on the 400 yard
medley relay team and had con-
sistently beaten his closest oppo-
sition of the team, Jose Aranha.
However, when Aranha nipped
McCullough in the Big Ten meeta
when McCullough had not reached
his peak yet, Stager put Aranha
in the medley race at the NCAA's.
According to McCullough, the
team would have taken fourth
place in the race instead of the
sixth they took, if he had swam.
This season, however, every-
thing is falling into place. StagerI
and McCullough have gotten to-

year befoi

trained hard in an effort to make
the U.S. Olympic, team. The effort
x may have seemed in vain at the
time as he failed to make the
team, but now it is paying off in
; . >: :: faster times.
.:: "He's pretty amazing," com-
mented coach Stager. "He's dif-
ferent from other swimmers. He
puts a lot of lengths in, but
doesn't work that hard physi-
A.cally." McCullough trains dif-
ferently in that he just doesn't
put in his seven miles a day,
but he consistently works on
improving his technique.
McCullough considers training as
Ray McCullough secondary now, however, while the
most important thing is attitude.
gether in their efforts and both In practice McCullough tries to
he and the team are benefiting. keep his mind off the drudgery'
"It's unfortunate it took this by thinking "about just every-
long for us to find the events thing" and even writing home-
for him to swim," commented work papers in his head. Recently
Stager. he has started working out early
In the meet against SMU this in the morning to allow himself
past weekend McCullough out-' more time during the rest of the
touched two of the nation's finest day.
sprinters in both the 50 and 100-
yard freestyle events. So far :his "He has become a great asset
season he has recorded a 21.6 in to the team," Stager said, "and
the 50 which is only two-tenths of not only as a swimmer, but also
a second off the current leading as a leader."
mark and his 47.8 is less than a 'LL-
second off the nation's best time
for a 100 yard swim.
Believe it or not, neither of GUILD H OUS
these is his best event. His spe-
cialty, the 100-yard butterfly, is Friday Noon L U NCI
not a regular meet event, but he
looks forward to swimming it in
the NCAA's. Last year he took Speaker: PROF
13th in the nation for the event
and plans to do much better in SCHOOL OF
the upcoming Nationals.
A big difference between this EDUCATIONAL INNOVA
season and last for McCullough is
his training. (GENERAL THEME:
This past summer, however, Ray

the offense. And well he should be when one
Hart could turn out to be a real looks at the list of no-names like
sleeper, The last Wolverine cen- Gerald Caswell and Bracy Bon-
ter, Guy Murdock, was grabbed ' ham who were drafted as guards.
in the same round last year by The Wolverines had six players
Houston and wound up his rookie selected compared to ten last
season as the Oilers' starting cen- year, a total that led the coun-
ter. try. This year the Oklahoma Soon-
' __ers had the most people drafted,
shoving eleven into the pro ranks.
The Chosen Few Nebraska, Southern California and
Michigan State each had ten se-
Paul Seymour - first round lected.
- Buffalo Bills Contrary to popular opinion, the
Randy Logan - third round- Big Ten is still the leading pro-
Philadelphia Eagles ducer of pro football players. This
Bo Rather - fourth round- year was no exception as the Big
Miami Dolphins Ten provided 53 players and the
Fred Grambau - fifth round nearest total to that was the Big
- Kansas City ChiefsEiht's 36
Clint Spearman - thirteenth The St. Louis Cardinals pulled
round - Los Angeles Rams a surprise move in the thirteenth
Bill Hart - sixteenth round round by selecting a deaf player
-Chicago Bears from Austin Peay State. Bonnie
Sloan, a huge defensive tackle, is
"I'm really happy to even be looking forward to the pros and
picked," Hart said, adding that he his coach is sure he can make it.
didn't exactly relish scrimmaging "He's just great. He can read lips
against Dick Butkus in training in the huddle to understand the
camp. play and he's very intelligent,"
While the draft produced pleas- commented coach Bill Dupes.
ant results for these players, it j Several All - Americans weren't
wasn't so kind to Tom Kee and chosen until the final rounds. Di-
Tom Coyle. Neither was picked minutive Howard Stevens, college
during the 17-round session, which football's career leader in touch-
is surprising when one looks at downs was picked on the sixteenth
their outstanding contributions to round by New Orleans. Wisconsin
Michigan football. star Rufus Ferguson wasn't pick-
Coyle, a three year starter at ed until Atlanta chose him on the
guard who made All-Big Ten last fifteenth round.
year, was visibly upset when the Reaction is still rolling in about
end of the draft came. the number one choice, John Ma-
"I don't understand it. I thought tuszak 6-7, 280 from Tampa. The
somebody might go for me. I'm behemoth defensive tackle was re-

He had to be pulled from the However, just to make sure,
game with three personals before Carter sent his starters back in-
the contest was five minutes old. to the game with 2 minutes, 18
Without Clancy, Auburn Hills sim- seconds left, when Michigan's
ply did not have enough quickness lead had fallen back to eight
and ballhandling expertise to ov- points. As expected,, this pre-
.ercome Michigan's eight-inch av- vented the game from having a
suspenseful climax.
Carter was clearly disappointed
with his team's performance in the
first half, which helped keep the
game close. "We didn't do what
we had to do," he said, "we were
not as aggressive as we could
Shavebeen." Carter made his feel-
ings clear during the intermission,
ported to be the number one choice and the Wolverine frosh played
on several clubs' tentative draft with much more enthusiasm and
lists, including Cincinnati and De- alertness thereafter.
troit. As per plan, every Michigan
Michigan's Hart played against player got into the game, and al-
him in the American Bowl in Tam- though inexperience, impatience
pa over the Christmas break and and a zone-press caused a few un-
was more than impressed with the necessary turnovers, fouls and bad
big fella. passes, in general they played
quite credibly. These players play
"He's the strongest guy I've strictly for love of the game: few-
ever seen, he is HUGE." er than 50 spectators attended, and
So the pro draft has scattered that's a shame.
this year's senior class to the four -__ _-----
winds. For Paul Seymour and Lin-
da Kress it means a trip to Buf-
falo to build their future. For WANTED ALL HUSTLE ,w
Randy Logan it means a ticket to
the losingest town in America. For
Fred Grambau, Bo Rather, Clint
Spearmen, and Bill Hart it is just
the thrill of getting picked and wR XA
trying to make the team. THURSKE>!. PM
But for Tom Coyle and Tom KeeT UIN BiLPM
it means a whole lot of disap-
pointment after turning in three
great years at Michigan then com- I HOO, OUT JAN.,3 3
ing up empty-handed in the pro

least I think I'll get a chance to{
play,", Seymour comments.
Grambau, Seymour's roommate,
was not overly excited when the
Chiefs nabbed him. His initial re-
action was one of disbelief. Butj
soon he and Seymour were rais-
ing the roof with a rousing rendi-
tion of "Kansas City, Kansas City,
here I come."
Rather was very happy to be
picked, "especially by the world1
champions. "I know it will be hard
to break into the lineup." He won'tj
have to worry about beating out
Paul Warfield for a spot.
"The agent called and told me
that they would try me at wide
receiver and also at defensive
back. I'm happy because he told
me I fit into their long range
plan." He played in Michigan's
defensive backfield his sophomore
- - - *--- --- _I


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1. CONVENIENT location, you'll save time and money just
getting there. That means 2 - 3 hours more skiing and a little extra
jingle in the pocket.
2. SNOW we have it. Our county averaged more snowfall in 3
of the last 6 years than any other county in Michigan except the
Upper Peninsula (U.S. Weather Bureau Statistics). Our snow
machineeren produce a ton of snow every three minute.
3. PACKAGE PLANS of all types are available incluc.ng a
midweek, a weekend deal and a "build-your-own" packa;s - pay
only for what you want. Of course children sleep and ski free on
midweeks and a Saturday night ox roast (beef) with the trimmings
goes for only $2.75 (delicious).
4. 18 SLOPES are not congested at Crystal because we balance
each lift with high percentages of skiable surface. Persistent
grooming keeps expert and beginner slopes alike perfectly
man icu red.
5. CRYSTAL'S FACILITIES include 2 double chairs, poma,
ropes, cross country trails, ice rink, 2 cocktail lounges, cafeteria,
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