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December 04, 1975 - Image 8

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1975-12-04

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

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THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Thursday, December 4, 19/

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MENTAL HEALTH RESEARCH INSTITUTE SEMINAR SERIES
DR. JOHN YUDKIN
Professor Emertus, University of London
"NUTRITION AND ARTHEROSCLEROSIS"
Thursday, Dec. 4, 1975-4:00 P.M.
THE THOMAS FRANCIS BUILDING AUDITORIUM
THE SCHOOL OF PUBLIC HEALTH
ALSO SPONSORED BY
The inter-University Symposia Progiram Committee
The Center for Human Growth and Develoment
The Human Nutrition Propram, SPH
COMING SPEAKERS:
December 11: Frederick Neidhordt, Dept. of Bio-
chemistry, U of M, "Plosmid Diseases & Health Care
Delivery"
December 22 (Monday): Bruce S. McEwen, Rocke-
feller University, "Interactions of Gonadal Steroids
with the Develooinqi Brin"

DUFEK TABBED ALL-AMERICAN
Selmon wins Outland
BeiesGifiote bcs

full court
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7

By The Associated Press
OKLAHOMA CITY - Okla-
homa defensive tackle Leroy
Selmon, a probable No. 1 pro
draft pick this season, was nam-;
ed yesterday as the 1975 winner
of the Football Writers Associa-1
tion of America Outland Tro-
phy.
The trophy is awarded an-t
nually to the outstanding interi-i
or lineman in college football.
Don Dufek of Michigan wasf
a first team selection in thei
defensive backfield. It is theI

second such recognition for
Dufek who was last week
named to the Kodak Coaches
All-America team.
The award was first given in
1946. Notre Dame's Steve Nie-
haus was runner-up to Selmon
for the trophy.
The FWAA made the an-
nouncement when it released
its 1975 All-American team.
Selmon led the list of 26 play-
ers named to the team, whichI
included four members of the
top - ranked Ohio State Buck-

eyes. Besides Griffin, other backs
The four Ohio State players in the FWAA All - American Mi h g
were running back Archie Grif- backfield were Ricky Bell of jhHI19Chignei y
fin, the 1975 Heisman winner; Southern California, Tony Dor-

cagers .

a _..s __. ..

offensive lineman Ted Smith,
defensive back Tim Fox and
punter Tom Skladany.
Selmon was joined on the
team by fellow Sooner Joe
Washington, the star running
back, who had a disappointing
senior season after a brilliant
junior year. He was named to
the team as a kick return spe-
cialist.

sett of Pittsburgh and Chuck
Muncie of California.
Quarterback for the team
was Marty Akins, Texas' wish-
bone magician.
Nebraska put two men on the
team, center Rik Bonness and'
defensive back Wonder Monds.
Penn State had offensive line-
man Tom Rafferty and line-
backer Greg Buttle.

N

GEO Members
Thursday and Friday, Dec. 4 & 5, are
the last days to vote in the Constitu-
tional Amendment and Affiliation

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Highly touted rookie propels
talented women's swim team

Negotiation

referenda.

TO VOTE: Contact your stewards, or
vote in the fish bowl or GEO office
(514 E. William) from 9:45 a.m. to

}

|| ,

By PEG GIRSHMAN swimming", according to assist-'
The football team has fresh- ant coach Ginny Phelan.
man Rick Leach. "Our two top swimmers from
The basketball team has last year have returned," said
freshman Phil Hubbard. Phelan, "And we have some
great new freshman. We really'
AND THE MICHIGAN wom- have a lot more depth."
en's swim team has nationally- .
ranked freshman Katie Mc- BOTH PHELAN and head
Cully. coach Stu Isaac are predicting
McCully is just one member that the team will capture first
of a team that is gearing to- place in the Big Ten Champion-
ward "national (AAU) level ships here in February.
Last year, Michigan State
j!easily took the Big Ten title,
DEC.GVDS:with Indiana barely beating out
To attend Commence-
ment, you must order a i
cap and gown, by Nov.14 l Tr
at Towers
university cellar.

Michigan for the second placei
position.
McCULLY'S strongest events
are the 200 and 500 yard free-
style, although she also swims
the 100 yard butterfly.
Senior captain Kathy Knox,
returning for her fourth year on.
the team, will bolster the Wol-
verine's freestyle strength in
the 100 and 200 yard events.
Also returning from last year
is junior Debby Brevitz, a
breaststroker who placed eighthj
in the AIAW National Cham-
pionships last April. Coach Phe-
Ian also expects Brevitz to
place well in the 200 yard in-3
dividual medley.j

3:15 p.m.

i

... ...

BACKING BREVITZ in the
breastroke events will be fresh-
man Laura Adamson and senior
Jenny Orr.
Freshman Chris DenHerder
of Holland Michigan leads the
backstroking crew.
"Chris is fiery good," says
Phelan, "But backstroke is our
weakest stroke. We really have
some great freestylers."
Bolstering the freestyle
strength are junior transfer stu-
dent Kathy Lingenberg, fresh-
man Ellen Neering, and re-
turning sprinter Connie Ortega.
RETURNING FOR the diving
squad will be veterans Brenda
Truitt and Sue Gottlieb. They
will be aided by freshman Julie
Jeffrey.
Coaches Isaac and Phelan are
aiming to take as many as eight
swimmers and maybe all the
divers to the AIAW Champion-
ships in Florida in March.
I"We're hoping to place in the
top ten at Nationals this year,"
Phelan said. Last year the
tankers placed eighteenth.
THE TEAM BEGINS their
season Saturday at Oakland
1u~ivriVvLly

year of study for college students
If you desire advanced Judaic/Hebraic and Israel
study, or intend to pursue a career in Jewish teaching
or Jewish communal service, a year of study at the co-
educational Hayim Greenberg College is for you.0
The curriculum includes Hebrew Language, Literature,
Bible, History, Education, Philosophy, Sociology, Tal-
mud, workshops and field trips. " Credits for courses
are offered by leading universities with Judaic or
Hebraic Departments. # Generous scholarships avail-
able.
For information on Hayim Greenberg or other educationai programs contact:

/ /A
Christmas Art Fair
The University Saturday, Decmber 6,10a.m.- 6pm
of Michigan Sunday, December 7 Noon-6p.m.
Artists & Craftsmen Pendleton Room and Ballroom
Guild 2nd floor, Michigan Union

Who else can
turn an innocent country
ballad into a metaphysicalI
epic-and make it all look
so straightforward?
WHJTOBME55
Wpro FERSE i
EasyCome On
.ewxxMi us25 SIrvTheHunger)
StA,#, Rcke ToraStardom

... savor Urs 'wrn
By BILL STIEG
FOLLOWING A SHORT PRACTICE yesterday, theMichigan
basketball players were still basking in the glow of Tuesday's
satisfying opening win over Vanderbilt.
Literally basking-a television in the lockerroom was showing
a tape replay of the 90-63 victory, and the players were soaking
it up. They took the chance to relive some of their impressive
plays-and there were many--before turning full attention to
Saturday's monster of a game against Tennessee.
After watching the rerun, coach Johnny Orr was still hard-
pressed to find anything alarmingly wrong with his team's first
showing.
"They gotta get better on defense," Orr said, but his
tone of voice and the fact that he's been saying the same thing
for several years suggested that he wasn't overly concerned.
"I thought they were pretty good out there for the first
time out.
"Well, we had too many turnovers-26- but they had over 30.
We gotta cut down on our fouls, and our out-of-bounds plays
need work."
That was the extent of his dissatisfaction. On the plus side,
Orr said, "I thought our control of the defensive rebounding to
get our break going really pulled us away from them. Our
fast break worked well once we got it moving."
Wayman Britt, the senior captain who plays with remarkable
aplomb, also felt good about the game. He should have-he
played an excellent game, passing for nine assists, snaring
five rebounds and launching the fast break with quick outlet
passes.
But Britt, team player that he is, liked Michigan's perform-
ance as a group more than any individual accomplishments.
"Talent-wise, we're very fortunate," said Britt. "We have
as much talent as any team. We have speed and the good quick-
ness you need to run a team down. No matter how big or strong
a team is, you can beat any team with a good fast break.
They'll just wither.
"No matter who we play, they'll have to play great defense
to keep our fast break from working."
A good fast break needs split-second timing and teamwork
that ideally wouild work on an almost instinctive level. Britt
sees such teamwork forming.
"I don't think anyone's selfish on our team," he said.
"I think we proved the other day that we can play as a team.
If we try to set up the objective of playing as a team, and
take itas seriously as anything we've done in our lives, then
we will have a great season.
"The guys want to show that they are as good as last year.
I think we're a lot better."
Britt said Vanderbilt "wasn't really a good team" as far
as he was concerned, and like Orr saw some room for improve-
ment on defense. He also felt the timing on offense was some-
times less than precise, but that it will come quickly as the
season progresses.
Green, Hubbard impress
New players Phil Hubbard and Rickey Green have already
smoothly meshed into the Wolverines' \offense. They pleased the
more than 9,000 fans at Crisler who had come to see if the
recruits were as good as their publicity. Any doubts were
quickly dispelled as Hubbard and Green scored 13 of the team's
first 15 points.
While Hubbard shot and rebounded like a veteran, Green
was racing all over the court, pleasing the crowd with the
quickness that made him a junior college all-American last year.
Green and junior Steve Grote made an entertaining back-
court pair, giving incredulous looks to the refs on almost every
call against them.
Such behavior won't be as well-received this Saturday in
Knoxville though. Last year the Wolverines beat Tennessee
78-74 in one of Michigan's most physical games in recent
years. The Volunteers felt they had been pushed around too
much, and swore that no one could get away with such Big
Ten roughness down south.
They take their basketball seriously down there: over 10,000
showed up for Tennessee's intra-squad scrimmage this year.
Excessive fouling in such a hostile atmosphere could be costly.
But Britt thinks that the Vols last year "were just crying
a lot. They lost and were frustrated. Now if the refs call too
many against us Saturday, we'll just be cool and not let it affect
Though it may not affect the team mentally, too many fouls
could hurt in a purely physical sense, with the new ten-man
traveling squad limit. Ejections, injuries and players fouled out-
none of which are unlikely Saturday-could reduce a team to an
embarrassing size.
"It may be the first time you see a team play with three or
four guys," said Orr.

mo

-1

WORLD ZIONIST ORGANIZATION
Department of Education & Culture
515 Park Avenue, N.Y.C. 10022.
(212) 752-0600 ext. 384/385

university
We have a really good
schedule, with six dual meets,
one invitational, the Big Tens,
as well as Nationals," Phelan
" enthused, "And I'm sure, with
the depth we have, we'll do real-
ly well this season. The girls
MONUMENTOISTRIBUTED RVYCBREaCORO 97 CE3S1ic. are really looking good."
GALENS
TAG DAY
FRIDAY, DEC. 5 and SATURDAY, DEC. 6
Your donation benefits hospitalized children
I during the Holidays and year around.

I

I

Alpha Epsilon Pi
1620 CAMBRIDGE

ONEG SHABBAT
Friday, Dec. 5-8 p.m.

Speaker: KENNETH STEIN
"Who Are the Palestinians?"

womww*iwmw

II

DON'T BUY
ANY MORE
BOOKS!
...UNTIL TOMORROW, DEC 5.
Look for our ad in the Friday
DAILY announcing a fantastic
book sale.

-
0
0

BILLBOARD
The University of Michigan
table tennis tournament will
be held Saturday, Decem-
ber 6 in the basement of
Waterman Gymnasium. There
will be seven flights that
players can enter. The cham-
pionship flight begins at 12:00
noon, entry fee is 1.50. The
class A flight is for interme-
diate players and starts at
10:00 am, entry fee is 1.00.
Class B for "novices and be-
ginners starts at 10:00 am
and it'costs 1.00 to enter. U
of M students have their own
separate class beginning at
11:30 am, entry fee is .75.

I

FLICK
of the
FOOT.
a multi-art
dance concert
flai A S !C

Don't Get Frost Bite on
Classes. "u" Towers Is (
Away From the Diag. 4 h

the Way to
only Minutes
Month Winter

Leases Available

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