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March 03, 1976 - Image 7

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1976-03-03

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W6dnesday, March 3, 197

76

THE MICHIGAN DAB! Y

Page Seven

Wednesday, March 3, 1 9~ THE MICHIGAN DALY T'age Seven

SIMS LEADS WOMEN'S HOPES.

_ . 2

Star cager looks to Olympics

By HENRY ENGELHARDT But her first year at Michigan
was, to say the least, a disap-:
Lydia Sims plays basketball. pointment. Though Sims aver-
So what, a lot of women play aged about 20 points per game,t
basketball. Yes, but how many the team finished 3-7. Sims was
of them are good enough to more disturbed by the facilitiest
have, according to Michigan than the losing. The team didn'tt
women's basketball Coach Car- even have a regulation court to1
mel Borders, "an excellent practice on and had to use Bar-I
chance of making the Olympic bour gym.
team?" Lydia Sims does. gyms
A junior guard on the 12-4 Sheo Sims topack bask bal lt
Wolverines, Sims averages 18.7 went tolay b ebal
Immaculata College in Pennsyl-
points a game. More important- vania, at a time when Immacu-
ly, she is the "heart of the lata was a two-time defending
team," says Mary DiStanisloIlataonasa m dei.j
head coach at Northwestern, national champion.1
DiStanislo, last year Sims' as-
Right now Lydia Sims is sistant coach at Immaculata,I
pretty pleased about her play could see her potential. "She l
and the play of her team- was easily the most intelligent
mates. But it hasn't always player on the Immaculata team,
been that way. Although a jun- but sometimes it would get her

combat experience. "Also

the erness."

attitude towards women's bas- Sims currently carries a 3.5
ketball is more receptive out grade point average, and would
there:" either like to go to law school'
This warm reception is some- or get a job when she graduat-
thing the women are having es. As teammate Colleen Wood-
trouble with here. But S i m s bury says, "Lydia is really very
knows from being at Immacu- talented in lots of areas."
lata that people will pay to see
women play. Come April there is the tryoutF
Last year 12,000 paid to see for the Olympic team. "T h e
women play at Madison Square Olympics are definitely a goal,"
Garden. 7,000 of them left for says Sims.
the following men's game be- DiStanislo notes her intelli-
tween the two teams up for an gence, quickness and speed as,
NIT bid. i plus factors for making t h e1

her control of the games funda-
mentals.
,"She doesn't force her mov-
es," cites Borders, "she seldom
takes a bad shot."
She'll have to take plenty of
good shots this week as the
team wraps up the season
with the all important State
Tournament, which Michigan
heads into as the number two
seed.
Regardless of the results there,
this must be regarded as a
successful season by any stan-
dards. Only drawbacks like the
lack of attendance mars it.
To this problem Borders
says, "People don't realize how
skilled women athletes are."
Like Lydia Sims.

I
j
i!

Sims would also like to see
the athletic department be
more receptive to women's
basketball. "I hope the ath-
letic department realizes that
our team is imnroving and

squad but she also says, "whatC
might hurt her is that she's notI
that strong."
Borders bases her reasons for
thinking Sims has such a good;
chance to make the squad on1

ior, this is only Sims' second
year with the Wolverines.
She came to Michigan in 1973
out of Cass Tech High School.
in Detroit, where she had been
a starter tenth through twelfth1
grades. She was named All-
City her junior and senior years,I
as Cass Tech piled up an im-
pressive record, winning the
state title in her junior year.{

Daily Photo by STEVE KAGAN
MICHIGAN'S LYDIA SIMS shows her enthusiasm in last Saturday's game against North-
western at Crisler Arena. Sims boosted her 18 point scoring average by tossing in 25 points
against the Wildcats, paving the way to a 92-50 victory.

into trouble because she would will help us to develop a bet-
over think, and turn the ball ter team in the years to
over a lot." come."
Sims spent much of the sea- To develop a better team a
son on the bench. "It's tough school needs the players. Bord-
to come to the number o n e ers feels the quality of players
team in the nation and play," will improve as the high schools
continued DiSfanislo. "Lydia start to gear up for women's
came to Immaculata to learn, basketball.
and she learned her lessons For Lydia Sims basketball'
well. She's a much more pois- came before she entered high
ed player than last year." school. It started when Sims'
After one season at Immacu- father put a hoop tip in the
lata, Sims returned to Michi- backyard. At first Sims wasn't
gan, but basketball was not the good enough to play with the
reason. "The women's athletic 'fellas' of the neighborhood.
program at Michigan had in- So she started practicing her
suited the efforts that I put free throws. The boys would
toward developing my basket- shoot free throws to see w h o
hiliT rm kh !would play. Sims would make

EDITOR'S NOTE: "Point Blank" is a new feature of The
Daily sports page. We will answer as many readers' ques-
tions as possible and publish the answers as space per-
mits. Address your questions to the Michigan Daily Sports
Department, 420 Maynard St.
How can Dave Gallagher, who graduated two years ago
and is now a professional football player for the New York
Giants, play for an intramural basketball team? Does this
mean his team is disqualified? Also, can staff of the Univer-
sity play? A CURIOUS SQUEALER

BIG TEN TOURNEY AHEAD:

Blue
By ERNIE DUNBAR 1
Michigan's track team is pre-
paring this week for the Big
Ten indoor championships to be1
held March 5-6 at Madison, Wis-
consin.
The Wolverines head into
the meet with their best chance
at winning the title, since they,
won the meet 12 years ago.
The meet shapes up to bet
a four way battle between
Michigan, Illinois, Wisconsin
and defending champion In-!
diana.
However, opposing coaches
see Michigan as the favorite to
take the team honors.
"Our chances are just abouit
as good as anyone elses," said
Illinois head coach Garv Wei-!
neke. "But on paper Michigan
should have the edge going into
the meet."
Welneke sees Big Ten de-
fending chamns in the long
and triple jump, Charlton
Ehizuelen, as his team's best
shot at an individual title.
Ehizuelen is the favorite in
the long juimn, and depending
on the condition of a season}
lone back Iniury, co'ild also
compete in the triple iNmn.
Fhizuelen's lean of 24'512" is
five inches better than the
secor i best jumner in the
Rq Ten.
Illinois also boasts distance
man Craig Virgin. Weineke is
undecided whether Virgin will
rirn in the one, two, or threef
mile, or a combination of two of

th inc lads

favored

the events. Virgin has recorded
a time of 8:39.4 in the two-mile,
only two tenths of a second be-
hind conference leader Herb
Lindsay of Michigan State.
The Illini's other hopes ride{
on hurdlers Al Melton and Jim
Hanlon, who both have season
bests of 8.4. Doug Laz is con-
sidered a strong contender in
the pole vault, having cleared
16'6".
Rudy Reavis gives Illinois
depth in the triple jump (first
in the conference), high jump
(fourth) and long jump (eighth).
Wisconsin will make a bid
for the conference title with
a combination of individualI
and overall team depth.
Badger Mark Shang leads the
conference in the 880 yard
run. Tarlq Mvighal is tied forj
first with Michigan's Doug
Hennagar in both the 60 and
300 yard dashes.
Pole Vaulter Kim Scott is a
strong favorite to take the
event, having posted a jump of
16'7 3/4", one and a fourth inch-
es ahead of his closest compe-
titor.
M a r k Johnson, defending
three mile champion, is ranked
third and fourth in the two and
three mile for the Badgers, and
Mike Muri (440), and Dick
Moss (600), are ranked third in
their events.
Steve Lacy (mile), Mark
Randall (1000), Jeff Braum
(shot put), and Wisconsin's
mile relay team have all

as sx . came oacx ecause
Immaculata only offered basket- hers and play. In these pick up KEN'NEMEROVSKI, Assistant Director of Recreation, Intra-
raced to second place con- consin." ball. I came back for academics games she started working on murals and Club Sports ANSWERS: "Number one, our rules
ference positions. The Wolverines will rely on and the cultural atmosphere," the moves and shots she regu-h state that a player may be a professional in one sport and par-
Indiana will field a young team depth to pick up points Sims explains. today ticipate in intramurals in another. Number two, I checked with
team, but assistant coach Au- wherever possible. Sims learned much in her one the team manager when this question came up earlier in the
brey Dooley is optimistic about "We have to win the meet on year out east by playing with But like is not all basketball season . . . and Dave is on the staff, working for Bo.
his team's chances. third, fourth and fifth place and against better competition. to Lydia Sims..Right now she This is a fairly common practice for professional athletes
"We feel we might be able to finishes," s a i d Warhurst. "More east coast teams play has the lead role in the Black
sneak in there for the team "That's what's going to help us good strong man to man de- Theater Program touring com- to come back here during the off season. Quite a large num-
title" said Dooley, "but Michi- win the meet, if we do win it." fense," Sims says from actual pany show "Wine in the Wild- ber of baseball players will take one semester at a time after
gan's done such a fine job pre- - ---..they get drafted by a professional team and it's not at all
paring for the meet that theySPORTS OF DAILY uncommon for a football player to play the fall following his
have to be rated as the favormeetSPORTS "graduation" although he does not necessarily graduate.
ites going into the meet." But in any case, (he will) play that following fall and then
The Hoosiers will rely on come back that following winter term and take another semes
conference leader Steve Heid- ter. Paul Seals is enrolled this term and he played in our pro-
coenfre ne mleeRoveHyi- Sizemore dealt to .A . ,ebc ha olwn ite emadtkeaohrsms
ett in the 80 and 1000, Stevegram. It's fairly common and all within our rules.
Bjelich in the 600, Phil Stop As for staff eligibility, in the Independent Division, any stw
in the 70 yard high hurdles By The Associated Press geles high school, has been Ryun to reire dent, faculty or staff of the university on this campus is eligible
and shot nutter Bruce Adams. LOS ANGELES - The Ls with the Dodgers since 1964. to play."
Adams leads the Big Ten Angeles Dodgers traded outfield- Crawford, 30, was the senior LAWRENCE, Kan. - Jim --
with n toss 6 inches farther er Willie Crawford to the St. member of the Dodgers in terms Ryun, until a few years ago _r------------ -- - -
thin any other competitor. Louis Cardinals yesterday for of consecutive years of. service,1America's premier distance run- I
Although not a team threat, former University of Michigan, despite his relative youth. He ner, is expected to announce of-; Have
Michigan State 'has distance infielder Ted Sizemore. hit .295 in both 1973 and 1974 ficially today his retirement
runner Herb Lindsay. Defend- The trade brings Sizemore but was never really able to es- from competition. a career in
ing chamnion in the two mile, back to T o Angeles, where he tablish himself as a starter. Ryun and the University of
Lindsay will have his hands full broke into the majors as a sec- * * * Kansas track coach, Bob Tim- INTERNATIONAL
to reheat this year. ond baseman in 1969, the year he Gnt sale mons, have called a news con- BUSINESS?
"It's going to be a challenge won Rookie of the Year honors. ference for 10 a.m. USIESS
for him" said Snartan coach The versatile Sizemore, 29, SAN FRANCISCO - After the say Ryun will announce his re- Our two-year Master in International Busi-
Jim Bibbs. Herb's been run- batted .271 the year he broke National League owners approv-say Rynwil nno e iret-Outprogram,IMasteriintInternatio1a-nBusi-
nine well lately," added Bibbs, in with the Dodgers and he hit ed the sale of the San Frn i ltirmen AsoheInration- Il ness Studies, includes intensive language study;
"ee h~g t oigt 30 h oloigsasn. he Ginsyted, Frnic al Track Association and all
and.306 the following season. He yesterday, League Presi- competition. in-depth cultural studies; business skills; and a six-
be a tough race I think he's was traded to the Cards after dent Chub Feeney announced Ryun, whose last great year ;( month work experience in Latin America or Europe,
equal to the task. that season along with catcher that the club will remain in San was 1967, when he set within a I
Michigan assistant coach Bob Stinson, for first baseman Francisco. 16-day span, world records in 1 Other business graduate degree programs at the Uni-
Pon Warhurst analyz.ed the Dick Allen. The Giants were sold to Rob the mile and the 1,500 meters. I versity of South Carolina include master's in business
Big Ten meet. "Wisconsi ert Lurie of San Francisco and He then turned professionalI administrationeconomics, accountancy and trans-
going to be extremely tough," Sizemore, who can play vir- a surprise partner, Bud Her- and joined the ITA after he I diitain cnmcacutnyadtas
Warhurst said, "but I think tually any position, has spent seth, a Phoenix, Arizona meat tripped and fell in a qualifying portation; and Ph.D. in business administration and
we've got a little more depth the past five seasons as the packer. heat in the 1972 Olympics at economics.
than either Illinois or Wis- I Cardinals' regular second base- Feeney said the owners of the Munich.ec
-man and has a lifetime batting other 11 clubs, voting in a con-
average of .266. ; For further information clip and mail this coupon to:
"Having Ted Sizemore on our unanimous in approving the; Summer Roundtrip Director of Graduate Studies
club gives us excellent protec- sale. NEW YORK I College of Business Administration
tion in many positions," said! Herseth, S5, explained why _ The University of South Carolina
Dodger vice president Al Cam- he paid $4 million for a one- to LO NDON * Coina
K i g ai."eha eygo p half interest in the Giants: I Couba ot-aoia228
portunity to win a starting job for fun. $265__
- M with the club for the 1976 sea- <<Iwork MUST RESERVE 65 DAYS
son."' at the meat packing business,," IN ADVANCE
I + ' In St. Louis, Cards General he said. "I've been at it 27 Call TOLL FREE I Address__
IrManager Bing Devine said the years. I just bought it for re- 9 toI9
trade was arranged with Cam- creation. I feel I'm entitled to (800) 847-7196__
7anis at Sizemore's suggestion a little recreation." NOVA CHARTER CORP. (Paid for by SC Partnership Fund)
after Sizemore was told of the Feeney said Lurie would be ITHACA, NEW YORK
NIGHT EDITOR: club's plans to shift shortstop the controlling partner and -...._._...- ... --
MARCIA KATZ Mike Tyson to his position. would introduce Herseth at a -- -- ------ --_--__
:. Crawford, a former $100,000 news conference here today,
"bonus baby" out of a Los An- when further details of the long- . | ,

ARCHIBALD POPS FOR 30:
Pistons crowned 1

By The Associated Press
KANSAS CITY - Nate Archi-
bald figured in 56 Kansas City
points by scoring 30 and assist-
ing on 13 baskets last night,
bringing the Kings back from a
13-point third-quarter deficit to
a 127-113 victory over division
rival Detroit Pistons.
The Kings, who moved to
within two games of the second-
place Pistons in the Midwest
Division, started their comeback
at 8:54 of the third quarter with
an Archibald jamp shot.
Five and a half minutes later
Scott Wedrnan hit a baseline
jumped off an Archibald feed
and Kansas City led for the first
time, 85-84.
Detroit capitalized on 67
per cent field goal shooting in
the first half to take a 67-57
lead at intermission.
The Pistons were led by cen-
ter Bob Lanier's 20 first-h a If
points from eight of nine shots
from the field. He finished with
a game-high 34 points, missing
only four of 18 attempts.
Archibald put the game away
for the Kings with four minutes
to play when he hit a spectacu-
lar underhand bankshot from
18 feet and he drew. a foul.
The three-point play gave
Kansas City a 113-102 lead,
sending the Kings on their way
to only their second triumph
in seven outings against Detroit
this season.
Jimmy Walker and Wedman
wound up with 20 points each

Braves scalped
BUFFALO - Phil Smith
scored 23 points in the second
half last night, lifting the Gold-
en State Warriors to a 100-93 vic-
tory over the Buffalo Braves.
Smith hit five baskets in a
row midway in the fourth quar-
ter to move the Warriors from
a 79-77 deficit to an 87-81 lead
with 4:09 to play.
The Braves at that time were
struggling through one of their
worst offensive fourth quarters
of the season.
Buffalo made only 8 of 23
shots in the final quarter, four
of them in the final two min-
utes.
Keith Wilkes had 26 points for
Golden State, 24 in the first
three quarters. The Warriors
got only six points from Rick
Barry, who made only three of
nine shots.
Bob McAdoo's 28 points led
Buffalo, while Randy Smith had
18, but only four in the second
half. He was victimized by Phil
Smith's offensive display.
It was the third straight de-
feat for the Braves and their
fourth in a row at home.

>
i
i
t
ii
:j
f
i
i
i.
I;

SEALSing victory

NEW YORK-Bruce;
Seals tied his season high with
29 points last night in leading
the Seattle Supersonics to a 109-
105 victory over the New York
Knicks.
The Sonics won the game'
from the free throw line in the
second half, hitting 20 of their
21 attempts. The Knicks, by
comparison, we're 12-18 from the
line in that time.
A 10-2 Seattle burst late in
the fourth period proved deci-
sive.
Seals, playing his first sea-
son in the NBA after two
years in ABA, kept the Sonicsj
in the game in the first half!
with 20 of his 29 points. j
Slick Watts added 24 points
for Seattle, Fred Brown had 21
and Leonard Gray 18.

SCORES
SCORES
NSA
Kansas City 127, Detroit 113
washington 128, Philadelphia 111
Seattle 209, New York 105,
Golden State 100, Buffalo 93
Milwaukee 111, New Orleans 104,
OT
NHL
New York Islanders 2, Cali-
fornia 1
Pittsburgh 6, Minnesota 2
ABA
Indiana 107, San Antonio 97
WHA
Toronto 5, Quebec 2

delayed sale would be disclos-
ed.
Actually the sale was ar-
ranged through San Francis-
co Mayor George Moscone.
"The mayor called me direct,
and then Lurie called me,"
said Herseth.
"It's been hectic," said Lurie,
"and today was the worst. In
the last three or four days we
were in, and we were out."
Moscone's press secretary
said, "The mayor is obviously
delighted. At 3 o'clock it looked
bleak, then at 5 o'clock we had
our team."

r

STUDENTS: Take Part
In Chances Are's
STUDENT NIGHT
All Students With I.D. Pay ONLY
50c Cover Charge Every Wednes-

I

MOM-
RAUIE P
+ Campfitter;
ANN

LSA Student Gov't
WILL HOLD ITS
Winter 1976 Election
IN APRIL
WANTED:

c ILS

COMMUNITY COLLEGE
JOB LISTING SERVICE
P.O. Box M-1007
Ann Arbor, Michigan 48106
Jobs At Other
Community Colleges

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