THE MICHIGAN DAILY
4 ~ m f
Friday, July 3, 1970-
Fat get fatter in college cage recruiting
ROANOKE, Va. (RP)-UCLA's perennial
champions and two other semifinalists
of the National Collegiate Athletic Asso-
ciation's 1970 championships are among
the colleges which landed the top schol-
astic basketball players in the nation.
A survey by The Roanoke Times show-
ed that most of the major basketball
Ok powers in the country lined up outstand-
ing recruits again.
UCLA's domination of college basket-
bal may continue for years if the Bruins'
bag of six top Californians is as good as
Among others, UCLA landed 6-11 Bill
Walton of La Mesa, considerd the best
defensive center among the schoolboys.
UCLA also signed outstanding guard Greg
Lee of Reseda, another top guard and
three good forward prospects.
NCAA runnerup Jacksonville and semi-
st New Mexico State also were near
;op in the recruiting sweepstakes.
onville will get immediate help from
r college transfer Howard Fox, an
anding guard. New coach Tom Was-
Lso signed 7-footer David Brent of
ouis, heir apparent to formidable
w Mexico State went for quantity
duality. The Aggies signed no less
a dozen recruits, including heralded
i Johp Williamson of New Haven,
., 7-footer Roland Grant of Phila-
a; and 6-8 Keith Bowman of Sa-
ier schools which had exceptional
ting seasons-all well known bas-
11 powers-included Illinois, Kan-
Dayton, Kentucky Notre Dame and
e Times' survey of scholastic All-
American teams, recruiting services and
the opinions of better than a dozen
coaches singled out the top 30 scholastic
Unquestionably, the most- publicized
player was 6-11 Tom McMillen of Mans-
field, Pa., holder of the all-time Penn-
sylvania scoring record of 3,60 points.
McMillen ended a frantic recruiting
chase by signing an academic grant with"
McMillen brings with him some of the
most impressive credentials ever estab-
lished by a high school performer. The
left-handed hook shot specialist averaged
47 points in his senior year.'
It was a banner year for big men. Be-
sides McMillen, Walton and Burleson,
the best of the young giants were Dwight
Jones of, Houston, Tex, who will enroll
at hometown Houston, and Roy Ebron
of Norfolk, Va., headed for New Mexico U.
Best among the forwards are Jim Brad-
ley of East Chicago, Ind., signed by
Northern Illinois; Ed Searcy, third mem-
ber of the Power Memorial team to make
the top 30, going. to Duquesne; Brian
Winters of New York, another passenger
on coach Frank McGuire's underground
railroad to South Carolina; and Kris
Berymon of Chicago, recruited by Illinois.
The finest guard prospects'are 6-4 Lee,
a handsome honor student who should
make UCLA coach John Wooden happy;
Williamson, who specializes in the one-
on one play that New Mexico State likes;
Tom Kivisto, Aurora, Ill., who joins his
older brother at Kansas; and Donnie
Smith of Dayton, Ohio a physical and
basketball look-alike of pro Lennie Wil-
kens, who will stay at home with Dayton
Vol. LXXX, No. 38-S Ann Arbor, Michigan --Friday, July 3, 1970 Ten Cem
WIMBLEDON, England W)--Ken Rosewall and John Newcombe,
a pair of Australians, brushed aside a determined challenge from
Europe yesterday to reach the finals of the men's singles in the All-
England tennis championships.
Rosewall stroked his way past Roger Taylor, the hometown idol,
6-3, 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 in swirling wind on the center court, and Newcombe
outclassed Andres Gimeno of Spain 6-3, 8-6, 6-0 to make it the 10th
All-Australian final since 1956.
Rosewall will be fighting the years as well as Newcombe when
the two meet in the final tomorrow. The poker-faced little Aussie
will be 36 next birthday, which makes him the oldest man to reach the
finals here in 40 years-since Bill Tilden won in 1930. And he'll be
shooting for the third time for the crown, the only one of all the
world's major titles to elude him so far.
Unable to get a man past the quarter-finals, the United States
pins it hopes on Billie Jean King of Long Beach, Calif., in the
women's singles final Friday. Billie Jean, three times a Wimbledon
winner, plays the favored Margaret Court of Australia in renewal
of an old rivalry.
Taylor, with a fourth round victory over the champion Rod Laver
to spur him on, tried to bludgeon his way past Rosewall, but the
Australian looked more relaxed than ever here before as he calmly-
and clinically disected the Briton.
It took him around half a dozen games to get Taylor's measure,
but then Rosewall brought his rapier-like backhand-best in the world
these days-into action to demoralize Taylor. This shot, skimming
the net and darting cross-court to the sidelines, was mixed with an-
other of Rosewall's favorite point-winners-perfectly judging lobs
> just inside the baseline.
In the second semifinal, Newcombe was too fast for Gimeno, who
} will be 33 next birthday, and was serving far too well for the Spaniard,
' who never broke him throughout the entire match. A 40-minute stop-
page for rain unsetled the Spaniard, who came back on court for the
y third set and promptly lost every game.
STADIUM CRISIS ENDED
By ROB BIER sponsored
Special To The Daily o was appa
LANSING - The state Senate yesterday sity's goa
approved an appropriation of $73.4 million for 1973-74.E
the University for the 1970-71 fiscal year, a $6 Faxon (D
million increase over the previous year. Final earlier as
approval by the House is expected today, with ing one'sE
no changes anticipated in the lower chamber. It was
An amendment which would have prohibited recommen
state universities from establishing admissions moved.T
criteria on the basis of race, nationality or re- Zollar (.
ligion 'was removed, but all anti-disruption great 'no
amendnients remained in the final version of languaget
the higher education appropriations bill. well as t
With little debate the Senate approved the that."
report of a House-Senate conference committee
which had worked out a compromise bill be-
tween earlier versions passed by 'both houses. As
expected, virtually all of a $1.2 million increase
for the University added by the House to the To c(
Senate bill was eliminated, returning it to near Daily wi
the Senate level.
On May 22, when the Senate first approved The o
$73.3 million for the University, some adminis- amendme
tration officials said it could force consideration cified a n
of a new tuition hike in addition to the 15 per faculty ml
cent increase already passed by the Regents in struction.
Commenting yesterday on the final appro- "classroom
priation, President Robben Fleming said, "There sity hadl
will be at least the tuition increase that was greater fl
announced in April. There is a possibility of a Amend
further increase." He refusedT to speculate on changed it
either the chances for an increase or its possible rectly ori
size without studying the bill further, however, student
The amendment on admissions criteria, other mea
jSummoning one's president .. .
Michigan State University President Wharton, right, is served with
with a summons to appear in court in connection with arrests during
a recent occupation of a campus building.
John Newcombe (above) and Ken Rosewall lunge and leap to victor3
Pats find home at Harvard
BOSTON (A)--The Boston Pa-
triots and Harvard University an-
nounced yesterday "substantial
agreement" for use of Harvard
Stadium by the National Football
League club for its seven home
games in 1970.
George F. Bennett, Harvard
treasurer, said the university
would provide the Patriots a play-
ing field pending completion of a
new football stadium in Foxboro,
20 miles south of Boston, in 1971.
He said arrangements for the
short term use of Harvard Sta-
dium, which seats about 40,000
call for a minimum of interfer-
Major League roundup
See Page 11
ence with Harvard's athletic pro-
The agreement between Harvard
and the football club is contingent
upon "the prompt and successful
completion of the financing of the
Foxboro stadium for use by the
Patriots in their 1971 season."
A Boston brokerage firm, Esta-
brook & Co., is underwriting the
stock issue, which is awaiting SEC
Under the proposal, 500 shares
will be sold in the Foxboro Sta-
dium at $10 a share.
The agreement w i t h Harvard
ended the Patriots' stay in Fenway
Park, home of baseball's Red Sox.
entirely for the
split the incret
However, a pr
tion before the
at all," Richard
The Board I
plans for Dear
grant it autono
at the present t
By LINDSAY CHANEY
Dean of the School of Social Work
Fedele Fauri will become the new Uni-
versity vice president for state relations
and planning Aug. 1, President Robben
Fleming announced yesterday,
The post has been vacant since the
death of Arthur Ross June 5.
"I'm delighted that Dean Fauri has
agreed to take on this responsibility,"
Fleming said in making the announce-
ment. "His experience in Lansing, his
extensive knowledge of the state and
his outstanding record as an educational
administrator provide a fine back-
ground for the position."
Fauri, 61, has been the dean of the
social work school since 1951.
Law Prof. Robert Knauss, chairman
of the Senate Advisory Committee on
University Affairs (SACUA), the top
faculty body, said he, too, was "delight-
ed" with the appointment.
"Dr. Fauri will be excellent in his role.
dealing with the legislature and as a
general adviser," Knauss added. "He
will provide valuable input to Univer-
Speaking for himself and Student
Government Council (SOC) President
Marty Scott, SGC Executive Vice Presi-
dent Jerry De Grieck said, "We're look-
ing forward to meeting Dr. Fauri in the
"Because we do not know him, we
cannot make any further assessment of
the situation at this time," De Grieck
continued, adding that neither he nor
Scott were consulted about the appoint-
Contacted last night Fauri said he
was "glad to accept the job. I'm not
familar with all the aspects or any of
the details of the job," Fauri said, "so
I can't really say that I have any con-
crete plans for changes."
However, the new vice president cited
the need for increased legislative fund-
ing "if the University is to remain a
leader in higher education in the U.S.
and the world." He added that working
with the legislature and the people of
Michigan to achieve cooperation insur-
ing adequate funding for the University
would be a major part of his job.
Fauri, who is a native of Michigan,
received his law degree from the Uni-
versity in 1933. He then returned to his
home town of Crystal Falls and entered
private law practice.
Fauri's Lansing experience began in
1937 when he served as legal counsel
to the Michigan State Welfare Depart-
ment. In 1939 he became deputy super-
visor of the State Bureau of Social Se-
curity in Lansing. Two years later he
became supervisor of the bureau, and
in 1943 he was named director of the
Michigan Department of Social Wel-
fare, a post he held for four years.