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November 30, 1983 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1983-11-30

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

I

Page 10- The Michigan Daily -Wednesday. November 30, 1983
Carr may hit road
to Italy, agrent says

Humphries, Dixon grab

kudos

WICHITA, Kan. (AP) - Antoine
Carr, the former Wichita State star who
has sat out the start of the National
Basketball Association season in a con-
tract dispute with the Detroit Pistons, is
close to signing a contract to play in
Italy, his agent said yesterday.
Carr had received "a very firm" of-
fer that would make him the highest
paid player in Italy, according to Chris
Christian, one of two agents represen-
ting Carr.
"HE HAS NOT yet signed to play in
Italy. But he may very well be going
over there tomorrow or the next day to
see what it's like and he may very well
sign a contract at that time," Christian
said in a telephone interview.

Negotiations between Carr and thel
Pistons, which made him the eighth
player taken in the NBA draft, have
been stalled since Carr rejected a four-
year contract worth a reported $1
million.
Carr's other agent, Larry Fleisher,
had said Monday that there were
"three or four aspects of his contract in
dispute, and one of them is money."
Fleisher, who said he expected to
have a negotiating session this week
with the Pistons, said Carr had
received an attractive offer from Italy.
However, Fleisher said Monday that
Carr "had his heart set on playing in
the NBA."

By JIM DAVIS
Two prestigious All-America teams were released
yesterday, and the Sugar Bowl-bound Wolverines'
were represented by offensive linemen on each.
Senior guard Stefan Humphries was named to the
Associated Press All-America first team. The four-
year letterman from Broward, Fla. is also a can-
didate for the Academic All-America team, an honor
he earned last season.
HUMPHRIES, 6-4, 248, co-captain of the Wolveri-
nes, was a pre-season All-America selection this

year.
Center Tom Dixon was named to the Kodak All-
America first team.
Dixon, of Fort Wayne, Ind., has started every game
at center for Michigan since 1981. The 6-2, 247
lineman was also named to the American Football
Coaches Association All-America team this week.
RUNNING BACKS Mike Rozier . of Nebraska and BO,
Jackson of Auburn, Michigan's opponent in the
January 2 Sugar Bowl clash at New Orleans, and
Brigham Young quarterback Steve Young led the list

of honorees, earning first team honors on both the AP
and Kodak teams.
Lineman Reggie White of Tennessee and defensive
backs Terry Hoage of Georgia and Don Rogers of
UCLA were top dual-winners on defense. {
Rogers is the man who separated Michigan quar-
terback Steve Smith's shoulder in the 1983 Rose Bowl.
Top-ranked Nebraska placed two other offensive
players on both teams. In addition to Rozier, wide
receiver Irving Fryar and lineman Dean Steinkuhler
of the Cornhuskers were named.

PLEASE NOTE:
Although it does not appear in the LSA Course
Guide for the Winter Term, History 467, The United
States Since 1933 (Professor Sidney Fine), will be of-
fered next term as specified in the Time Schedule. A
course description is available in 3609 Haven Hall and
in the undergraduate counseling office.

Football Writers All-Am
OFFENSE
Wide receiver-Irving Fryar, Nebraska
Tight end-Gordon Hudson, Brigham Young.
Lineman-Bill Fralic, Pittsburgh.
LINEMAN-STEFAN HUMPHRIES,MICHIGAN.
Lineman-Terry Long, East Carolina.
Lineman-Dean Steinkuhier, Nebraska.
Center-Tony Slaton, Southern California.
Running back-Bo Jackson, Auburn.
Running back-Napoleon McCallum, Navy.
Running back-Mike Rozier, Nebraska.
Quarterback-Steve Young, Brigham Young.
DEFENSE
Lineman-Rick Bryan, Oklahoma.
Lineman-William Perry, Clemson.
Lineman-Don Thorp, Illinois.
Lineman-Reggie White, Tennessee.
Linebacker-Ricky Hunley, Arizona.
Linebacker-Jeff Leiding, Texas.
Linebacker-Ron Rivera, California.
Deep Back-Russell Carter, SMU.
Deep Back-Jerry Gray, Texas.
Deep Back-Terry Hoage, Georgia.
Deep Back-Don Rogers, UCLA.
SPECIALISTS
Kicker-Luis Zendejas, Arizona State.
Punter-Jack Weil, Wyoming.

Kodak
OFFENSE
Wide receiver - Irving Fryar, Nebraska
Tight end - Gordon Hudson, Brigham Young
Lineman - BillFralic, Pittsburg
Lineman - Terry Long, East Carolina
Lineman - Dean Steinkuhler,Nebraska
Lineman - Doug Dawson, Texas
CENTER-TOM DIXON, MICHIGAN
Wide receiver-Gerald McNeil, Baylor
Running back - Bo Jackson, Auburn
Running back - Mike Rozier, Nebraska
Quarterback -Steve Young, Brigham Young
DEFENSE
Lineman - Rick Bryan, Oklahoma
Lineman - Reggie White, Tennessee
Lineman - William Fuller, North Carolina
Lineman - Bruce Smith, Virginia Tech
Linebacker - Ricky Huney, Arizona
Linebacker - Wilber Marshall, Florida
Linebacker- Ron Rivera, California
Deep back - Russell Carter, Southern Methodist
Deep back - Jerry Gray, Texas
Deep back - Terry Hoage, Georgia
Deep back - Don Rogers, UCLA
SPECIALISTS
Kicker - Bruce Kallmeyer, Kansas
Punter - Randall Cunningham, Nevada-Las Vegas

-

Humphries
... the writer's choice

Dixon
... picture perfect

QB Young

4

CIA
1

earns honors

We put the shop
back in shopping.

at school
ancestor

established

4A

At the corner of State
and Liberty in Ann Arbor, a
tradition is being revived. The
tradition of pleasurable, old
world-style shopping, at 222
State Plaza.
222 is a collection of six
distinctive shops, uniquely
positioned to enrich the State
Street area. There's a contem-
porary card shop. A natural
cosmetics shop. An English
toiletries shop. And more. For
the shopper who wants more
than the major malls can offer.
222 is designed for the
shopper who appreciates in-
timate settings. Friendly
shopkeepers. And carefully
selected merchandise that
literally can't be found any-
where else in Ann Arbor.
Stop in during the Grand
Opening-which coincides
with State Street's Midnight
Madness sales-and see for
yourself what a pleasurable
experience shopping can be.
At 222 State Plaza.
The shops at 222 State
Plaza are filled with clever
and unusual gift ideas.
Here are just a few holiday
examples...
Gilchrist & Soames
This English import store
-first of its kind in America
-specializes in fine toiletries
and distinctive food items, in-
cluding marmalade, biscuits
and chutney. For a unique
gift, personalize a five ounce
bar of triple-milled soap with
an initial, and package it
in a handsome,
reusable
burgundy
container.

Rainbow Natural
This aptly named shop
offers moderately priced
natural cosmetics in a rain-
bow of colors. No tars, for-
maldehydes or alcohols to
irritate sensitive skin. Gift cer-
tificates are available, or you
may want to choose from a
selection of complementary
items, including the Stow-
away hair styling center, a
sturdy, wall-mountable
holder for hair dryers and
styling tools.
Ml ade inAmerica
American handicrafts
are the focus of this unique
shop. Hand-woven baskets,
wood carvings and blown-
glass art are just a few of the
many items you'll find, por-
traying our country's crafts-
manship at its best. You'll
also discover a variety of

American flags, produced
by the American Flag and
Banner Company. For the
patriot on your gift list!
Doodles
Doodles is a contem-
porary paper and pen shop.
Known as "The Alternative
Card Shop;" Doodles special-
izes in upbeat and often off-
beat forms of expression,
including wrapping paper,
cards and matchbooks.
Doodles is a 'must' stop for
those with a sweet tooth. Pick
and choose from an assort-
ment of very special
French
candies. "
HMG
Suroundings
Surroundings may be
described as a 'contemporary
lifestyles' shop, with house-
wares and paper goods

designed to create a personal
statement. And speaking of
statements, here's a new
twist to the classic folding
butterfly chair: inter-
changeable canvas seats.
Frames and seats are sold
separately-mix and match
seat patterns to suit your
everchanging lifestyle!
The Gallery
The Gallery features 7
a fine selection of dramatic '
framed posters and colorful
stretch fabric prints from
International Printworks.
Bijan's brass
sculptures of
wildlife themes
would make a
stunning addition to
any naturalist's
collection.
The six shops of 222
State Plaza will be open from
9:30 a.m. to 12 midnight on
Friday, December 2, to join
in the State Street Midnight
Madness celebration.
Stop by 222 first that
night for complimentary
refreshments, accompanied
by free entertainment by
Ann Arbor mime Perry
Perrault. Free balloons too!
Register to win one of
222 prizes at our exciting
Grand Opening drawing!
Entry forms are available at
any 222 State Plaza shop.
Enter our exciting
Grand Opening
drawing!

(AP) Brigham Young University has
become a factory for rifle-armed quar-
terbacks and the latest to come off the
assembly line is 6-foot-1, 200-pound
Steve Young, .descendant of Brigham
Young, for whom the school was
named.
If not because he was the great-great-
great grandson of Brigham Young him-
self, certainly he must have been en-
ticed to BYU because of its football
team's great reputation for wide open
play and production of outstanding
passers.
"NO, NOT ALL," Young said, "In
high school in Greenwich, I was a wish-
bone quarterback. I ran more than I
passed. It was my job to initiate the op-
tion plays. I never thought about being
a passing quarterback."
You start thinking about it quickly
when you go to BYU, where Coach
Lavelle Edwards runs America's fan-
ciest aerial circus.
The Mormon university has
dominated NCAA passing records over
the past dozen years under Edwards.
Gifford Nielsen, Marc Wilson, and Jim
McMahon were Edwards' tossing
wizards before Young burst on the
scene, and all have landed with pro
teams - Nielsen with the Oilers, Wilson

4

Young
..great3 grandaddy would be proud

4

with the Raiders and McMahon with the
Bears.
"I WAS MCMAHON'S backup in
1981," Young said. "That's the way4
they work it there. They have a passing
quarterback playing and keep another
in the wings studying what the older
guy is doing. I learned from Mc-
Mahon."
McMahon, in his four years at BYU,
accounted for 9,723 yards and 84 touch-
downs. When he graduated to the pros,
he left no less than 70 NCAA records
behind - for game, season and career.
vnunma motIv in the last two vears

f1 rI

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