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1209 South University. Ann Arbor
The Michigan Daily
Monday, April 14, 1986
COUNSELORS - ASSOCIATION OF INDE-
PENDENT CAMPS seeks qualified counselors for
75 residential children's private camps in North-
east July and August. Contact: Association of
Independent Camps (MIC). 60 Madison Ave.,
Suite 1012 New York, N.Y. 10010. (212) 679-3230.
PARKING ATTENDENT NEEDED 7:30-9:30
a.m. Monday-Friday at the UM Business School.
$4.30/hour. Call Darlene at 763-9539. 17H0415
RAPIDLY GROWING rehabilitation center is
seeking full-time & part-time aides to assist with
program implementation in group homes in the
Ypsilanti-Ann Arbor areas. No experience
necessary - will train. Applications taken at
Rainbow Tree Center, 5570 Whittaker, Ypsilanti,
482-1200 or 1116 Nielson Ct., Apt. 3, Ann Arbor,
RELIABLE, reasonably well-dev. athlete needed
for life-drawing by estab. artist. $8 per hour.
Call 761-4433 for interview. 05H0423
SPRING/SUMMER EMPLOYMENT: Mother's
helper needed May-August to provide babysitting
and help with household chores. Three year old
and infant due July. 20 hours/week. Salary
negotiable. 665-4842. 09H0423
WANTED: College rep to work for major record
company. Must be aggressive, energetic under-
graduate with strong communication skills and
your own car. Forward Resume to: Chuck
Swaney, Capitol Records, 6430 Yale, Apt. #3,
Westland, MI, 48185. 96H0415
U of M SURVEY RESEARCH CENTER, room
1006 ISR, is hiring temporary, part time, tele-
phone interviewers. No experience necessary. We
will train. Must be able to work 3 shifts/week, eve-
nings and weekends and be available thru August.
Pay begins at $4.40/hr. Call 763-4326 between 8
a.m. and 5 p.m. M-F. A NONDISCRIMINATORY
AFFIRMATIVE ACTION EMPLOYER. 20H0414
WORKSTUDY STUDENTS - Art organization
needs workstudy students for the Spring and Sum-
mer semester. Students interested in administra-
tive aspects of art fairs call Judith, 662-3382.
NOW ACCEPTING applications for full and part
time cooks. Apply in person at Ashley's
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SALES REP - For the Ann Arbor News Circula-
tion team, working with our youth to promote
subscriptions and the ability to relate well with
others. Must have reliable vehicle & good attitude.
Call 994-6754 or come to our Personnel Office.
DO YOU HAVE PIMPLES OR ACNE? Volunteers
needed for acne research. Office visits and medi-
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moderately severe acne (12 pimples or more). $75
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By TOM KEANEY
DETROIT - They had completely
different styles, there was at least a
seven inch height difference between
them, and they were playing for op-
posing teams, but Terry Mills and
Rumeal Robinson did have something
in common at the McDonald's All-
American High School Basketball
Game at Joe Louis Arena Friday
night. They both had something to
prove to the people who will be wat-
ching them play next year.
And prove they did.
MILLS LED the losing West team
with 20 points on nine-of-13 shooting.
Robinson had 19 points, 15 in the
second half, and was instrumental in
the comeback victory for the West.
Only J. R. Reid (23 pts.), who will at-
tend North Carolina next year, scored
more than either Mills or Robinson.
Best of all, they're both coming to
Both players will have adjustments
to make next year. For Robinson, it
will come on the court and off it. On
the court, he'll have to adjust to the
level of play, of which he got a taste on
Friday. "I was grabbing my trunks a
lot in the second half," said Robinson.
"It was really tiring out there."
Robinson will be coming to
Michigan all the way from Cam-
bridge, Mass., where he averaged 18
points per game his senior year, ad-
ding an average 10 rebounds and 12
assists from the guard spot.
THOSE AREN'T record-breaking
high school marks, particularly at
Rindge-Latin High School, which
-produced Patrick Ewing, but Robin-
son's strength has been not so much in
his numbers as in his team-oriented
performance. At 6-2 190, he combines
a powerful build with great quickness.
He is an excellent passer and is con-
sidered one of the best defensive prep
guards in the country.
Off the court, however, academics
might keep Robinson out of the
Wolverine lineup next season. He has
yet to get an SAT score which would
make him eligible according to the
guidelines set down by proposition 48.
After Friday's game, Robinson in-
dicated that he's not looking too far
ahead. "I just wanted to do well
tonight," he said. "There are a lot of
doubters out here, so I had to deal
with some pressure.
ASK HIM what his goals are for
next year, however, and there is no
"Win the league championship, win
the NCAA." Not an underachiever,
Said future teammate Terry Mills,
"Everything they wrote about
Rumeal Robinson was true. I'm
looking forward to having him on my
MILLS' STORY is a familiar one.
Recruited by everyone for the past
two years, by Frieder since eighth
grade, the nephew of Detroit Piston
star John Long, considered by many
to the top high school prospect this
season, perhaps the best ever in
Michigan, Mills' adolescence has
been anything but normal.
His decision to come to Michigan
was no surprise to anyone who obser-
ved Frieder in his relentless drive to
deliver the state of Michigan's prize
With his decision out of the way,
Mills went on to lead Romulus High
School to the Class A State Champion-
ship. He dominated the Michigan prep
scene, averaging 27 points, 13 reboun-
ds and seven blocked shots. At 6-9, 207,
Mills seems at least a partial answer
to the problem of an entire front line
BUT STILL the questions persist.
"Can he play the inside game?" "Is
he big enough to dish it out and take it
from the bruisers of the Big Ten?"
To the first question, the answer is
no. He does not have a well-developed
inside game and could not play a post
position with great effectiveness next
year. But Mills is a finesse forward.
He is an excellent passer who canerun
the fast break like a veteran. Detroit
Northern star Derrick Coleman fed
Mills for a fast-break reverse jam on
Fridays that would make any NBA
Mills said he is excited about next
year and looking forward to playing at
the level of competition he faced
Friday night. "If we could keep this
all-star team together for four years
we'd be unstoppable."
Perhaps. But the most salient
question remains, will Mills and
Robinson help to make the Wolverines
Best of the preps meet
in McDonald's game
By BARB McQUADE
Special to the Daily
DETROIT-For anyone who cares,
the final score was East 104, West 101,
but most of the 15,527 fans at the
McDonald's All-American high school
basketball game were more concer-
ned with watching the players who
will dominate the college game for the
next four years.
Michigan recruits Terry Mills and
Rumeal Robinson were on opposite
sides of the court, as McDonald's
generous "West" included the state of
NORTH CAROLINA-BOUND J.R.
Reid, the nation's number-one
prospect lived up to his billing, as the
game's high scorer with 23 and its
most-valuable player. The 6-10, 240-
pound center from Virginia Beach,
Va. made eight of fourteen shots from
the floor and seven of seven from the
Mills, who led his Romulus High
School team to the Class A state
championship, topped the West squad
scoring a quiet 20 points. The 6-10 for-
ward, nine of thirteen from the floor,
picked up most of his points from the
outside. Despite proficient passing,
Mills had no assists.
"He's a good all-around player, said
Michigan head coach Bill Frieder who
joined the fans at Joe Louis Arena to
watch the top high school preps
showcase their talents. "He's a good
shooter. He needs to be a better
MILLS PULLED down five in the
contest. "He reminds me of (Kansas')
Danny Manning," said Robinson of
his future teammate. "He's 6-10 and
he can step all around the wing and he
can also play down low."
The Cambridge, Mass. native was
not as complimentary about his own
performance, calling it "not what I'm
capable of playing." Despite the
criticism, Robinson was instrumental
in his team's victory, scoring 19 points
on eight-of-fourteen shooting. The 6-2
guard also tallied four assists, three
steals and eight rebounds.
"He's a good athlete," Frieder said
"I like the fact that he's a good defen-
BUT THIS game, to the crowd's
delight, certainly wasn'tdefense
oriented. Earning the most cheers
was Detroit native Derrick Coleman,
and not because of his hometown
loyalty alone. The Syracuse-bound
forward notched 19 points and
dominated the boards with 15 reboun-
ds, seven more than anyone else. The
6-8, 210-pounder averaged that many
caroms per game this year for Detroit
Northern High School.
The West squad held a small lead
throughout most of the game. The
East took a one-point lead with 40
seconds left to play when Reid canned
two free throws to make it 102-101.
Steve Hood, signed with Maryland,
sank two more charity tosses with four
seconds remaining to ice the game for
But style was important, not out-
come. One of the top performers was
Rex Chapman, headed for Kentucky.
The 6-4 native of the Blue Grass State
had 10 points, four steals and some
Scott Skiles-like passes, but his half-
time exhibition showed just how much
talent he has. Chapman scored a per-
fect 30 points in the slam dunk contest
at intermission with a reverse dunk
off a behind-the-back pass to himself.
A botched first attempt kept him from
wining the competition. Chris Brooks,
committed to West Virginia, copped
the most points from the judges with
some impressive slams of his own.
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Daily Photo by DAN HABIB
Rumeal Robinson (10) attempts a shot against Terry Mills (52)-in the
McDonald's All-American game at Joe Louis Arena Friday night. Robin-
son and Mills have both been signed by Bill Frieder and will be team-
mates next year at Michigan.
bests at Dogwoods
By DOUGLAS VOLAN
Several personal bests highlighted
the women's track team performance
last weekend at the Dogwood Relays
in Knoxville, Tenn.
Freshman Gretchen Jackson, com-
peting in her first meet, set a
Michigan record in the triple jump
with a mark of 35'9 1,_". "I was sur-
prised I did that well," said Jackson.
"But I know I could have done better
had I not been injured for the outdoor
All-American Sue Schroeder
came through with her usual great
performance. She placed first in the
3000-meter run with a time of 9:11.2.
"Sue had an off meet last week
(Texas Relays)," said coach James
Henry. "But we knew that.she was
going to come back, because (the
coaches) feel that she is one of the top
distance runners in the country."
Also having personal bests for the
Wolverines were Debra Duncan,
Laurett Mallard, and Debra
Spierling. Duncan set her mark on the
discus, with a throw of 144'10".
Hallard did the 400 meter hurdles in
64.07 seconds and Spierling run at 1500
meter event in 4:45.69.
Despite all of these heroics, Henry
still feels there is room for im-
provement. "It's early in the year
still, and we're not doing the things in
practice to bring down time. The team
as a whole still has a lot of improving
What probably gave coach Henry
the biggest kick of all was his four
freshmen who made it to the final
round in the four by 1000-meter relay.
They were Michelle Gallier, Pamela
Pritchard, Dana McKeithen, and
Jackson. "I was pleased by the com-
petitiveness of those four people since
it is their first year;" said Henry.
Henry now refers to them as the
Other standouts for Michigan were:
Dedra Bradley who placed eighth in
the 400-meter dash; Angie Hafner,
who tied for fourth on the high jump;
and All-American Cathy Schmidt,
who finished sixth in the 1500 meter
run with a time of 4:23.0. In reference
to Schmidt, Henry remarked "It's not
a reflection of what she could do."
No team standings were kept in the
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SPOR TS OF THE DAILY:
Softball team drops three of four to Iowa
SUBLET: NS Female seeks same to share 2
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By LISA CHERNEV books as well, for most career hits (152). The record
was previously held by Jodie Humphries.
The women's softball team travelled to Iowa City The last three games were not as successful for the
this weekend for a four game series and, despite Wolverines. They lost the second game 2-1, in nine
keeping all of the games to three runs total or under, innings (compared to the regulation seven).
the Wolverines only managed to grab a single vic- Michelle Bolster started on the mound, but Morrow
tury from the Hawkeves. .rli.vpd i b . ftinnni ngn -: .-.A n +1-...~_
perhaps the finest hour of a career unmatched in
golf history, barged out of an international pack
yesterday to score his sixth Masters victory in the.
50th renewal of the revered tournament.
The legendary Golden Bear, at 56, a frustrated
non-winner for two seasons, turned back the clock',
w:th n. 7-nd. -r, nrh inta th-irnrinct q n