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March 13, 1964 - Image 6

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1964-03-13

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

THE MICHIGAN DAILY Frm

gers Open Against Champs

Martin ScoresTwo
(As n Leads Plagyo)ff
(Continued from Page 1)

SECOND ROUND FOR NCAA:

f,

Four Cage Tournaments
Stage Action over Nation

By TOM WEINBERG
Special To The Daily
TNEAPOLIS - For the first
since Christmas and thea
NYU-UCLA games, 'Michi-f
oes into a contest as the

3xperts and oddsmakers put the
Averines anywhere from even to
points under the defending na-'
nal champions, Loyola of Chi-
:o, depending on how serious
y feel a foot injury to Cazzie
ssell is.
Mhe game starts in the Mideast
onal at 10 p.m. tonight and
I be on WAAM (1600), WUOM-
(91.7), and WWJ (950), fol-'
ing the first semi-final match
ween Ohio University and Ken-
;ky.
Seven in Row
oyola, with a record of 21-5,
swon its last seven .outings, and
ach George Ireland, who scout-
the Wolverines Monday night
en Purdue caught them by sur-
se, said, 'We think we're as good
anybody in the country. We're
1 the champs until anybody
ves we're not."
neither Coach Strack nor Mich-
n fans are heartened by the air
mystery which surrounds the
rsical condition of the All-
n e r i c a n sophomore, Russell.
ssell has bone chips in his
TV Basketball!
Michigan's regional N C A A
-mi-final game tonight against
oyola will be televised after
l. Spokesmen for WWJ-TV,
hannel 4, announced yester-
%y it would be picked up in
rogress at 11 p.m. If you want'
see the first hour, though,
)u'l still have to go to Chi-
go, Grand Rapids, Akron,
olumbus, or Indianapolis.
kle, and saw a doctor in Ann
bor Wednesday before flying
e with the team yesterday
rning.
t is unknown exactly how much
r inijury will hamper Russell, or
m if he'll play at all tonight.
Loyola Rambles
ith or without Russell, the
lverines have their hands full
h the Loyola crew. Led by 6""'
ter Leslie Hijnter and 6'2" Ron
WIDAS MEANS 1T,'!:

Miller. the Ramblers present an
attack quite similar to the Wol-
verines. '
In the backcourt, leading the
attack and quarterbacking the of-
fense for the Ramblers is 5'10"
Johnny Egan, one more assign-
ment for blanket-man Bob Can-
trell. The other two Loyola start-.
ers, Jim Coleman and Vic Rouse
present both scoring and rebound-
ing threats to the Wolverines.
Michigan Assistant Coaches Jim
Skala and Tom Jorgenson were on
hand at Northwestern's McGaw
Hall Tuesday night when Loyola
qualified for tonight's affair by
dropping the Ohio Valley cham-
pions, Murray State, 101-91.

Strack's two right-hand men have
given the coach and the players
the low-down on the team which
ended the season in the eighth
slot in the Associated Press poll.
In addition to trouble with Rus-
sell's leg, there have been reports'
that his roommate, Oliver Dar-
den, is suffering from a sore ankle'
as well. Darden's problem is one
which is recently acquired, while
Russell's is a remnant from a
freak chain-reaction falling spree,
which took place in the Wisconsin'
game at Madison.
The play developed when Can-j
trell was pushed and fell on top'
of Russeil, landing on the sopho-
more's ankle. Russell left the

game, but returned a few minutes'
later.
Russell said after the Purdue
upset that his ankle had bothered
him in every game since Wiscon-
sin, despite his three 24-point-plus
performances and rebounding high
of 17 at Iowa last Saturday.
The winner of the Michigan-
Loyola game will meet the Ken-
tucky-Ohio U. winner for the
right to go to Kansas City and
face the champion which emerges
from the East regional of the
NCAA. Tonikht's two losers will
meet tomorrow for third place in
the Mideast regional in a game
which will precede the champion-
ship affair.

OZZIE TO CAZZIE:
Hoiv, Long Has- It Been? !

vided the excitement during the
penalty-killing time, as he took
the puck alone down the ice and
set up a brief salvo of shots, with
Roger Galipeau and captain Gor-
die Wilkie assisting. Tech's power
plays failed.
MacDonald Scores
Michigan went two-up on a pic-
ture-play desperation shot by
MacDonald. MacDonald took the
puck down the left side, lost it
briefly ahead of him, and then
dove with his stick and arm out-
stretched to place it in the left,
corner of the net.
Tech came back on a solo effort
by Captain George Hill with six
minutes left in the stanza. Hill
Hockey Tickets
There are still plenty of
tickets left for tonight's Mich-
Igan - Michigan Tech WCHA
playoff game. They may be ob-
tained at the Athletic Ticket
Office until 4:30 p.m. and at
the Coliseum after that time.
Prices are $1 for athletic card
holders, $1.50 for- general ad-
mission, and $2 for reserve
seats.
brought the pill down-ice alone
and goalie Bob Gray came way
out to deflect the puck into the
corner. Hill picked it up quickly
and put it into the unguarded goal.
The second period was remark-
able in that no scoring occurred.
Tech came back quickly to tie
the game at 0:49 of the third
frame with a goal by Albert Holm,
with Hill getting the assist. Tech
got two penalties shortly after, but
the Michigan power plays failed.
The Wolverines took the lead

again at 8:33 on little Mel Waka-
bayashi's eye-catching tally. Wak-
abayashi got the pass at center
ice, left a defenseman behind, and
skated straight for Bauman. The
deft skater faked only once and
then put his shot straight down
the center under Bauman's pads.
Tech's final marker came on a
power play with Alex Hood sitting
out a two minute interference call.
Again it was Holm with Hill as-
sisting, on a short shot low to
Gray's right. The tempo increased
more towavd the end of the con-
test, but 'I ch could not muster
the tying attack.
'Oneup/manship'

Three collegiate basketball tour-
neys are under way besides the
NCAA. Ranked DePaul. leads a
group of powers in the NIT in
New York and Pan-American of
Texas is favored to successfully
defend their NAIA title. In the
NCAA small college tournament
in Evansville, Indiana, the home'
town Evansville College team is
favored to take the championship.
Below are the pairings for the
second round games of the NCAA
tournament:

East Regional at Raleigh, N.C.
Duke, 234, vs. Villanova, 23-3.
Princeton, 19-7, vs. Connecticut,
15-10.
Mideast Regional at Minneapolis
Kentucky 21-4, vs. Ohio Univer-
sity, 20-5.
Michigan, 20-4, vs. Chicago Loy-
ola, 21-5.
'Midwest Regional at Wichita, Kan.
Kansas State, 20-5, vs. Texas
Western, 24-2.
Wichita, 22-5, vs. Creighton, 22-5.
Far West Regional at Corvallis, Ore.
San Francisco, 22-4, vs. Utah
State, 21-6.
Saturday-UCLA, 26-0, vs. Seattle
21-5.

MICHIGAN
Gray
Henderson
Galipeau
Wilkie
Butler
Cale

i

Pos.
G
D
D
C
W
W

MICH. TECH
Baunman
Paflante
Wimmer
Hill
Draper
Holm

By CHARLIE TOWLE
When the Michigan basketball
team steps onto the court at Min-
neapolis tonight to face the
Ramblers of Loyola they will be
the first Wolverine squad to enter
NCAA tournament basketball play
in 16 years.
The last Michigan squad to
make the prestige post season
tournament was ,Ozzie Cowles'
1947-48 squad. Cowles, who coach-
edat Michigan only one year,
took his Big Nine champs-Mich-
igan State had yet to join the
conference-to New York City's
Madison Square Garden to face
the Crusaders of Holy Cross.
"They were a very fine team,"
ex-basketball and football coach
Bennie Oosterbaan said. Oooster-:
baan, who quit coaching basket-
ball at Michigan in 1946, charac-
terized the 1947-48 squad by its
steadiness. "They were a well or-
ganized team with a very simple
offense," he said.
Evaluation
The question naturally crops up
of how the two teams would com-
pare. The answer to this question
has to take into consideration the
great changes in the way the
game of basketball is played be-
tween 1947 and 1964.
One major difference is that
teams in the earlier period were
content to take shots from what
now would be called the out-back.
The Michigan Daily, reporting
the opening game of the 1946-47
season against Western Michigan,
said, "In the first half the Mich-
igan quintet took advantage of this
situation (being left open 20 feet

out) by swishing 26 per cent of
their shots, which comes close to
their best mid-season form against
Purdue last year."
Getting Taller
Another difference is in the
height of the players. The tallest
member of the starting five, cen-
ter Bill Roberts, was a "towering"
6'6". This year's starting five has
four men near or above that
height.

guards. Harrison was mainly re-
nown for his outside shot.
If Cowles wanted his team to go
into a stall he would give the ball
to guard Pete Elliott, now Illinois'
head football coach, who would go
into what was called the one-man
stall:
Cowles had a good bench with
Gerrit Wierda, Irv Wizniewski,
Bill Mikulich, Don McIntosh, Bill
Doyle and Harold Morrill. If the
first five weren't going well, Cow-
les would run in members of the
bench, usually with good results.
On one point Michigan fans
hope that the two teams really
will differ greatly. The 1947-48
team was knocked out of the
NCAA tournament in one game.
Holy Cross, led by its "skinny
6'1" forward" Bob Cousy, defeated
the Wolverines, 63-45.

First Period Scoring: M - Mar-
tin (Hood, Polonic) 208, M-Mac-
Donald (Polonic, Wakabayashi) 7:02,
MT-Hill (unassisted) 14:22. Pen-
alties: M-Polonic (illegal check)
4:51, M-MacDonald (chosschecking)
4:51, MT-Lienman (slashing) 7:29,
MT-Lieman .(interference) .13:06,;
MT-Lieman (slashng) 19:04,M -
Ferguson (slashing) 19:04, M-Mac-
Donald (interference) 19:31.
Second Period Scoring: None.
Penalties: None.
Third Period Scoring: MT -
Holm (Hill) 0:49, M-Wakabayashi
(Coristine, Henderson) '8:38,"M
Martin (Hood, Read) 12:51, MT --
Holm (Hill, Ryan) 13:45. Penalties:
MT-Chivers (tripping) 1:55, MT-
Pallante (tripping) 3:50, M-Fergu-
son (illegal check) 8:59, M - Hood
(interference) 13:25, M-Coristine
(tripping) 19:05.
Saves:
Gray 12 8 13-33
Bauman 16 12 13--41
Attendance: 1,510.

The Inn America wishes to
thank you for your tremendous response to our
SUNDAY BUFFET
Due to the great demand, we have taken steps
to make it an even more comfortable,
{ enjoyable occasion for you.
THIS SUNDAY-MARCH 15, 5-8 P.M.
REMEMBER-DELICIOUS BUFFET
GREAT MUSIC
ALL FOM $1.50
Make it a Sunday habit I

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COLLEGE BASKETBALL
National[ Invitational Tournament
St. Joseph's (Pa) 86, Miami (Fla) 76
NYU 77, Syracuse 68
NAIA TOURNAMENT
(Quarter-Finals)
Rockhurst 58, St. Mary's (Tex) 54
Pan American $2, Mansfield (Pa) St. 69
Emporia St. 90, High Point (NC) 78
NCAA COLLEGE TOURNEY
(Semi-Finals)
Akron 57, North Carolina A & T 48
Evansvile 82, State Coal. of Iowa 67
NHL
Detroit 2, Boston I
in NBA
Cincinnati 12 , PhiladelphiIll
Boston 140, Detroit 120

PETE ELLIOTT
... one-man stall
However there are some marked
similarities between this year's
team and that of 1947-48 which
amassed a 15-5 record.' A
"They played a control game,
something like we're playing now,"
says Ooosterbaan, "set up a screen
or block and get a good shot.
"Cowles was even more of a
control ball man than Strack,"
continued Oosterbaan. "When
Michigan went down the court he
would be yelling 'one shot' every
time."
The man that would be set up
for the one shot was Mack Sup-
runowicz, better k n own as
"Supey." "Supey" wound up the
season with 145 points, high for
Michigan. Compare that to Cazzie
Russell's regular season total this
year of 593.
Like this year's team, the 1947-
48 team placed two men on the
all-conference team-Elliott and
team captain Bob Harrison, both

B

U

School
Time
is
OLYMPIA
TIME

Mozart 6 QUINTETS Barchet Quintet
Orff CATULLI CARMNA Holreiser
Mozart DON GIOVANNI (MOFFO, GEDDA, STITCH-RANDALL)
Rosebaud
Haydn THE CREATION Horenstein
Wagner TANNHAUSER Munich St. Opera, Heger
Schubert QUARTETS COMPLETE, 3 VOLS. Endres Quintet
Vivaldi FLUTE CONCERTI Tassinari
Brahms SYMPHONY NO. I Horenstein
Boccherini, Haydn, Vivaldi CELLO CONCTI. Cassado
Dvorak SYMPHONY NO. 5 Hollreiser
Schubert TROUT QUINTET Reinhardt/Endres Qt.
Berlioz SYMPHONIE FANTASTIQUE Perlea
Mozart CLARINET CONCERTO
Haydn SYMPHONIES NO. 101 & 103 Remoorte
Strauss & Brahms CELLO SONTATAS Schuster/Wuehrer
Beethoven SYMPHONY NO. 9 Horenstein
Mozart VIOLIN CONCERTI NOS. 4 & 6 Barchet/Reinhardt
Brahms PIANO CTO. NO. 2 Sandor
Bach-FUGUE IN D MR., FANTASIA IN C MR., ITALIAN CTO. Elsner
Bach 2 & 3 PART INVENTIONS
Liszt OPERA TRANSCRIPTIONS Brendel
Schubert SYMPHONIES NO. 2 & 6 Couraud
Rimsky-Korsakov SCHEHERAZADE . Perlea
Tchaikovsky SYMPHONY NO. 5 Holreiser
Dvorak VIOLIN CONCERTO Gimpel/Reinhardt
Laidov BABA YAGA, KIKI MORA, ENCHANTED LAKE Perlea
Schubert SYMPHONY NO. 7 Perlea
Mozart VIOLIN CONCERTI NO. 3 & 5 Barchet/Reinhardt
Brahms PIANO CONCERTO NO. 1 Wuhrer
Ravel BOLERO, LA VALSE, PAVANNE, RHAP, ESPAGNOLE Leibowitz
Mozart- PIANO CONCERTI NOS. 12 & 27 Haebler
Schumann PIANO QUINTET, PIANO QUARTET Bohle, Bqrchet
Bartok STRING QUARTETS COMPLETE Ramor Qt.
Handel ORGAN CONCERTI COMPLETE 3 VOLS. Kraft/Hoederlin
Ravel PIANO CONCERTO, LEFT HAND CTO. Perlemuter/Horenstein
Bruchner SYMPHONIES NO. 4 & 7 Hollreiser & Roseboud
Mozart PIANO CONCERTI COMPLETE 3 VOLS.
Mahler SYMPHONY NO. 2 Klemperer
Ravel COMPLETE PIANO MUSIC Perlemuter
Mahler DAS LEID VON DER ERDE Klemperer
Tchaikovsky SYMPHONIES NO. 4, 5 & 6 Hollreiser
Beethoven VIOLIN CONCERTO Lautenbacher
Mendelssohn SYM-NO. 3 (SCOTTISH) Kemperer
Beethoven PIANO CONCERTO NO. 5 Wuehrer
Vivaldi FOUR SEASONS Gli Accademici
Beethoven KREUTZER & SPRING SONTATS Rosaud/Fissler
Gluck ORPHEUS & EURYDICE Raveau
Bach 4 SUITES FOR ORCHESTRA Kehr
Dvorak SLAVONIC DANCES (COMPLETE) Perlea
Corelli CONCERTI GROSSI, (COMPLETE) Eckertsen
Beethoven STRING QUARTETS (COMPLETE) 3 VOLS. Loewenguth Qt.
Bruchner SYMPHONY NO. 8 Horenstein
Mozart "HAFFNER" SERENADE Krauss
Beethoven "PASTORAL" SYM. Klemperer
Bach HARPSICHORD CONCERTI, NOS. 4, 5 & 7 Esner
Beethoven DIABELLI VARIATIONS Horszowski
Mozart MILANESE QUARTETS Barchet Qt.
Mendelssohn MIDSUMMER NIGHT'S DREAM (complete) Krauss
Haydn SYMS. NOS. 101 & 104 Horenstein
Mahler KINDERTOTENLIEDER Foster, Horenstein
Strauss TILL EULENSPIEGEL, DON JUAN, DEATH & TRANS.
Horenstein
Dvorak CELLO CONCERTO Cassado, Perlea
Schumann & Schubert -CELLO CONCTI. Cassado, Perlea
Vivaldi OBOE CONCTI. Caroldi
Frescobaldi ORGAN MUSIC DeDona
Brahms SYM. NO. 3, VARIATIONS ON HAYDEN Horenstein
Beethoven PIANO CTO. NO. 3 Brendel
Brahms HUNGARIAN DANCES Perlea
Rossini WILLIAM TELL & OTHER OVERTURES Perlea
Tchaikovsky SYM. NO. 4 Hollreiser
Chopin PIANO CONCTI. NO. I & 2 Frugoni
Wagner TANN. OVER., LOHENGRIN PRELUDES Hollreiser
Beethoven PIANO SONTATS NOS. 8, 14, 21, 23 Frugoni
Frank SYMPHONY IN D MINOR' Gielen
Grieg PEER GYNT SUITES Perlea
Rachmaninoff PIANO CONCTI. NOS. 1 & 2 Richter
Schuetz SEVEN LAST WORDS OF CHRIST Telemann Society
Verdi OTELLO Rome Opera & Orch. Paoletti
r_ _:_ Y&Ani CI 1F DI-A K^ A~i iir dA 'sl dC ' Vwr ..t..

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