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March 12, 1965 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-12

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FRIDAY, 12 MARCH 1965,

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGE 8IN

I~IjflAY, 12 MARUU 1~65 THE MICIHGAN DAILY PAGE NINE

Da ton

Challen1

Ees ''inP
6'11", 245 pounds, and they have stands 6'4".
a substitute who came in and And then there's center where
scored 17 points." Skala explained Bill Buntin will be outsized by
the Dayton offense and defense four inches and twenty pounds,
to the Wolverines at a Yost Field facing his sternest test of the
House work out held yesterday season.
before the team left for Kentucky. The powerful Dayton bench is
Nation's Leading Shooter headed by a 6'6" sophomore, Jim

CAARegional

By RICK STERN
Special To The Daily
LEXINGTON, Ky.-Michigan's
Wolverines and Dayton's Flyers,
two of the hottest teams in college
basketball, arrived here yesterday
afternoon in preparation for their
battle tonight in the first round
of the NCAA Mid East Regional
tournament.
The two teams will clash atI
9:30 p.m. The game will be tele-I

cast in Ann Arbor on WJBK-TV,
Channel 2. It can be heard over
radio stations WUOM-FM and
WAAM.
Both Dayton and Michigan have
been fired up teams since the be-
ginning of January. Each has won
13 of its last 14 games and each
has survived the count-down to
become a member of the roughest
single elimination tournament in
the nation.
The winner of tonight's contest

advances to the finals of the
Regional Tournament against the
winner of the DePaul-Vanderbilt
game, which gets under way at
7:30 p.m. tonight. The losers will
also meet tomorrow night.
The Wolverines, owning a 21-3
season mark and ranked first in
the country, won the Mid-East
Regional last year in Minneapolis,
eventually finishing third in the
finals.
Cazzie Russell, Michigan's All-
America guard, will be back in the
line-up after missing Monday
night's loss to Ohio State because
of a fever. Cazzie, who has scored
598 points this season, anticipates
that he will be fully recovered
from his two-day lay-off. "I've
been running a little bit," he
said. "I should be okay."
'Bring on Michigan'
Facing the Wolverines is the
rough task of containing a Dayton
team that owns a 21-6 season
mark, and has beaten such powers
as DePaul, Loyola of Chicago, and
just last Tuesday, Ohio University.
After beating Ohio 66-65 to gain
the regional berth, the Flyers leftI
the court with chants of "Bring
on Michigan."
Wolverine Assistant Coach Jim
Skala saw Dayton's win over Ohio.
"They're a dangerous team," says
Skala. "They're as big as most
Big Ten teams and they beat a
heckuva ball team in Ohio U.
"Their center is the biggest
man we've faced all season, at

The center referred to by Skala
is a fellow who goes by the fear-
some name of Henry Finkel.
Finkel, though he may not sound
like a basketball star, is nonethe-
less the leading shooter in the
country, owning a percentage of
.654. His scoring average is 25.5
and he is only a junior. Further-
more, Finkel has been averaging
15 rebounds per game.}
The high scoring substitute isI
Dennis Papp, a 6'3" junior. Papp
replaced guard Jack Warrell late
in the Ohio game and almost
singlehandedly brought the Flyers
back from defeat. Experts figure
that Dayton coach Don Donoher
may start Papp against Michigan
in an effort to get more height
opposite Russell. Warrell stands
just 6'1" while Cazzie is 6'5". Gene
Klaus (6') is Dayton's other,
guard.
Matching Wolverine Captain
Larry Tregoning at one forward
spot will be the Dayton Captain
Bob Sullivan. The 6'3" Sullivan
has been scoring at the rate of
15.2 points per game, a solid sec-
ond to Finkle. Oliver Darden, 6'7",
will also hold a height advantage
over his man, Bill Cassidy, who

Wannemacher who has spelled
Finkel at center. Wannemacher is
now completely recovered from anI
injury he suffered against Mem-1
phis State February 15th, the last
time Dayton lost a game.
Lost via Ineligibility
Henry Burlong, another Dayton
standout, was lost to the team viaj
scholastic ineligibility early in the,
season. There is no doubt that his
height would have helped the
Flyers in their victory quest in
their first NCAA tournament.
Donoher's only comment on the
Wolverines was to the effect that
E he fears Michigan's rebounding
power. "Its probably the key fac-
tor in their success," he said. "It
looks like a volleyball game. They
just keep tapping the ball up
until it goes in."
Donoher's Flyers, an indepen-
dent team, have long been a bas-
ketball power in the Midwest.
They haven't had a losing season
in more than 15 years and cap-
tured the NIT tournament in 1962.
This season, Dayton turned down
an invitation to play in the NIT
in order to compete in the NCAA
tournament.
The only team that Dayton and

Michigan have both played is
Illinois. The Wolverines beat the
Illini twice while Dayton lost in
December, 104-86.
Both teams received rousing
sendoffs from their campuses. The
Wolverines were honored at a pep
rally Wednesday night. The Flyers
were supported in a similar dem-
onstration yesterday afternoon,
before catching a bus to Lexing-
ton.
A brief look at the two teams
who will battle in the other Re-
gional Semifinal contest:
VANDERBILT - The Commo-
dores have already had a taste of
the Kentucky playing floor where
the tournament will be held. Van-
derbilt, the Southeast conference
champion, trounced Kentucky, 97-
79, two months ago. In that game
6'9" Clyde Lee, a Vanderbilt All-
America, scored 41 points. Lee has
averaged 22.2 points and 14.8 re-
bounds per game this season. Van-
derbilt has a season record of 23-3
and was ranked fifth in the final
Associated Press poll.
DEPAUL - The Demons, who
have played four of the teams in
the NCAA tournament a total of
five times, winning three, boast a
season mark of 17-8. DePaul,
coached by the veteran Ray
Meyer, hadn't lost a home game in
18 years until Notre Dame and
Dayton turned the trick in the
last two regular season games
this season.

ARIZONA SWEEPS SERIES:
Diamondmen Drop Fifth Straight, 8-3

-,Dauly-Kamalakar Rao
CENTER BILL BUNTIN stretches his 6'7" frame to grab a re-
bound against Minnesota's Lou Hudson (14). Buntin plays a key
role tonight, facing his stiffest challenge of the season in guard-
ing Dayton's 6'11" Henry Finkel.

Special To The Daily terday morning left the playingI
Tfield wet, forcing the cancellationI
TUCSON-Arizona swept a three- 4f Ioftegae.
game series from the Wolverine Arofone of the games.
diamondmen by winning anm 8-3; Arizona opened the scoring in
contest yesterday inabnormalI the bottom of the first when lead-
Southestyesnedaythne aboff batter Kurtz tapped one back
Southwestern weather. to Michigan pitcher Bob Reed. But
Michigan now has a 1-5 mark Reed fell on the slippery mound
after winning its first game, and and the runner reached first.
Arizona upped its record to 8-1. Wildcats Ahead

Daily-Kamalakar Rao
THERE IS NO REBOUND for George Pomey as Cazzie Russell
dunks the ball during the Iowa contest. The All-American Russell,
who missed Monday's loss to Ohio State because of illness, will
be ready to play against Dayton this evening in the NCAA Mid-
East Regional Semifinal.
Interpretation & Appreciation
of
modern american art
by Prof. Albert Mullen
University of Michigan Art School
MONDAY, MARCH 15
7:30 P.M.
Multi-purpose room of UGLIj
sponsored by UAC (Union-League)

With a doubleheader originall,
on tap, rains Wednesday and yes
Five Straight
MICHIGAN
AB R H RB
Gilhooley, ss 5 0 0 0
Bara, cf-rf 3 1 2 0
Sizemore, c 1 0 0 0
Adams, c : I o0 i0
Meyers, rf 2 0 1 0
a-Schryer, cf 3 1 1 3
Simonds, lb 4 0 1 0
Tanona, if 3 0 0 0
Skaff, 3b 3 0 0 0
Sygar, 2b 4 0 0 0
Reed, p 3 0 1 0
Totals 34 3 6 3
ARIZONA
AB R H RB
Kurtz, 2b 5 2 2 1
Nielson, if 3 2 1 2
Smith, 3b 5 0 3 1
King, lb 5 1 1 2
Foust, rf 5 0 0 0
Leon, ss 4 1 2 1
Hawgood, cf 3 1 1 0
Gershon, c 1 0 0 0
b-Bayne 1 0 0 1
c-Dubberly 0 1 0 0
Mason,c 1 0 0 0
Nichols, p 3 0 0 0
Totals 36 8 10 8
a-ran for Meyers in 4th
b-safe on fielder's choice for =Ger-
sohn in 6th
c-ran for Boyne in 6th
MICHIGAN 000 003 000-3
Arizona 300 005 00x-8
E-Skaff 2, Sygar, Kurtz, Leon.
PO-A-Michigan 24-8, Arizona 27-8.
DP-Michigan 1, Arizona 1. LOB-
Michigan 10, Arizona 9. 2B-Bara,
Nielson, Leon. HR-Schryer. SH-
Hawgood, Gersohn.
PITCHING SUMMARIES
IP H R ER BB S
Reed (L,1-1) 8 10 8 8 3 9
Nichols (W, 2-0) 9 6 3 2 6 7
WP-Reed, Nichols 2.

ly A bunt-single and a walk fol-
- lowed, loading the bases, and two
straight singles but the Wildcats
ahead, 3-0.
In the sixth inning, Al Bara
reached first on an error and Pete
i Adams drew a walk. Dick Schryer1
then stepped to the plate and tied
the score at 3-3 with a round-trip-
per that sailed over the 400-foot
mark of the left-centerfield fence.
But Michigan wasn't in the
game long.hArizona wention a
five-run binge in the last half of
the sixth to clinch Nichols' second
victory in as many attempts.
Weather Hurts
i Again the weather hurt the Wol-
verines, as a fly ball to deep cen-
ter field was carried by the wind
all the way back to the grass be-
hind first base, and the leadoff
man wound up with a two-bagger.
A wide throw to first on a bunt,
two fielder's choices, and four
hits, two of which were aided by
the poor condition of the field,
were enough to give Arizona the
game.
E~

Reed, despite allowing four hits
in both the first and sixth innings
scattered only two other safeties
in the remaining six frames, while
striking out nine Wildcats. He
completed the game, becoming the
only man on the Wolverine squad
to have two complete games to
his credit.
Many 'M' Chances
Michigan had many chances,
but couldn't produce the necessary
runs. The Wolverines had at least
one baserunner in every inning
except the fifth, but stranded 10
on the paths. In the seventh, they
loaded the bases, but Schryer
grounded out on a 3-0 pitch.
Schryer, who accounted for all
of Michigan's runs, entered the
game in the fourth inning as a
pinch runner for outfielder Earl
Meyers. Meyers, after hitting a
single, aggravated a pulled leg
muscle and had to leave early.
The Maize and Blue were also
hurt by the loss of leading hitter
Ted Sizemore. The junior catcher
was hit in the groin by a foul tip
early in the game, and was re-
placed by Adams. x.
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Speaking on
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March 13, 1965

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milli! I

11

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