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March 14, 1965 - Image 10

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1965-03-14

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i
r

THlE MICiHIGAN D AILY

CTTJ"A'lr 1A rrAxar+:s tnor

a fia as aVa aVAl y a'lyL

NUNDAY 14 :MARCH 1965 I~fl

5

WOLI
(Continued from Page-1)
find the range, Strack sent Rus-
sell inside with his man, a smaller
guard-Thomas or Wayne Cal-
vert - to open things up. "We
should have played him in the
low post in the beginning," Strack
said in retrospect.
"It was so close, so close, we
could have won it," groaned Skin,
ner after the game. "They had
what we expected. We were so
ready. We really put out an extra
effort, but Michigan was just too
strong.
"Michigan is number one in my

ERI

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CE TO SE

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book. But I think we fooled a lot
of people tonight."
Turn on Steam
With five minutes left in the
game, Russell and the Wolverines
turned on the steam. Taking a
pass inbounds from Pomey under
the basket, Cazzie slid past
Thomas for a layup, but the Blue
still trailed by one. Moments later,
Russel came back and tied it up
at 76 with a short jumper with
4:39 to go.
After a Vandy free throw, Rus-
sell put Michigan fans in agony by
bleeding in the first free throw,

I M Increases Tourne

Special To The Daily
LEXINGTON - "You all
wouldn't by any chance have an
extra ticket would you?"
"Let's go Vandy, beat those
damn Yankees." .
It's tournament time here in
Lexington, and even though the
University of Kentucky isn't in
it, the folks down here are still
nuts about basketball.
And there are plenty of immi-
grants from places like Ann Ar-
bor, Nashville, Dayton, and Chi-
Portland Tickets
A limited number of tickets
for the semifinals and finals of
the NCAA at Portland, Ore.,
will go on sale tomorrow at 8:30
at the Athletic Department
ticket window.
cago who streamed into town to
root for their boys.
Like Sardines
"We're packed," says hotel man
W. J. Schleisher, a southern gen-
tleman who runs the Phoenix
Hotel, focal point for tournament
visitors. "Some 600 are here now
and normally we have no more
than half that."

The M i c h i g a n aggregation,
which runs close to 1000 including
the 25 piece pep band, is much in
evidence both in town and in the
cavernous 11,600 seat Kentucky
Field House. But it's Cazzie Rus-
sell and Bill Buntin who are mak-
ing the real splash.
'Mash Mich," one sign said; an-
other read "We Will Smash Caz-
zie??" And there was a simple
well-colored job saying "Kill,
Kill, Kill." And if this wasn't
enough one read "Huntin' for
Buntin."
Eyes on Blue
The Wolverines are the big at-
traction. The physical stature of
the Blue seems to set the on-
lookers in awe. "Which one's Caz-
zie . . . Cazzie Russell? Ther.e,
that's probably Buntin, no maybe
it's Darden."
And the pictures snap as the
fans check the programs to make
sure.
And there are the comments of
the real veterans, the press,
coaches, and devoted fans. "Clyde
Lee can't guard his lunch," said
Ray Meyer, DePaul coach whose
team lost to Vanderbilt and Lee in
overtime.
Meyer goes on in his discourse

pulling the Wolverines to within
one, 78-77. But he missed the nex
one.
At the 2:37, with Michigan down
by three, Russell sneaked in and
under the Vanderbilt defense fo
a layup within 17 seconds, bu
Buntin again fouled Lee. This tim
the big Vandy center missed an
Tregoning came down with the
ball.
Russell hit on another jumper
up close, making it 81-80, Mich-
igan and the Blue were never t
lose the lead for that last min-
ute-and-a-half.
y Fervor
saying that even if his team had
squeaked by Vandy; "Michigan
would have annihilated us."
And people go on eating hom-
iny grits, black-eyed peas, and
that good old Southern fried
chicken, then go to the games and
get some real dandy cases of
indigestion.
NCAA SEMIFINAL PAIRINGS
MICHIGAN vs. Princeton
UCLA vs. Wichita
LAST NIGHT'S SCORES
Mideast
MICHIGAN 87, Vanderbilt 85
Dayton 73, DePaul 69 (consolation)
Eastern
Princeton 109, Providence 69
North Carolina State 103, St.
Joseph's 81 (consolation)
Midwest
Wichita 54, Oklahoma State 46
SMU 89, Houston 87 (consolation)
Far West
UCLA 101, San Francisco 93
Oklahoma City 112, Brigham
Young 102 (consolation)
NIT TOURNAMENT
First Round
Western Kentucky 57, Fordham 53
Army 70, St. Louis 66
Detroit 93, LaSaile 86
NYU 71, Bradley 70
COLLEGE TENNIS
Miami 9, MICHIGAN 0
NHL
Boston 2, Toronto 0
Montreal 4, Detroit 2
NBA
Philadelphia 131, Detroit 116
New York 114, Baltimore 102

n
t
n
d
r
t
e
d
e
r
0

At the 1:04 mark, the big Mich-
igan center finally fouled out,
again trying to clamp down on
Lee, and Craig Dill came on.
Pomey was fouled with 11 sec-
The Michigan basketball team
will arrive at Willow Run Air-
port at approximately noon to-
day.
onds to go, missed his toss, but
Michigan retained possession. Rus-
sell was tied up, but won the
jump. Pomey then played catch
for a while with Dill until the
sophomore was hacked also. Dill
blew his chance, but Darden
scraped off the rebound for the
Blue again, only to be fouled him-
self with three seconds to go. Af-
ter Darden had sunk his first and
Russell had motioned Strack that
it was in the bag, Strack called
the final time out.

*

*

*

Tigers Sm"ash Friars, 109-69

BILL BUNTIN

On the Oregon Trail

*

By The Associated Press
COLLEGE PARK, Md. - TheI
underdog Princeton Tigers, pacedl
by All-American Bill Bradley's 41-
point performance, demolished
Providence 109-69 last night in
the finals of the NCAA Eastern
regionals.
With the victory, the Tigers earn
a berth against Michigan in the
semifinals at Portland next Fri-
Sday. The two teams met earlier
this year 'and the Wolverines es-
caped with a two point victory.
In the other regionals, defend-
ing champ UCLA and Wichita
both won and will meet in the
other semifinal match.
Bradley led the Princeton attack
as he sank 14 of 20 field goal at-
tempts, grabbed nine rebounds
and was credited with eight
assists.
Providence, an at-large entry in
the tournament, started with a
zone defense and Mike Riordan
floating to concentrate on Brad-
ley. That was soon discarded and
Jim Walker was put on the Tigers'
star.
Walker, who scored 27, had in-
itial success on defense, but Brad-
ley scored 10 points in the last
81/ minutes of the first half,
which ended with Princeton on
top 47-34.
13 Straight
The victory was the 13th in a

*

*

MICHIGAN

VANDERBILT

Tregoning
Darden
Russell
Buntin
Pomey
Myers
Dill
Totals
MICHIGAN

G F R P T
5-9 1-3 6 1 11
6-14 2-6 12 4 14
9-19 8-10 8 2 26
11-25 4-7 14 5 26
3-4 0-2 3 4 6
2-3 0-0 2 1 4
0-0 0-1 0 0 0
36-74 15-29 45 17 87
38 49 - 87

Grace
Taylor
Lee
Thomas
Miller
Green
Gibbs
Calvert
'Totals
Vanderbilt

G F R P T
2-4 3-5 12 4 7
3-7 0-1 6 3 6
11-22 6-7 20 4 28
9-18 3-3 3 5 21
8-16 1-2 3 2 17
-2 2-2 3 0 4
0-0 0-1 0 3 2
1-2 0-0 0 3 2
35-73 15-21 49 23 85
39 46 - 85

SIXTH STRAIGHT LOSS:
Diamoudmen Drop

i

I Wi11 Dill,

Special To The Daily

11

PHOENIX-Michigan closed out
its spring tour yesterday with a
double loss at the hands of Grand
Canyon College, 3-2 and 6-4.
The West's teams were as un-
friendly to the Wolverines as the
weather, sending the Blue back
home with a dismal 1-7 mark
after an opening day victory.
In the first game, Michigan
took a 1-0 lead in the fourth on
three consecutive singles, by Al
Bara, Dick Schryer, and Earl
Meyers. Then Rick Volk increased
the lead to two runs in the fifth
with a 340-foot home run that
sailed over the left field fence.
But Grand Canyon's pitcher
thensettled down and retired the
last 12 Wolverines in order.
Second Loss
Clyde Barnhart, who absorbed
his second loss without a victory,
gave up the tying runs in the
sixth, as Grand Canyon scored on
a walk and three singles.
The scheduled seven-inning af-,
fair then had to be extended an
extra frame. In the bottom of thej
fatal inning, Dick Bush singled
and Bob Brannen smashed a line
drive which hit Barnhart's bare
pitching hand.j
Barnhart recovered to throw
him out at first, but the runner
advanced to second and Barn-
hart was unable to continue
pitching. Fireman Bill Wahl re-
placed him, and was greeted by a
game-winning single off the bat of
Phil Brown on the first pitch.
Rude Greeting
Sophomore southpaw Jim Lyi-
jynen started the night cap and
was knocked out of the box after1
223 innings. In his short stint,
he allowed Brannen a one-run
roundtripper in the second, and
served him a three-run gopher1
ball in the third, leaving the game
on the short end of a 4-0 score.-
Reliever Bob Reed held Grandc
Canyon hitless for 21/3 innings,J
while fanning two.j
Michigan knotted the score in
the sixth on four walks followedf
by successive singles by Dan Di-
Nunzio and Bara, the latter's goodt
for two tallies.f

Then veteran right-hander Mar-
lin Pemberton took over the pitch-
ing chores and proceded to hit
the first batter and walk the next.
A passed ball put the runners on
second and-third, and with two out
Tom Paules, the winning pitcher,;
stepped to the plate.
Paules tapped the ball back to
the mound where Pemberton eas-
ily fielded it and just as easily
threw wild to first, allowing the
winning runs to score.1

row for the Tigers, who now have
a 22-5 record. Providence, which
opened the season with 19 vic-
tories in a row, finished with a
24-2 record. The only previous
loss for the Friars was to Villa-
nova, which also edged Princeton
61-60 in overtime.
Bradley, who connected on 24 of
38 field goal attempts in the two
games here, could do no wrong in
the title contest. He recovered
blocked shots and sank them for
baskets, scored on out-of-bounds
plays and sank free throw at-
tempts even after they rimmed the
basket.

For the most part, it was a two- UCLAAdvances
man duel between Bradley and PROVOUtah-UCLA got the
SWalker. But the Princeton All- .scare of its season last night but
America came out clearly on top recovered in time to beat San
as the Princeton rooters chanted Francisco 101-93 for the NCAA
"We want Michigan." Far West basketball champion-
Wichita Wins ship.
MANHATTAN, Kan.-Kelly Pete The UCLA triumph, in doubt
and his Wichita teammates turn-
ed the tables on Oklahoma State until the final minute, was achiev-
with theiraown slowdown offense1ed despite a magnificent perform-
last night and captured the NCAA Jonsobynhetorant's Osti
Midwest regional basketball cham- Johnson, the tournament's most
pionship with a 54-46 triumph valuable player.
over the Cowboys. USF played the Bruins' own
Pete, a 6'1" jumping jack, who game, coming up with a full-court
took over the team leadership press to match UCLA's famed ver-
when Stallworth departed, was sion. The press caught the Bruins
the guiding force behind the by surprise but they adjusted.
Wichita triumph. With the score tied and 4:3C
The junior backcourt can with left, the Bruins' press caused a
the shaved head scored 19 points,.B wild USF pass and All-America
took down key rebounds and di- Gail Goodrich picked up the ball
rected Wichita's attack.aGas foudr sh edshot
Regular Start and was fouled as he shot
The Shockers started off in what Goodrich hit both free throws
seemed to be a standard form giving UCLA the lead again. USF
of play-their usual hustling of- had been on top briefly after over-
fense and pressing man-to-man coming a five-point halftime defi-
defense. t
Four times in the second half c
the Cowboys closed to within four The Dons, flustered by their
points but each time the Shockers bad pass, made two more, and
responded to the threat. UCLA had a six-point lead. Al-
The last Oklahoma State upris- though the Dons were still very
ing was at 41-37. Pete picked off a much alive, UCLA appeared to
rebound. Moments later Vern have them playing the Bruin
Smith dropped in two free throws, game. Several wild 20-foot shots
then followed with a layup seconds by the Dons were picked off eas-
later and the last Cowboy drive ily and turned into Bruin field
was ended, goals.
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I

rM' Pole Vaulter Gets

By MIKE RUTKOWSKI
Special To The Daily
DETROIT - The NCAA Indoor
Track Championships ended as
they had begun with a new
college record on an 11-lap
board track in the one-mile relay,
but for Michigan fans it was a
third place finish in the pole vault
which made the day.
Before a sellout crowd of 9553]
fans at Detroit's Cobo Arena,
Morgan State turned in a 3:15.6
performance in the second heat of
the one mile relay to better the
former mark by :00.4 second.
More important for Wolverine
fans was George Canamare's third
place in the pole vault.
Canamare, whose previous per-]
sonal best was a 14'10" jump on
Friday in qualifying for yester-
day's finals, soared 15'4/2" to
break the all-time Michigan pole
vault record.
The old indoor Michigan var-
sity record was 14'93%" set by
Eeles Landstrom in 1958. Yester-
day's vault by Canamare was also
three inches better than the out-
door Michigan varsity record of
15'1/4" set by Ron Denhart in
1962.
Both the fourth and fifth place
finishers in yesterday's pole vault
also leaped the same height, but
Canamare was awarded third on
fewer misses. Bob Ward of Wash-

ington State won the event with a
vault of 15'8%/."
Michigan had no other point
getter besides Canamare as Kent
Bernard and Dorie Reid were both
scratched from the finals and
semifinals of the 600-yard run and
the 60-yard dash respectively.
Both Bernard and Reid pulled leg
muscles in qualifying races Friday.
In the finals of the 60-yard high
hurdles, Wolverine John Hender-
son got off to a late start and
finished in sixth place. Gene
Washington of Michigan State
won in :07.2.

C',

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