THE MICHIGAN DAILY
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By CARL ROBINSON
Name five basketball players on
Well, there's Bill Bradley.
To most people, Princeton, who
plays Michigan in the NCAA
semi-finals at Portland, Ore., Fri-
day night, is a team consisting
of Bradley and "four or five
other guys." While Bradley, the
player of the year, a two time
All-American, and an Olympic
star, gets all the headlines, the
"other five" remain anonymous.
The five players are 6'2" jun-
ior forward Bob Haarlow, 6'9"
sophomore c e n t e r Robinson
Brown, 6'2" junior guard Don
PORTLAND, Ore. (P)-Defend-
ing national champion UCLA i,
the overwhelming favorite of the
coaches gathering for the NCAA
basketball championships, but
Bill Bradley and his Princeton
teammates are the sentimental
Strangely, nationally top-rank-
ed Michigan received little sup-
port in a poll of early arrivals
for the National Association of
Basketball Coaches convention
being held in connection with the
Such coaches as Henry Iba of
Oklahoma State, Adolph Rupp of
Kentucky, Forrest Twogood of
Southern California and Guy-
Lewis of Houston voted for the
UCLA Bruins, seeking to become
the fifth team in history to win
two successive titles.
Doggie Julian of Dartmouth
and Ben Carnevale of Navy had
second thoughts about it, ane
those second thoughts concerned
Player of the Year Bradley.
"I've seen 'em all," Julian said.
"Oscar Robertson, Jerry Lucas.
Bob Cousy, Rudy Larusso - I
coached Cousy at Holy Cross -
and this boy Bradley is just as
good, maybe better, as a college
player than any of them.
"He's got the rest of. those
Princeton kids playing over their
heads. He bings them up to his
"If he's up, they Just might go
all the way,"
'Others' Seek Revenge on 'M' Gymnasts Move into Regionals
Rodenbach, 6' sophomore guard
Gary Walters, and 6'6" sophomore
reserve center Ed Hummer.
Rounding out the squad are
four seniors-5'10" Bill Kingston
6'6" Don Niemann, 6'1" Don Roth
and 6'6" Ken Shank aild two
sophomores-6'3" Al Adler and
63" Bill Koch.
One Man Team?
Said Princeton Coach Bill Van
Breda Kolff in an interview with
the Associated Press, "A little
before mid-season . .. all we did
was get the ball to Bill and stand
around like a bunch of jerks
The turning point came against
Yale in early February. Bradley
suffered a thigh injury and be-
came a playmaker.
"I think the boys realized they
would have. to do certain things
themselves," Van Breda Kolff
continued. "It finally showed in
the Harvard game two weeks lat-
er when Haarlow, Rodenbach and
Brown broke it open."
13-Game Win Streak
The Tigers will put their 13-
game win streak and their 22-F
record on the line Friday night
against the Wolverines in a game
to be televised on Channel 2,
beginning at 7 p.m. (PCT), or 1C
p.m. (EST), not 10:30 p.m. (EST)
as previously announced by The
The winner will face the win-
ner of the UCLA-Wichita game
which will start at 9 p.m. (PCT)
or midnight (EST) on Friday.
The championship game will be
played Saturday night and will
be televised nationally at 7 p.m
(PST) or 10 p.m. (EST).
The consolation game begins
at 8 p.m. (EST) on Saturday
Michigan met Princeton earlier
this season, and oddly enough i
was in the semi-finals of a tour-
nament. Michigan scored 14
straight points in a come from
behind effort, as they squeaked
through for an 80-78 victory.
In the finals of that tournament.
Dies at 102
STOCKTON, Calif. (AP)-Amos'
Alonzo Stagg, famed as an athlete,
coach and leader of men for three-
quarters of a century, died yes-,
terday at 102.
The Grand Old Man of the
gridiron-he had coached football
for 70 years-had been in fragile,
health and confined to a rest
home several years. Tuesday night'
he developed a fever. Death was
attributed to uremic poisoning.
A star collegiate pitcher and1
an end on Walter Camp's first All<
America football team, Stagg
turned down professional baseball
offers in favor of a coachingj
career which didn't end until fail-
ing eyesight forced him out when
B~y CHUICK VVWLNl I
the New York Invitational Tour-
ney, they were beaten by St.
John's of New York, 75-74.
The Wolverines will leave to-
day at 9 a.m. from Willow Run
Airport and will arrive in Port-
land at 1:30 p.m. (PST). Coach
Dave Strack plans to hold a prac-
tice in Portland's Memorial Coli-
seum, site of the tournament,
shortly after arrival. The team
will then rest until gametime.
The top-ranked Wolverines are
led in scoring by Cazzie Russell
with 638 points for an average
of 25.5. Bill Buntin is second with
528 points for a 20.3 average.
Russell needs only 33 points in
the next two games to break the
Michigan scoring record of 670
points that he set last year.
The tourney will mark the fin-
al appearance in Maize and Blue
for Michigan's five seniors, two
time All-American great Bill Bun-
tin, team captain Larry Tregon-
ing, George Pomey, Tom Ludwig,
and Charlie Adams.
Larry Tregoning and George
Pomey, two Wolverine seniors,
have been named to the second
squad of. the Big Ten's All-Aca-1
demic Basketball Team.
* * *
Michigan Athletic Director Fritz
Crisler announced yesterday that
the Wolverines basketball team
will play Duke in Cobo Arena
next December 21. Michigan
played Wichita in Detroit this
season and the game was a sell-
The average Michigan gymnast
stands a good nine inches shorter
than Bill Buntin, but despite the
he-ght difference, they both have,
their sights focused on the same
plaguing the Wolverines all sea-,
son. "We've been having Phil and!
Chip Fuller spend extra time on
their vaulting routines," Loken
explains. "It's the one we've got
thpm i go hts fnrnCu V11r th1C )uomc
Chip and Phil will have a strong
The common goal is the NCAA challenge from Rich Williams and
championship, and gymnastics is Frank Schmitz.
one sport where being short proves Schmitz, however, will be trouble
no problem. However, the Salukis in more places than the vaulting
of Southern Illinois will be a prob-
lem .o b competition, The Michigan tramp-
oline trio of Gary Erwin, Fred
At 7:30 tomorrow night, the Sanders, and John Hamilton,
Wolverine gym men will meet the which normally has as much
Salukis in Iowa City for the Mid- trouble taking one-two-three as
east regional championship. Craig Dill does stuffing, will find;
But while the Michigan cagers Mr. Schmitz a worthy competitor.
are only a step away from the Erwin is the world champion,
finals, the gymnasts have two but Schmitz is the guy who took
teams to deal with first. If they second.
beat Southern, the Wolverines will
advance to the inter-regionals the Mike Henderson, the national
following week and probably face champ in floor exercise, willhalso
Penn State. get a chance to tangle with
The victor of that clash moves Schmitz, who scored a 9.55 in the
on to the finals which will also
be a two-team meet.
But right now, the gymnasts
are only concerned with getting G U
past Southern Illinois and if they
succeed, it will probably be in 802 ZMi
typical Wolverine cager style.
"The contest should be decided
by only a point or two," says NO LUNCHEON
coach Newt Loken. (Sounds famil-
iar, doesn't it?) "The team that By student
hits 90 per cent of its routines will
event against Michigan State.
"They'll have the battle of a life
time," is the way Loken puts it.
Loken figures most of the other
events to be fairly even. The
Salukis' Bill Wolf scored a 9.4 on
the rings against the Spartans
and will obviously prove a real
challenge to Cliff Chilvers.
On the side horse Loken hopes
Art Baessler and Chris Vanden
Broek will offset Southern's Mike
Boegler. Michigan is swinging with
Gary Vander Voort and Alex
Frecska on the high bar and Ken
Williams will aid Vander Voort
in an effort to win points on the
SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR
TH IS F R IDAY
MICHIGAN'S BILL BUNTIN GOES high in the air to block an
attempted shot of Henry Finkel of Dayton. Buntin, who scored 26
points in both of the NCAA regional games, ends a brilliant
collegiate career in the finals, this weekend.
Loken has the utmost respect
for Southern Illinois, a school that
is considered a "small college" in
basketball, but is strictly big time
in gymnastics. The Salukis are
the defending national champions
and have a string of 30 straight
dual meet victories.
SI Topped MSU
The Wolverines have already
seen Southern Illinois once this
year when, the Salukis were the
We invite you
HEAD FOR GREENER FAIRWAYS:
Golfers Go South for Tourney
on the picketline at
Chrysler Corp. Main Offices,
Detroit, Friday afternoon as part
of a nationwide protest against
investments in South America.
ACT AGAINST APARTHEID
Cars leaving SAB for Detroit at 1 P.M.
Friday night 6 P.M.
Guild Cost Dinner-Invited Speaker
It's a Michigan tradition to have
your hair styled by our
Headquarters for B.M.O.C.'s
By BOB CARNEY
With yesterday's rain-snow com-
bination making it pretty difficult
to locate golf balls, Coach Bert
Katzenmeyer's crew will leave for
Miami tomorrow to prepare for
their season opener there next
The Wolverine linksmen will
compete in the Coral Gables In-
vitational Tournament to be held
on March 25-27. Over 25 teams,
including Ohio State, Northwest-
ern, and Michigan State from the
Big Ten, will take part in the
tourney, with defending champion
Miami emerging as the favorite.
If the Wolverines are to finish
very high in the standings, their
preparation next week will have
to be exceptional.
"We've been hurt badly by the
weather," says Katzenmeyer, "and
I'm sure it will show down there."
Fifth Last Year
The linksmen gained a respect-
able fifth-place finish in the
tournament last year, but the
spring thaw had allowed consider-
ably more outdoor practice than
it has this year. Tuesday was the
first day the linksmen were able
to take to the outdoors, and even
then, they got in "just a few
"With fourteen to fifteen inches
of frost in the ground, we've had
to remain indoors all spring, while
last year we were outside for a
week," says Katzenmeyer. "We've
been too confined."
While the weather has hindered
practice,it hasn't affected Kat-
zenmeyer's choice of a starting
lineup, which "pretty well jelled
in the fall."
Heading the list of Wolverines
who'll make the trip south is
Pete Passink, this year's captain.
Passink replaces last season's cap-
tain, Gary Mouw, who graduated,
along with another starter, Tom
Katzenmeyer will take four
other lettermen, who like Passink,
made the trip to Miami last spring.
Bill Newton, Michigan's top per-
former in the tournament last"
year, is joined by junior Chuck
West and seniors Frosty Evashev-
ski and Mark Yahn.
Rounding off the seven-man
squad are two newcomers, sopho-
more Bob Barkley and junior Jim
Evashevski, Frosty's brother.
In light of last spring's trip to
Miami, the linksmen await some
fierce competition. In two dual
meets with the Hurricanes, pre-
ceding the 1964 tournament, the
Wolverines tied one and lost an-
other. Fortunately, Miami's Paul
Dosjardins, who won both of his
dual meet matches, and carded a
65 in leading the tournament
field, has graduated.
Other teams to watch this year
are Florida State-funnerup last
"It'll be a fast field," says Kat-
guests of Michigan State. South-
ern beat the Spartans by 15
zenmeyer, "Those southern teams points, whereas Michigan downed
will be well conditioned." its neighbors by only ten points.
Only Action Loken expects the key event to
,The Coral Gables tourney is the be valuting, a spot that has been
only action the linksmen will se -- -- - --
before the winter semester ends. - ---
On April 29, the Wolverines will
again head south, this time for N
the Southern Intercollegiate Meet
in Athens, Georgia. Then, on
May 8, they meet Mchigan
State, Indiana, Ohio State, Pur-
due, and Notre Dame in a hexa-
gonal meet at Lansing.J E
Their final action before the
Big Ten meet on May 21-22, will1 available
be here in Ann Arbor, when they
meet the Spartans in a dual meet.N
NG SEATS on the PAN AM
beginning Monday, March 22
For information write:
Academic Aids, Box 969
LEAVE June 2
RETURN August 17
Jim Podell after March 22
I he was 98 years old.
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