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December 09, 1969 - Image 9

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1969-12-09

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Tuesday, December 9, 1969

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Page Nine

Wolverine

speed

trips

Marquette,

86 -78

Inspired cagers put it together
to nip eighth-ranked Warriors

Coaches, teams do their thing,
but Michigan does it better

By PHIL HERTZc
An inspired, ball hawking,
Wolverine cage sq ua re-
bounded from two tough de-
feats last night to stun un-
beaten, eighth ranked Mar-(
quette, 86-78.s
The Wolverines, who hadt
lost two close battles to na-
tional powers Davidson and:
N o t r e Dame following ant
opening game victory over De-1
troit, took the lead late in the
first half and maintained at1
least a two point margin the1
rest of the way.
Michigan Head Coach Johnny
Baby Blue
mow tudowi't
Falcoi s
By ELLIOT LEGOW
Michigan's freshman basketball
team chalked up its third straight
victory of the season last night
with a convincing 112-86 win over
Bowling Green in a prelude to the
varsity contest.
The Baby Blue dominated the
game with its speed and shooting
ability after a slow start in which
turnovers hampered both teams.
With the score knotted at 27-27,4
after twelve and a half minutes of
play, the Wolverines started a five
minute string in which they out-
scored the Falcons 12-4.
Leon Roberts and John Lockard
led the Wolverines in that span,
Lockard clearing the boards and:
hitting on inside shots and Rob-
Lrts playing aggressive, defense
and hitting on outside shots. Rob-
crts connected on one long jumper
of almost thirty feet.
IN THE SECOND half, Bowling
Green played less aggressively oil
defense in an attempt to reduce
their fouling. Michigan took full'
advantage of this change as they
threated their way down the court
with successful fast breaks and
reeled off 13 consecutive points to
grab a 64-45 lead.
After Michigan pulled to a 23
>oint lead, 72-49, the Falcons re-
verted to a tight defense. As a re-
sult Bowling Green again started
fouling. The Wolverines who only
cashed in on 13 of 28 free throw
attempts in the first half, con-
verted nine of their first eleven
charity tosses in the second half.
With five minutes remaining
and the Wolverines leading 106-75,
Coach George Pomey pulled his
last starters. All thirteen Michigan
players saw action and ten on
them scored. Johnson led with 28
points, followed by guard Henry
Wilmore who added 21. John Lock-
and and Leon Roberts, Michigan's
two forwards, chipped in with 16
and 13 respectively.

Orr was ecstatic after the game. was traceable to the Michigan de-
The Wolverine mentor proclaimed, fense, which forced ten turnovers,
"We've got a great little team. I'm and the shooting performance of
really proud of the boys." All-American Rudy Tomjanovich,
Orr added, "It was a great team who scored 22 of his 32 points
effort after the two losses, espe- during the opening half.
cially on one day's rest. I thought Michigan had three other play-
we might be a little tired out ers in double figures. Ford and
there, but they didn't seem to be Dan Fife each had 16 points and
troubled by the traveling." 'Bird' Carter hit for 14.
Orr also had praise for guard The two teams traded ,the lead
Mark Henry, who after starting throughout the first ten minutes
the first three games was benched of the contest until Marquette
last night in favor of Rick Blood- spurted to a 33-26 lead. At that
worth. Henry was given the chore point the Michigan five went on
of guarding red-hot All-American a 15-3 spree to take a 41-36 ad-
Dean Meminger in the second vantage, and went to the dress-
half, and the six-foot senior re- ing room at half time with a 47-
sponded by severly limiting Mem- 41 upper hand.
ingers effectiveness.
"Henry did a job during that MICHIGAN increased the mar-

1
3
x
t
i

By LEE KIRK
"We didn't want to play their style of game,"
said Michigan coach Johnny Orr.
"They made, us play their game," said Mar-
quette mentor Al McGuire.
And that about sums the Wolverines hard-
fought 86-78 victory over the Warriors last night.
Michigan held onto the lead throughout the
second half, taking away Marquette's deliber-
ate game and forcing them into 19 turnovers.
Michigan coach Johnny Orr did a commend-
able job of coaching and competed with the vola-
tile Marquette mentor, Al McGuire for showman
honors. The coaches roamed the court as if they
were back in their playing days, and the fans
loved it.
The fans divided their time between cheering
on the maize and blue and booing the refs. Al-
though both coaches said afterwards that they
had no special gripes with the officials, they cer-
tainly didn't show it on the court.
AFTER THE GAME, Orr explained that "Mc-
Guire has a habit of intimidating the refs and
I didn't want him to do that. He does that a lot."
McGuire paid a return trip to midcourt after
Cobb fouled out late in the game, and the
fans gave him a thorough booing.
The fans were not so much after McGuire as
they were reserve forward Hugh McMahon. Mc-
Mahon played much of the game after Gary Brell
fouled out late in the first half and guarded
Rudy extremely tightly, and Wolverine rooters
thought it was too tight. One fan remarked that

McMahon should have been arrested for molest-
ing.
McGuire is notorious for trying to put a psyche
on his opponents, but his attempts were futile.
The Warriors played a man-to-man defense un-
til there were nine minutes left in the first half.
Then they switched into a 1-3-1 zone.
The temporarily baffled Wolverines called time
out to adjust to the change, and when play re-
sumed, Marquette reverted to the man-to-man.
They switched to a 1-2-2 a minute later, but
quickly went back to the man to -man and stayed
with it the rest of the game.
Rudy was not phased by McMahon's efforts, as
he poured in a game-high 32 points, 22 of them
in the first half. Orr was generous in his praise
of the senior forward, especially his passing.
BUT ORR reserved his greatest praise for the
whole team. "That was quite a game," he com-
mented. "It was a big win for us this early in the
year, especially coming on only one day off after
those two tough losses (to Notre Dame and
Davidson). This is a great little team,
"We didn't run as much as we would have liked,
and they made some great plays to slow our
break. This is not a big team, but they play to-
gether well. We're even surprising ourselves."
McGuire was subdued after the game, a con-
trast to his earlier mood. He praised both the
varsity and freshman teams. "They're a g o o d
team," he said, "and they should win the Big
Ten title. They look to be a real power in the
future."
The thought is a pleasant one.

second half," commented Orr. "He gin to 51-41 at the start of the
came up to Coach Snowden and second half, but Jeff Sewell and
me during half time and said 'I Hugh McMahon put on fine in-
can stop him.' We decided to give dividual performances to bring the

him the chance."
Henry proceeded to hold the
Marquette junior to eight points,
mostly from the foul line before
fouling out with 1:13 left in the
contest. In addition to holdingj
down Meminger, he all but stop-
ped the Marquette star's vaunted
playmaking ability.

Warriors back into the contest.
Sewell hit on six long jumpers
during the half to keep Marquette
within striking distance
M "Mahon's close guarding of
the Big T drew the wrath of the
partisan Michigan crowd at the
Events Building, and the ire of the
Marquette junior was aroused

enough to cause him to take a
MEMINGER, of whom Mar- swipe at a taunting Wolverine
quette Coach Al McGuire said, "He student as he proceeded to the
played his best game of the year," visiting dressing room after the
scored 16 first half points at the contest's conclusion.
expense of Wolverine defensive A subdued McGuire summed it
specialist Rodney Ford. He fin- up after the game, "Every time
ished with 28 points. we got close, we'd turnover into a
The first half of the contest three point play.'
featured red hot shooting by both
clubs. Marquette, who finished the Fast break payS off
game with a 54 per cent shooting
average, hit on 18 of 30 attempts MIICHIGAN
during the first half as compared Toinjanovich 11-2I 10-13 r13
to a 19 of 35 Michigan perform- carter 4-7 6-6 2 14
ance. Michigan eventually finish- Ford 6-16 4-6 9 16,
ed with a 44 per cent shooting Fife 5-15 6-9 6 16
Bloodworth 1-3 0-0 1 2
average.
The difference in the first half Hyard -4 0-0 3 6
Fraumann 0-0 0-0 0 0
Totals 30-66 26-34 40 86,
Fotul' Topn * * * *

-Daily-Thomas R. Copi

MARK HENRY (23), pumps in a two-pointer over Marquette's
Ric Cobb in last night's 86-78 victory over the eighth-ranked
Warriors. Henry finished with six points and did an outstanding
job of defensing Marquette's great guard Dean Meminger in the
second half.
Professional Standings
NFL AF L1
WESTEFRN CONFERENCE Eastern Division
Central Division WTL.Tw kct.
IV L T Pct. *'New York 9 4 0 .692
*'Minnesota 11 1 0 .917iHouston 5 6 2 .455
Detroit 7 4 1 .636. Buffalo 4 9 0 .308
Green Bay 6 6 0 .500 Boston 4 9 0 .308
Chicago 1 11 0 .083 Miiami 3 9 1 .250
*Clinched division title

KEEP AHEAD
OF YOUR HAIR!
. NO WAITING
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the Dascola Barbers
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University of Michigan
STUDENTS AND FACULTY
FLY TO
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Round Trip RETURN JAN 4
CALL 761-3596
FREE THE ANN ARBOOR "6"
BE EFIT FORK
Black Beret Legal Defense Fund

Coastal Division

I l1VC=l FIlVU 0 At "If

1.
3.
4'
5.
6.
7.
8.
9.
10.
11.
13.
14.
13.
16.
17.
18.
19.

Texas 2?
Penn State 5
Arkansas
Ohio State I
Southern California I
Missouri
Michigan I
Louisiana State
Notre Dame
UCLA
Tennessee
Auburn
'Mississippi
Nebraska
Florida
Stanford
Purdue
liouston
West Virginia
Toledo

10-0
10-0
9-1
8-1
9-0-1
9-1
8-2
9-1
8-1-1
8-1-1
9-1
8-2
7-3
8-2
8-1-1
7-2-1
8-2
8-2
9-1
10-0

580
492
426
374
340
338
231
224
217
167
153
137
66
59
36
35
26
26
18i
14

lSrel
Tho
Cob
Men
Seem
310
Sur;.
Larr
Me(
Blac
Grz+

MIICHIGAN 4
MARQUETTE 4
MARQUETTE
g
11 4-7
onas 4-12
)b 6-9
ninger 9-161
all 8-l1
Mlahon 1-3
ke (I-1
n 1-1
Quade 0-1
ek 0-0
esk 0-0
Totals 33-613

7 39-86 *Los Angeles
1 37-78 Baltimore
Atlanta
San Francisco

f
0-0
2-3
0-4
10-17
0-0
0-0
0-0
0-0
0-0
0-0
0-0
12-24

reb.
6
12
9
4
6
2
0
1
0
U
1
46

tp
10
12
28
1
2i
0
0
0
0
78

EASTERN CONFERENCE
Century Division
and 9 2

11 1 0
7 4 1
4l 8 0
3 72

*Clevel:

St. Louis
New York
PittIsb urg h

4
Capitol Division

7
8
11

1
0
1
2
0

.917
.636 I
.300
.818
.364
.333

Western Divisi
Oakland
Kansas City
San Diego
Cincinnati
Denver

on
11 1 1 .917
11 2 0 .846
7 6 0 .538
4 8 1 .333
4 S 1 .333

GETYOURMANWITH A
lWant Ad

*Dalas
Washington
Philadelphia
New Orleans
*Clinched division title.

9 2
6 4
4 7
4 8

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BOOKSTORE
YPSILANT I
This new store carries more trade (non-text) books
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Unusual 1970 calendars, thousands of paperbacks,
lots of them used, some hardbacks.
GIFT BOOKS AND CALENDARS
FROM $375 (DALI ALICE) DOWN

Junior Year
in New York
Three undergraduate colleges offer students
from all parts of the country an opportunity
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Junior Year in New York
New York University is an integral part of
the exciting metropolitan community of
New York City-the business, cultural,
artistic, and financial center of the nation,
The city's extraordinary resources greatly
enrich both the academic program and the
experience of living at New York University
with the most cosmopolitan student body in
the world.
This program is open to students
recommended by the deans of the colleges
to which they will return for their degrees.
Courses may be taken in the
School of Commerce
School of Education
Washington Square College of Arts

10 things
AmerIca's new small cars
won't talk about.
Nova talks about things
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radio/stereo tape system. America's little cars don't offer them. Nova does.
Nova also has a very appealing price. And a lot of loyal friends.,
Wonder why.
Putting you first, keeps us first.,

Mon.-Thurs.-9-9; Fri.

-9-6; Sat,-12:5:30

We think we're interesting-
~Al L .._ ,. I

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