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January 25, 1966 - Image 7

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Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1966-01-25

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nTvAnAY_ 1'AT41TARY 25. 1966

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

PAGESEVEN

- .PTTI JJbAVP ?AlW tT&RV 9.Jf101WTl VC I V IIL AE EE

i

Unbeaten

Cagers

Top

Big

Ten

Race

If the Ann Arbor Blizzards
get you dow ...
LET
THE TIUJUANA BRASS
CHEER YOU UP AGAIN

_ By HOWARD KOHN strength. Strack had three or four
men up front on offense most of
Winston : Churchill's old line the time, with only one guard
that "without victory there is no back to protect against Minne-
survival" has a happy ring this sota's fast break, and the strate-
week for Coach Dave Strack and gy produced a 64-36 rebounding
his Wolverine basketball team. edge for the defending Big Ten
Michigan is the only unbeaten champs.
team remaining .in the Big Ten "We plan to continue an em-
and Strack can say, with no phasis on rebounding for the rest,
trace of bigotry, "I'm very pleas- of the season," explained Strack.
ed with our performance to date. "Myers has been a pleasant sur-
I think that if we continue to prise, but we'll need consistent
play hard each game, the Wol- play from him and the rest of
verines can be a consistent win- the playersgto stay on top."
ner." 'Outmuscled
Their best showing off the back- The Gophers had been leading
boards and another 40-point ef- the league in rebounding going
fort by Cazzie Russell gave the into Saturday's clash, but neith-
Wolverines victory number four er Archie Clark and his pogo
over a visiting Minnesota crew stick nor 6'1" Tom Kondla could
here Saturday. "It was probably iatch Myers and 'O.'
our best 40-minute effort of thej Minnesota Coach John Kundla
year," credited Strack. "We've had used one-armed Lou Hudson at
some great halves, but Saturday guard against Cazzie, but the in-
we were good for the entire : jured Gopher, handicapped by the
game." two-pound cast, couldn't contain
Reversing the Pattern the Michigan supershot. And
After - three rather lethargic Hudson, at the same time, had
starts in their first three confer- trouble working the' ball in on
ence games, the Wolverines jump- offense for his one-handed spe-
ed off to an early 10-point lead cialties.
and the Golden Gophers never "I'll have to give him credit
came closer than within three of for his determination (Hudson
catching up. did score 12) ," said Strack. "But
Senior Jim Myers, who now from 15 feet out, he just couldn't'
seems settled in the starting cen- shoot with any accuracy." - '
ter slot, grabbed 21 rebourds and Where Was Caz?
Ollie Darden snagged 17 in a Wolverine fans suffered through
fierce exhibition of b o a r d a few anxious minutes at the be-

ginning of the second half whenc
Russell failed to show for the
opening jump. However, he joined;
his teammates only a few seconds
after and came within three
points of breaking John Tid-
well's team record for a Big Ten
game.
Strack explained the delay la-
ter. "Our team physicians were
working on a knotted muscle in!
his back through the entire half-
time. Cazzie has been bothered;
lately by muscle spasms in his,
back, but the doctors are assur-
ed that it is neither permanent or
serious."
Michigan's only other injury-
plagued player, John Thompson,
has recovered from his sprained
ankle, but now he must win back
his starting job from junior Den-
nis Bankey.
Bankey has been an integral!
part of the lineup since the holi-
days, and Strack is hesitant about
breaking up the winning combi-
nation. Thompson alternated at
guard with Bankey against the
Gophers and will probably be do-
ing the same this weekend at Wis-
consin.
Why Switch?
Strack has also been wary of
changing the game strategy per
se, without a special reason. He
indicated that he had intended
to switch to the zone press mid-
way through the second half Sat-
urday with Michigan holding a
12-point bulge, but then changed
his mind.
The Wolverines have been em-
ploying the press on a limited
basis, trying to catch their op-
ponents off guard. "It's really

only a small part of our defensive
game. Our basic defense is still
man-to-man," offered the Michi-
gan coach.
MSU Still Pressing
Michigan holds a slight half-
game edge over across-state rival
Michigan State in the Big Ten
race after the Spartans trounced
Purdue last night. "MSU has been
very impressive in its triumphs.
The players have been giving an
all-out effort every game, instead
of the up-and-down performances
of last year," praised Strack.
"Stan Washington has especial-
ly realized his potential this year.
and a couple of the sophomores
have come through for John Ben-
ington."
Commenting further on the
race for the conference title,
Strack said, "Minnesota will have
a very fine team once Hudson
returns to gull strength, and Il-
linois and Iowa have looked tough.
"I'm, of course, happy with our
chances, since we have won two
important games away from home
plus two at Yost."
Stormy Travels
Lack of success on the road has
haunted many of the conference
quintets in the '66 campaign. In
20 Big Ten games this season,
only five have been won by visit-
ing teams.
Third-place Illinois holds two
road wins and Michigan State
holds the other.
"I'm really not worrying about
what the other teams are doing,
however," interjected Strack. "I'n,
more concerned about us, and
right now the 'crucial' game is this
week against Wisconsin."

417
E. Liberty

MUSIC SMF

Phone
662-0675

-- '1

CAZZIE RUSSELL and Minnesota's Lou Hudson stretch out
extended fingers for the rebound in Saturday's game at Yost
Fieldhouse. The Wolverines and Russell (33) won the battle
under the boards and on the scoreboard to give Michigan sole
possession of first place in the Big Ten.

l'

BIG TEN ROUNDUP:

MSU

', Iowa Overpower Foes

By The Associated Press The Boilermakers were paced a tight duel midway through the
EAST LANSING-With Matth- by the nation's leading scorer, second half and went on to whip
ew Atch and Stan Washington Dave Schellhase with 25. Dennis Ohio State 98-89 in Big Ten bas-
dropping in a total of 44 points, Brady followed with 19. ketball last night.
Michigan State whipped Purdue In Big Ten play, Michigan State Ohio State made up an early
92-74 in a Big Ten basketball is 4-1 and the Boilermakers are seven-point deficit to take a 43-
game last night. 1-3. 41 advantage at the half, but
.* * *Iowa quickly regained the lead at
Aitch hit for 23 points for the
Spartans and Washington had 21 IOWA CITY-Iowa broke open 48-47 early in the last period.
fortensinndeshngtonhad_21 It was nip-and-tuck until, with
rThe Spartasbroa i , S i 12 minutes left, baskets by Den-
The Spartans brake the game Big 'ITen Standgs nis Pauling and Chris Pervall and
open early in the second half free throws by George Peeples
when Aitch scored three field IW L Pct. and eerw y eo predeepls
goals and Washington and Ry- MICHIGAN 4 0 1000 Hawkeeory Ja 69-61siarId
mel followed with one each to Michigan State 4 1 .800 built that command to 90-75 with
stretch the Spartans' 44-37 half- Illinois 3 1 .750 3:58 left and never was headed
time lead to 54-40. Iowa 3 2 .600 after that.
From then on the Spartans Minnesota 1 2 .333 Peeples finished with 23 points
coasted and Purdue .never got Wisconsin 1 2 333 as did Olson, who scored 18 in
within 11 points. Purdue 1 3 .250 the last half.
Battle on the Boards Ohio State 1 3 .250 Bill Hosket and Rop Sepic, both
The key to the MSU victory Indiana 1 3 .250 hitting with amazing accuracy on
was rebounding as Michigan Northwestern 1 3 .250 outside shots, wound up with 28
State cleared the boards 53 times Saturday's Games and 20 respectively for Ohio State.
to Purdue's 41. Washington and M _ns
Aitc one agin ed te Sar- Michigan at Wisconsin
Aitch once again ledthe Spar- Minnesota at Purdue SPORTS NIGHT EDITOR:
t r i1Michigan St at Northwestern JOHN SUTKUS

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OLLIE DARDEN tips in a shot against the Golden Gophers in
Michigan's fourth Big Ten victory Saturday. The "Big O"
pumped in 16 points and grabbed 17 rebounds in the game.
is & rs T 'T.
76ys Cu.ash Warriors;
76ers S ip P.ast H awks

12 respectively.
Michigan State took 93 shots
from the floor, including 55 in
the first half. They made 40 for
43 per cent.
Purdue hit for 24 of 61 for 39
per cent.

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.'

By The Associated Press
MUNCIE, Ind. - Cincinnati
caught San Francisco cold at the
start and beat the Warriors 135-
112 in a National Basketball As-
sociation game last night.
The victory pulled the Royals
within eight percentage points of
Boston, the Eastern Division lead-
er.
Cincinnati hit 55 per cent of
an even 100 shots, and San Fran-
cisco dropped only 42 of 107 for
39 per cent.
Rick Barry of San Francisco
was high with 31 points, hitting
13 of 26 shots from the field and
five free throws without a miss.
Oscar Robertson led the Royals
with 29 on 1 lof 17 and 7 of 7.
Adrian Smith tossed in 24 for
the Royals.
Cincinnati had a 71-58 edge in
rebounds, with Jerry Lucas grab-
bing 25. Lucas scored 19 points.
SCORES
COLLEGE BASKETBALL
Kentucky 111, Louisiana State 85
Michigan State 92, Purdue 74
Tennessee 121, Mexico 42
Detroit 95, Xavier (Ohio)" 87
Iowa 98, Ohio State 89
Chicago Loyola 92, Marshall 68
Florida 68, Auburn 64
Tennessee Tech 86, Centenary 74
Pan-American 76, Bishop College 60,
NBA
San Francisco 135, Cincinnati 112
Philadelphia 110, St. Louis 107

MEMPHIS, Tenn. (P) - A ref-
eree and a- St. Louis Hawks' offi-
cial. rivaled the court action with
a sideline battle last night as the
Philadelphia 76ers defeated the
Hawks 110-107 on a disputed call.
Referee Earl Strom, irked by a
crack made by St. Louis business
manager Irv Gack, charged over
the officials' table as the final
buzzer sounded and grabbed Gack.
Wilt Chamberlain of the 76ers
grabbed Strom and quickly put an
end to the fracas before any ser-
ious blows were landed.
What would have been the win-
ning basket with six seconds left
by Hawk Player-Coach Richie
Guerin was nullified on a palming
call by Strom.
Guerin stole the ball from 76er
Billy Cunningham near midcourt,
took two dribbles and made the
layup, but the shot was ruled no
good. Cunningham made a quick
layup with only one second left
for the final margin.
Strom said when he made the
palming call, Gack "picked up a
chair and banged it on the floor
and cussed like a mad man. I
shouldn't have grabbed him."

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