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March 16, 1975 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1975-03-16

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p©qe right

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Sunday, March 16, 19-7

Page Eight THE MICHIGAN E~AILY Sunday, March 16, 197:

ruillis

Subdue

flue

Cagers
overtime as

Wolverines fade

in

Meyerg
(Continued from Page 1)
The game started as many
people expected, as UCLA need-
ing only 36 seconds to go on top
4-0. Some excellent offensive
play by Michigan, however, kept
the game close until there were
about eight minutes left.
THEN UCLA managed to'
start pouring it on, opening up
a nine point lead at the 5:28,
mark, 37-28. But 22 more points
by the Blue-eight by Kupec-'

W

to only nine by 1
Michigan a 50-46 lea
In the half, Trgo
ington, and Meyers
up three fouls. Wolv
and Robinson had th
situation. Grote pick
rebounds, second on
son's six. The real
Kupec, though, who
of 16 shots from th
his 20 points.
THE OVERTIME

asi
UCLA gave
Ld.
vich, Wash-
all picked
erines Britt
e same foul
ked off five
ly to Robin-
1 hero was
canned 10
he floor for
was all
ALL

'BAMA, MARQUETTE F)

%Indiana romps
Top ranked Indiana cruised to minutes of the second half as
its 30th consecutive victory, the Hoosiers switched to a zone
while number six Marquette and defense.
tenth-ranked Alabama were sent Green and Quinn Buckner took
home unhappy in yesterday's charge on offense as Indiana
NCAA championship action. outscored UTEP 18-4 and open
The Hoosiers, led by John up an insurmountable 63-40 lead.
Laskowsli with 15 points and Marquette wasn't so fortunate,
Steve Green with 14, placed four or powerful, as last year's final-
players in double figures but it ists were disposed of by Ken-
was the defense that facilitated tucky, 76-54 in Tuscaloosa.
their 78-53 victory over Texas- Led by seniors Jimmy Dan
El Paso in the Mideast Regional Connor and Kevin Grevey, the
first round playoff in Lexington, sixth-ranked Wildcats snapped
Ky. Marquette's 12 game winning
Indiana jumped to a 9-2 lead streak, by coming from behind
as the game began and led by in the second half.
11 later in the half, but UTEP The Warriors outscored Ken-
n closed to within 29-24 just before tucky 21-4 over a ten minute
halftime. stretch to take a 25-17 lead, but
The Miners could only hit on the Wildcats were dominant the
six field goals in the first 15 rest of the way.
Connor got the team rolling
with good playmaking and team-
ed up with second team All-
American Grevey to take con-
trol of the ball game as Ken-
tucky shot to a 49-36 advantage
A AT -1 1"bearly in the second half.

iington
UCLA, as the men of Westwood
scored four points before Kupec
brought the Blue back to within
two, 91-89.
But a couple more missed
shots by the Wolverines gave
UCLA a chance to up its lead to
97-89 at the 1:45 mark, and the
game was out of reach.
The second half was close all
the way with sophomore John
Robinson and Steve Grote lead-
ing the Wolverines'charge.
However, a late period spurt
sent UCLA ahead by six, 85-79,
with 3:56 to play.
Another Robinson b u c k e t
made it 85-81, and a couple free
throws by Joe Johnson cut the
lead back to two. Pete Trgovich
then scored on a driving lay-up
but charged in the process.
Kupec hit both ends of a one-
and-one to pull the Wolverines
again within two.
MOMENTS I a t e r Robinson
knocked the ball loose from
Meyers and Wayman Britt was
fouled in the ensuing scramble.
Britt canned both free throws
to knot the game at 87-all.
Each team had four players
in double figures. Meyers led
UCLA with 26. Washington and
Marques Johnson contributed 22
apiece. Trgovich added 17.
Robinson, playing perhaps his
best game of the year, scored
24 points and had seven re-
bounds. Michigan guards John-
son and Grote had 11 and 14,
respectively. Grote led Mch-
igan with nine rebounds.
R7#I"AgA LAP

pace

Bruins

AP Photo
C.J. KUPEC grabs a rebound from UCLA in last night's NCAA tournament tussle. Michigan
carried UCLA into overtime before falling to the Bruins 103-91. The Wolverines placed second
in the Big Ten and finished their season with a 19-8 slate.
BROWN, BRINK F ALL:

Iowa
By CLARKE COGSDILL
specialTO Th@Datly
PRINCETON - While ,Iowa
stormed to the third highest
team score in the history of the
NCAA Wrestling Championships
here last night, Michigan's two
surviving wrestlers suffered one
of the most disappointingdays
any Michigan team has had at
this event.
Dan Brink, emotionally ex-
hausted from his super effort
Friday night which made him
an All-American, was no match
for the two opponents he faced
today. He lost two superior de-
cisions by a combined score of
33-2 and wound up placing sixth
in the tournament.
But still, his performance was
alot more than people expected.
THE MAJOR blow was Jim
Brown's failure to win the na-
tional championships at 118
pounds, where he's been a lead-
ng contender throughout his
four year career. This time, it
was sophomore Shawn Garel
who wrote a disappointing fin-
ish to an excellent Brown sea-
son, completely dominating his
Wolverine foe in a 7-2' triumph.
"I didn't wrestle a good
match, period," Brown said
matter-of-factly after his loss.
"When I went out I saw it.
There was no way I could lose,"
Brown said, "I was mentally;
prepared but physically slug-

'grapJ
gish. I could get only one move
at a time.
"Shawn deserved it-he went
out and whipped me," Brown
said, "I wanted it badly. Win-
ning a national champio:ship
was something I always wanted
to do and it was something I
always thought I would do
eventually."
Brown was the aggressor
through the first minute and a
half of the match, penetrating
well and grabbing Garel's legs
several times. But Brown never
was seriously close to scoring
a takedown.
Garel's first offensive move
was a beauty - a double leg
takedown which flipped Brown
to the mat with only 12 seconds
to go in the first period.
BROWN THEN out wresled
Garel through the first two
minutes of the second period
escaping at the 31 second mark,
and almost taking Garel down
on a single with two minutes
gone.
But just 15 seconds after that
takedown attempt failed, Brown
whiffed on a shot as Garel
quickly pounced upon him for
a quick two points placed Brown
deep in the hole 4-1. The third
period was no contest. Garel
scored on an escape, another
takedown and riding time to

TI1 dZrc

post a surprising but easy 8-3
decision.
Despite their lackluster, Mich-
igan's wrestlers still placed tied
for twelfth at 25% points with
Pac = Eight champion Oregon.
Considering that the Wolverities
were rated sixteenth going in,
that's pretty good.
Even more shocking than
Brown's loss was the result of
the match immediately follow-
ing in which two time NCAA
chamnion P a t Milkovich of
Michigan State siiccumbed in
overtime to an insoired perform-
ance by John Fritz. Fritz com-
pletely dominated Milkovich in
overtime to win the title in the
tournament's tonahest weight
class, one in which the highly
regarded freshman Jim Carr of
Kentucky (seeded second) did
not even place.
Two Big Ten wrestlers T-ck
Reinwand of Wisconsin and Joe
Corso of Purdue struck a blow
for the Snorts Illustrated jinx.
nroving that Carr who has all
the Dhvsical and mental attri-
butes needd to win, still needs
to learn from basic wrestling
tehniaues before he will start
winning the national champion-
shins everyone nredicted.
JIM BENNETT of Yale be-
came the first Ivy League wres-
tler in 15 years to win a na-
tional wrestling title when he

VV 111

beat Andre Allen of North-
western 5-3.
"It's a team effort," said
Iowa coach Jerry Kurdelmeier
while surveying the wreckage of
the remainder of the field. "A
lot of people do a lot of things
to help a team perform like
this," he added.
Nine of Kurdelmeier's ten
starters return next year.
118--Shawn Garel (Okla.) dec
Jim Brown (M) 8-3
126-John Fritz (Penn State)
dec. Pat Milkovich (MSU), 5-5,
3-lot
134-Mike Frick (Lehigh) dec.
Brian Beatson (OkIa.) 10-5
142-Jim Bennett (Yale) dec.
Andre Allen (N'western) 5-3
150-Chuck Yagla (Iowa) dec.
Lee Kemp (Wisconsin) 4-4, 0-0,
split ref decision
158-Dan Holm (Iowa) dec. John
Janiak (Syracuse) 7-6
167-Ron Ray (Oklahoma St.)
dec Cliff Hatch (Cal Poly) 8-3
177-Mike Lieberman (Lehigh)
dec. Chris Campbell (Iowa) 5-4
190-Al Nacin (Iowa St.) dec.
Greg Stevens (Iowa) 8-4
Hwt-Larry Bielenberg (Oregon
St.) dec. Greg Gibson (Oregon)
8-2
Consolation
158-Larry Zilberberg (Minneso-
ta) superior dec. Dan Brink
(Mich.) 14-1
158-Dave Chandler (Boise St.)
sup. dec. Dan Brink (Mich.)
19-1
Team Score
Iowa ..................... 102
Oklahoma.................77
Oklahoma St..............68
Iowa St. .................. 66Y2
Lehigh... 54
Wisconsin.................41

Arizona State treated the
home town fans in Tempe to a
97-94 thrilling victory over Ala-
bama.
Three points was the closest
the Crimson Tide ever got as
the first half ended with the
Sun Devils in front 55-36.
Leon Douglass, Alabama's 6-
10 second team All-American,
scored 30 points and did an out-
standing rebounding job. But his
performance was marred by
nine consecutive misses from
the free throw line, including
five in the second half.

n utnef
MICHIGAN
Johnson
Grote
Britt
White
Kupec
Robinson
Johnston
Baxter
S chinnerer
Team
TOTALS
washington
Meyers
Spillane
Mc Carter
Trgovich
Drollinger
Johnson
Olinde
Townsend
Corliss

a ty nruins
FG FT R F TP
3-12 5-7 1 4 11
7-15 0-0 9 5 14
3- 6 2-2 5 5 8
3-7 0-1 6 2 6
13-25 2-4 5 3 28
9-16 6-6 7 4 24
0-0 0-0 0 0 0
0-1 0-0 0 0 0
0- 0 0-0 0 0 0
8
38-82 15-20 41 23 91
UCLA
11-14 0- 1 17 4 22
9-18 8-10 12 4 26
2- 7 4- 5 2 2 4
0- 7 4- 5 2 2 4
8-16 1- 2 3 4 17
3- 3 2- 4 3 0 22
9-20 4- 4 13 4 22
0- 0 0- 0 0 1 0
0- 1 00 1 0 0
0- 0 0- 0 0 0 0
7

TOTALS 42-86 19-26 59;
Score by halves 1st 2nd
UCLA 46 41
Michigan 50 37
Officials Dan Sherwood
Don Stern
Attendance 10,150

20 103
OT F
16 103
4 91

Tar Heels oblterae

^'"4a>fir :{:;$;:;:;:::?;'r,.?}Y:"i?" . :$;ir~"'{""i? i.. :. ,. A.};r"

0

SCORES

1 .

College Baskttball
NCAA
Syracuse 87, LaSalle 84 (ot)
Arizona St. 97, Alabama 94
Indiana 78, Texas at El Paso 53
Central Mich. 77, Georgetown 75
Louisville 91, Rutgers 78
Kentucky 76, Marquette 54
Oregon St. 78, Middle Tenn. 67
Nevada 90, San Diego St. 80
N. Carolina 93, New Mexico St. 69
Kansas St. 69, Penn 62
Cincinnati 87, Texas A&M 79
Boston College 82. Furman 76
NIT
Manhattan 68, Massachusetts 51
Providence.91, Clemson 86
Pittsburgh 70, S. Illinois 65
St. Johns 94, Lafayette 76
NCIT
Arizona 102, Purdue 96
NBA
New Orleans 140, Atlanta 123
Philadelphia 96, Cleveland 88
NHL
New York Islandtrs 3, Boston 1
Chicagor5, Minnesota 2
Pittsburgh 12, Washington 1

Philadelphia 4, Toronto 4, tie
Montreal 3, Los Angeles 0
Exhibition Baseball
New York (A) 3, Pittsburgh 2
Chicago (A) 10, New York (N) 4
St. Louis 5, Detroit 4
Montreal 1, Minnesota 0 (10 inn.)
Cincinnati 5, Boston 2
Atlanta 5, Baltimore 4
Philadelphia 2, Minnesota 1
California 3, Milwaukee 2
Los Angeles 4, Houston 1
California 5, Oakland 3
Cleveland 9, San Diego 1
San Francisco 2, Chicago (N) 1
Texas 1, Kansas City 0 (11 inn.)
UCLA 103, Michigan 91 (ot)
Montana 69, Utah 63
Maryland 83, Creighton 79
Notre Dame 77, Kansas 71
HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL
TOURNAMENT
Class A
Highland Park 58, Dearborn
Fordson 53
Flint Northwestern 59, Plymouth
Salem 53
Class B
Lake Odessa-Lakewood 71,
Jackson Lumen Christi 61
Mount Pleasant 80, Wyoming
Godwin Heights 67
Class C
Cassopolis 77, Hamtramck St.
Florian 68
Bay City All Saints 64,
Negaunee 62
Class D
Allendale 80, Crystal Falls Forest
Park 70
Mt. Pleasant Sacred Ht. 58,
Detroit E. Catholic 54

North Carolina blew out New
Mexico St. with a 17-2 surge in
five and a half minutes early in
the second half to beat the Ag-
gies 93-96 in the NCAA Eastern
Regional. Six men scored in
doble figures for the Tar Heels.
Elsewhere, Nevada Las Vegas,
relving on a potent fast break,
broke open a close game and
defeated San Diego State 90-80,
and will face Arizona St. in one
West regional semi-final.
Freshman guard Steve Collier
smothered Texas A&M's furious
second-half comeback with four
consecutive baskets and Cin-
cinnati defeated the A~eies 87-
79 in a first roind NCAA tour-
nament eame. Collier scored 20
points, 14 in the second half.
Will Morrison also scored 14
of his 20 points in the second
half to carry Boston College to
an 82-76 win over Southern con-
ference champion Furman. The
Eagles will now face Kansas
State in regional semi-final play.
Kevin King scored a lay-up
with 37 seconds left in overtime
and Jim Lee and Ross Kindel
added two free throws each to

boost Syracuse to an 87-83 vic
tory over LaSalle. The Exploi
ers' Glenn Collier tallied wit
1:11 left in regulation to knc
the score at 71 and send th
game into overtime.,Syracuse'
Rudy Hackett took scoring hor
ors with 30 points.
Fourth-ranked Maryland re
lying on the outside shooting c
All-American John Lucas an
freshman Brad Davis to riddl
a zone defense, whipped Cregli
ton 83-79, and will move into th
regional semi-finals in Los Cr
ces, New Mexico.
Adrian Dantley's hot-shootin
spurred Notre Dame to a 77-7
win over Kansas. Dantley tc
taled 34 points, 19 of whict
came in the second half. Notr
Dame will meet M a r y l a n
Thursday.
Eric Hays and Tom Peck con
bined for 29 second half point
in a charge that carried Big Sk:
champion Montana to a 69-6
victory over Utah State. Th
Grizzlies outscored Utah Stat
23-7 during the first 11 minute
of the second half to take a 52
39 lead.

McGUIRE PLACES FIFTH
UTEPdlefends title
By TOM CAMERON and TOM DURANCEAU
Special To The Daily
DETROIT-Displaying great strength in the field events, the
University of Texas-El Paso ran away from 127 other schools to
win the NCAA indoor track and field championship.
A record crowd of 10,191 at Detroit's Cobo Arena watched
UTEP pile up 36 points for their second consecutive indoor title.
Kansas finished second with 17 points, Villanova took third
with 15 points and Eastern Michigan placed fourth with 14 points.
Host Michigan scored only one team point, a fifth by
freshman three-miler Mike McGuire. McGuire trailed the
entire pack but overcame several contenders on the final lap.
The Miners from El-Paso won four of the six field events:
the triple jump, high jump, shot put and 35-1b. weight throw.
UTEP also scored points with a second in the mile and a fourth
in the 1000 yard run.
Four new NCAA indoor records were registered.
Kenyan John Ngeno, running for Oregon State, thrilled the
crowd with a three-mile victory in a record 13:14.4. The mark
edged his own meet record by six seconds.
Arkansas State's Earl Bell smashed the pole vault record
by clearing 17-2.
UTEP's Hans Hoglund broke his own shot put record with a
67-9% toss. Teammate Arnold Grimes demolished the triple
jump record with a 55-4 leap, just four inches short of the indoor
world record.

Chippewas tip Hoy as

From Wire Service Reports
TUSCALOOSA, ALA. - Sopho-
more Leonard Drake hit two
free throws after time expired
yesterday to give Central Michi-
gan a 77-75 win over Georgetown
and a berth opposite fourth-
ranked Kentucky in the Mideast
Regionals next week.
Drake only scored six points
in the game, but he was fouled
in a scramble under the
Georgetown basket as the horn
sounded and sank the winning
free throws.
Dan Roundfield and James
McElroy led Central Michigan

points.
Oregon State scored the first
five points but Middle Ten-
nessee battled back to take
leads at 8-7 and 10-9 before
Shelton's' 10-foot jumper put
the Beavers on top to stay.
The big spurt for the Beavers
came in the final minutes of the
,period when Don Smith hit a
free throw, followed seconds
later with a 15-footer and sub-
stitute Rickey Lee added one
from 15 feet. At that point Ore-
gon State led 28-17 and went to,
the dressing room with a sim-
ilar margin.j

scored the first six points in
the game and completely
dominated Penn to take a 40-
28 lead at the half.
The Wildcats opened up a 17
point lead early in the secon
half.
Penn, champions of the Iv
League, then started a com
back behind the shooting c
Mark Lonetto and Ron Haigle
to cut the Wildcats' lead to eig
points with 8:50 left. Lonett
and Haigler continued to chi
away at the Kansas State lea
and with 1:08 left Lonetto hit
jumper to cut the Wildcats' lea
to f - -nntcQt tILC

. . . ...... ....

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