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February 07, 1973 - Image 9

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Publication:
Michigan Daily, 1973-02-07

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Wednesday, February 7, 1973

THE MICHIGAN DAILY

Rage Nine

PISTONS NIP BRAVES

New.
By The Associated Press
NEW YORK - The Los Ange-
les Lakers, running their National
Basketball Association winningI
streak to 11 games, withstood a
second - half New York rally last
night and rode the clutch shoot-
ing of Jim McMillian and Gailj
Goodrich to a 95-90 victory over
the Knicks.
Los Angeles, leading 55-43r
early in the thirdhperiod, was
outscored 11-2 in the next three
minutes, then found itself trail-E
ing 68-67 in the opening minutes
of the final quarter.
The lead changed hands several;
times until McMillian, who led all
scorers with 27 points, sank a 10-
footer, a driving lay-up and two
free throws to put the Lakers in
front for good at 80-76 midway in;
the period.
The Knicks repeatedly got back!
within a basket in the closing min-
utes but each time Goodrich, who
finished with 24 points, was there
to sink a jump shot that kept New
York at bay.
New York, led by Phil Jackson's'
15 points, suffered only its second
loss in 29 home games this season
and had its Madison Square Gar-
den winning streak halted at a
club record 20. The Knicks were
forced to play without leading scor-
er Walt Frazier, out with a bruised
right heel.
* * *

ork knicked bv

Lakers

This Week in Sports
FRIDAY
HOCKEY-Minnesota-Duluth, at Coliseum, 8 p.m.
SATURDAY
WINTER SPORTS DAY
BASKETBALL-MSU, at Crisler Arena, 2 p.m.
SWIMMING-Indiana, at Matt Mann Pool, 4 p.m.
WRESTLING-MSU, at Crisler Arena, 7:30 p.m.
GYMNASTICS-Oklahoma, at Crisler Arena, 4 p.m.
HOCKEY-Minnesota-Duluth, at Coliseum, 8 p.m.
TRACK-MSU Relays, at East Lansing

t

17 in the second half, and Rowe
wound up with 21, 13 coming in the
final half. MacAdoo led Buffalo
with 31 points while Bob Kauff-
man had 23.
* * *
Bucks bounce
MILWAUKEE - The Milwaukee
Bucks, sparked by Bob Dandridge,
outscored Phoenix 17-4 midway in
the second period last night and
held off the Suns for a 126-111 Na-
tional Basketball Association vic-
tory.
Dandridge scored six of his 26
points in the flurry, in which the
Bucks capitalized on five Phoenix
.gseWsagmamsie

Pistons scalp
BUFFALO - Dave Bing, Bob
Lanier and Curtis Rowe combinedf
for 45 points in the second half to
lend the Detroit Pistons to a 107-1
105 National Basketball Associa-
tion victory over the Buffalo
Braves last night.
Thetrio's output helped the Pis-
tons wipe out a 10-point Buffalo
lead at the half. The Pistons had
trailed the Braves 33-16 after the
first quarter and 60-50 at intermis-,
sion.
With Bing scoring 11 of his
teem - leading 25 points in the
third period, the Pistons cut
Buffalo's advantage to 85-83 at
the end of the stanza. Bing then
puththe Pistons ahead for good
with an 18-foot jump shot for an
88-87 lead.
Lanier and Rowe took charge as
Detroit built its lead to seven
points at one stage. The Braves
missed a chance to tie the game in
the last four seconds as Bob Mac-
Adoo took a desperation shot that
was wide of the mark.
Lanier had 23 points, including

NBA Standings
EASTERN CONFERENCE
AtIantic Division
W L Pct. GB
Boston 43 11 .796 -
New York 45 15 .750 1
Buffalo 17 39 .304 27
Philadelphia 455 .068 411/
Central Division
Baltimore 34 20 .648 -
Atlanta 32 26 .551 4
Houston 23 34 .403 13
Cleveland 20 35 .36415/
WESTERN CONFERENCE

turnovers to stretch out to a 57-38
lead.
Charlie Scott poured in 16 of
his 29 points in the third period,
rallying the Suns to within nine
points. But the Bucks scored the
final three baskets of the quar-
ter, two by Lucius Allen, to take
permanent command at 95-80.
The Suns never got closer than
12 points in the final quarter.
Kareem Abdul - Jabbar led Mil-
waukee with 35 points and 19 re-
bounds.
Cans romp
CLEVELAND - Guard Lenny
Wilkens scored 31 points, handed
out 11 assists and pulled down re-
bounds - all despite a sore foot-
to lead the Cleveland Cavaliers to
a 110-105 National Basketball As-
sociation victory Monday night ov-
er the Boston Celtics, who played
without injured captain John Hav-
licek.
The Cavs led most of the con-
test, then broke a 63-all tie mid-
way through the third period
with a 26-11 spurt that gave
them a 89-74 lead after three
periods.
Cleveland Coach Bill Fitch said
Wilkens has "played hurt" the last
five games "with a very bad
foot." He said Wilkens went into
the game with a sore left foot and
then turned the foot shortly before
the end of the first half.
Wilkens stayed in the game in
spite of the reinjury. Austin Carr
scored 28 points and picked.roff
nine rebounds for the Cavaliers.
II

rr uv ..

AP Photo
KENTUCKY'S DAN ISSEL playing for the ABA East squad attempts to pass over Western star Rich
Jones of Dallas in last night's ABA All-Star game. The West came from behind to win 123-111.

Midwest Division
Milwaukee 39 16 .709
Chicago 33 21 .611
K.C.-Omaha 28 32 .4671
Detroit 24 31 .4361
Pacific Division
Los Angeles 44 11 .800-
Golden State 34 21 .6181
Phoenix 26 29 .4731
Seattle 18 40 .310
Portland 13 41 .241:
Yesterday's Results
Detroit 107, Buffalo 105
Los Angeles, 95, New York 90
Atlanta 112, Baltimore 106
Houston 123, Philadelphia 117
Cleveland 110, Boston 105
Milwaukee 126, Phoenix 111
Seattle at Portland, inc.
Chicago 114, Kansas City-Omaha 107
Tonight'sGames
Los Angeles at Boston
Atlanta at Batimore
Milwaukee vs. Kansas-Omaha at
Kansas City
Phoenix at Detroit

15
15
15
10
18
273/
3012

DETROIT'S DON ADAMS de-
livers a stunning left jab to the
head of former Piston Howie
Komives, now a Buffalo Brave,
in last night's 107-105 Piston win.
The win coupled with a KC-
Omaha loss helps pull the re-
surging Detroiters f r o m the
depths of mediocrity.

JY'S TROUBLED

AP Photo

Fresh men

team hai~led

By JOHN KAHLER
When Michigan announced, the
inauguration of two new basket-
ball teams last spring, there was
speculation that the experiment
would not be overly successful.
The plan called for two different
squads. One, the Varsity-Reserve,
was created for frosh and upper-
class scholarship p l a y e r s who
would otherwise rust on the bench.
The other, more unique to big col-
lege athletics, was the Freshman
team composed of non-scholarship
players.
At this point the Varsity-Re-
serve is hampered by disorgani-
zation and scheduling problems,
while the Freshman squad has
been acclaimed as a brilliant new
approach to intercollegiate ath-
letics.
The Varsity-Reserve team's
most recent games were not
played. According to Athletic
Director Donald Canham, these
games have not been cancelled.
Originally scheduled to be play-
ed prior to the varsity games,
seating and crowd control prob-
lems proved difficult. People,
sitting in top seats-for the Var-
NHL Standing s

daily
sports,
NIGHT EDITOR:
CHUCK BLOOM

i
f

Buress, a starting guard, feels
all Big Ten schools should have
a similiar program. "It gives
freshmen a chance to play," he
said. Buress will try out for the
Varsity team next year.
For next season, Canham envi-
sions an enlarged. and improved
Frosh schedule, especially since
interest among Big Ten schools is
growing. "It was difficult to get
games for this year since we start-
ed making out the schedule so
late," he said.
The Varsity-Reserve future is
not as bright. If more scholarship
players are not recruited and more
freshmen do not try out for the
varsity, the V-R portion o the
Michigan plan may have to be
junked.

.......... ......_. _.._.. .

'f

FROM THE JUNGLE TO THE GYM , ,A
HE'S THE GREATEST!
He's a winner...
he's a swinger...
he's DYNAMITE!

I11

I.Q.o 145
and Can't
Remember?
A noted publisher in Chicago re-
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for a.quiring a powerful memory
which can pay you real dividends
in both business and social ad-
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to give you added poise, neces-
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popularity.
According to this publisher,
many people do not realize how
much they could influence others
simply by remembering accu-
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or read. Whether in business, at
social functions, or even in casual
conversations with new acquaint-
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you can dominate each situation
by your ability to remember.
To acquaint the readers of
this paper with the easy-to-
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in remembering anything you
choose to remember, the pub-
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of their self-training method in
a new booklet, "Adventures in
Memory," which will be mailed
free to anyone who requests it.
No obligation. Send your name,
address, and zip code to: Mem-
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Dept. 940-40, Mundelein, IL
60060.

sity-Reserve game, did not re-
linquish them when the varsity
game rolled around.
According to Canham, the games
will be re-scheduled and played at
a later date.
The Reserves have, as well, been
hit with manpower problems. AsI
there were not enough players on
scholarship to staff the team, the
Frosh have been called upon to
fill out the reserve squad.
But, since these two groups do

SCORES]

not practice
has been a
games. As

together, the squad
bit disorganized in
would be expected,

Q--a

College Basketball
euse 73, Fordham 71

I
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Montreal
N. Y. Rangers
Boston
Buffalo
Detroit
Toronto
Vancouver
N. Y. Islanders
Chicago
Philadelphia
Minnesota
Atlanta
St. Louis
Pittsburgh
Los Angeles
California

East
W L T Pct.
34 7 12 80
36 13 4 76
31 16 5 67
27 17 8 62
27 19 7 61
17 29 7 41
15 33 7 37
743 5 19
West
30 17 6 66
24 21 9 57
23 21 8 54
22 24 9 53
21 22 10 52
22 26 6 50
21 26 7 49
9 32 12 30

PF PA
221 118
212 130
220 163
188 148
177 164
162 180
154 232
113 250

202
186
162
143
157
181
163
146

155
185
154
154
166
180
182
226

turnovers have been rather high.
The Freshman team was de-
signed so that the average stu-
dent could experience intercol-
legiate athletics. The experiment
has been fairly well received in
the Big Ten. Even the television
networks have got into the ap-
plarIding act: the Hughes Sports
Network ran a feature on the
concent during the halftime of
the Michigan - Illinois basketball
game.
Canham feels that the idea of
teams for non-scholarship players
should be extended to other sports
-baseball, golf and tennis in par-
ticular. These sports already at-
tract a substantial IM following.
There seems to be little chance of
a freshman football team, how-
ever. The cost of fielding such a
team would be too prohibitive, he
holds.
On the court the Frosh have
been a success, too. Although they
started off slowly, losing to a
tough Shaw College team, they
have come on strong of late, win-
ning their last two. One victory
was a complete shellacking of
U of M-Dearborn.
The concept is particularly
pleasing to the players. Bill

C. Michigan 81, N. Michigan 76
Capital 92, Ohio Wesleyan 44
Army 57, Niagara 53
IVirginia 67, Navy 51
lOhio U. 81, Ball St. 75
Oral Roberts 95, Rhode Island 93
Texas 69, TCU 62
Texas Tech 73, Arkansas 64
N. Dakota St. 76, Moorhead 74
Savannah St. 124, Bethune Cookman 66
Marquette 64, Wisconsin 58
S. Carolina St. 125, Voorhees 85
Denison 47, Ohio Northern 44
Case Western Reserve 98, Bethany 91

.:":" ,-
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..,.-_ .
-" _ _.-.- -_-_- - -A- .

Syrac

TECHNICOLOR" JOT ~
Reea.ed byU ENAVI STA D 'STP BS.T 1CNCO, IC. 01972 WatDsty Prduction~s

wvw ~.".:L*,'"< .~i:;.:w A''>.\'ita ::! :J... .k::.. \ยง. " :2 . ......

Yesterday's Results
New York Islanders 4, Toronto 2
St. Louis 5, vancouver 1
Tonight's Games
Pittsburgh at Montreal
California at Toronto
N. Y. Islanders at N. Y. Rangers
Boston at Minnesota
Detroit at Atlanta
Buffalo at Chicago
Philadelphia at Los Angeles

The Center for Foreign Study
"CFS Wishes to Express Its Appreciation to "CF8.
All Students, Faculty, Members of the Community
Who Attended the January 18 "CFS Informal Gathering"
(NEXT CFS GATHERING EARLY MARCH)
CFS ANNOUNCES AT THIS TIME
WE HAVE PLACES STILL OPEN
ON OUR PROGRAMS
If You Have Not Yet Submitted Your CFS Application Form APPLY NOW!
FOR EUROPE 1973
CFS,;207 MICHIGAN THEATRE BUILDING
662-5575, DIRECTOR PROF. G. GALE
You Can Rely on CFS-Experience & Established Programs
European Reference Library
Visit and consult CFS's vast reference materials on hotels, transportation,
summer festivnl svouth hostels. ne noaI vouth travel by train and plane.

STARTS
FRIDAY!

f i

V ,
~ / '

e

SHOP THURSDAY AND FRIDAY UNTIL 9:00 P.M.

A

Fj C ' y, ry

HAWAII
Make a break this summer. Walk
into a lush sub-tropical rain for-
est swim in a crystal clear pool
beneath a secluded waterfall, snor-
kel thru warm waters over a coral
reef. swim, surf, or just sleep on
the warm sand. You say you'd like
to but you've got to earn some
bread this summer? So do your 8
hour gig, but do it here, then set
yourself free on some sunshine and

PUMA "CRACK" WARM-UP SHOE
and leisure casual, champions'
choice for durability, quality and
comfort in action. Slip-proof sprint
rubber sole, orthopedic arch support,
padded anide and heel, Achilles tendon
pad. Navy suede with white Puma

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