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March 13, 1982 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-03-13

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Page 8-Saturday, March 13, 1982-The Michigan Daily

6 4

NCAA TOURNAMENT'

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Region

National Chlampionship

(8) Ohio State (21-9).James Mad.
(9) James Mad (23S) N, Gift
(5) St. John's (2 ),
(12) Penn (17~9) 4) Alabou
(8) St. Josepb'b (25-4) ___________
- - Northeast (22.# r9e1st t
t i) Nortbeast (22"L -- Mac, Iii
_ (3) VYiuova
(7) Wake Forest_(20-8 kF
- Wake Forest
(10) Old Dom. (18 I1(2r--)
"2 Memphis St. (2k"4)
-i ,n2

(8) Boston Col. (19-9) NeV, rsoans
(9) San Fran. (25-5) D
(5) Kansas St. (21.7)
m Kansas St.
(} ) N. Ilinois ( -3) Kans- sst
6)Huoc e(21.) ()AloLis f
(6) Alorn S.227)-W
(7) Marquette (21,- 8)_rq e
10) Evansvile (23-9) _
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INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - Forward
Russ Schoene and guard Nick Morken
scored 15 points apiece last night as
Tennessee-Chattanooga beat North
Carolina State 58-51 in the first round of
the NCAA Mideast Regional basketball
tournament.
Tennessee played Southwestern
Louisiana in the second game at
Market Square Arena Friday night,
with that winner advancing to Sunday's
second round against third-ranked
Virginia.
CHATTANOOGA, which will play No.
11 Minnesota Sunday, never trailed the
Wolfpack of North Carolina State.
Helped by 11 first-half points by the 6-10
Schoene, the Moccasins built a 14-point
lead at halftime, then appeared to put
the game out of reach during a long dry
spell that saw the Wolfpack go nearly 11
minutes without a field goal.
After an early second-half field goal
by Cozell McQueen, North Carolina
State was held to five free throws until
Sidney Lowe scored with 8:38
remaining. By that time, the Moc-
casins' lead was 20 points, enough to
withstand the furious rally by North
Carolina State.
LED BY LOWE, a 6-0 guard who had
15 of his 21 points in the second half, the
Wolfpack closed the gap to six points
before Chattanooga iced the game from
the free throw line in the closing secon-
ds.
The Moccasins' final 14 points came
on free throws as North Carolina State
fouled repeatedly trying to get the ball.
Tennessee-Chattanooga, the 1977
NCAA Division II champion playing in
the Division I tourney for just the
second time, raised its record to 27-3
going into Sunday's second-round game
with Minnesota. Willie White added 12
points for the Moccasins.
Northeastern 63,
St. Joseph's 62
UNIONDALE, N.Y. (AP) - Perry
Moss led Northeastern on a second-half
rally, and Eric Jefferson hit a pair of
crucial free throws with 30 seconds left
to give the Huskies a 63-62 victory
yesterday over St. Joseph's, Pa., in the
first round of the NCAA basketball

tournament East Regional.
St. J.oseph's slightly favored over the
ECAC North champions, wasted
numerous opportunities to win in the
final four minutes. Bryan Warrick
missed four shots from the field, in-
cluding a jumper from the right corner
with six seconds left that could have put
the Hawks ahead.
THE HUSKIES, 23-6, who will
meet Villanova tomorrow trailed by
six, 58-52, when Moss scored six points
in a nine-point Northeastern run. That
gave the Huskies a 61-58 lead with 4:08
to play.
Tony Costner hit a layup with 3:50 to
go that pulled the Hawks within one, 61-
60, and that's when St. Joe's began its
spell of bad luck.
Warrick missed a layup on a
breakaway, then missed a jump shot,
Northeastern went into a stall that saw
both teams go scoreless for nearly two
minutes before Jefferson hit two free
throws that put Northeastern up 63-60.
Warrick, St. Joe's leading scorer
during the season, finally hit a shot
bank shot from the left side with 12
seconds left that cut the margin to one,
and the Hawks immediately called time
out.

Wolf pac.
Warrick's final shot was set up when
Jefferson was called for a five-second
violation as he tried to inbound the ball
under the St. Joseph's basket. Jeffer-
son asked for a timeout but, under college
rules, once the referee's count reached
four, time cannot be called.;
That gave St. Joseph's, a 49-48 upset
winner of DePaul in the sub-regionals
of last year's tourney, one final chance.
But Warrick, who had been cold all
evening, missed a poorly chosen shot
from a crowd deep in the right corner,
ending the Hawks' chances this season.
Moss wound up with 24 points and Jef-
ferson had 18. Lonnie McFarlan had 24
for St. Joseph's, 25-5, while Warrick
was held to 10, five below his seasonal
average.
Kansas St. 77,
Northern Illinois 68
DALLAS (AP)- Kansas State's Les
Craft scored 21 points and Randy Reed
added 15 last night to propel the Wild-
cats to a 77-68 NCAA Midwest Regional
first-round basketball victory over
outmanned Northern Illinois.
Kansas State willplay 12th-ranked
Arkansas at 12:38 p.m. Sunday at

k,58-51
Reunion Arena in the Midwest Second
Round.
THE WILDCATS of the Big Eight
Conference upped their record to 22-6,
while the Huskies, Mid-American Con-
ference tournament champs, ended the
season at 16-14.
Craft, a 6-10 junior center, was a per-
feet 11-for-11 from the free throw line.
Guard Leonard Hayes with 18 points
and senior center Allen Rayhorn with 17
led Northern Illinois. Rayhorn fouled
out with 4:13 left in the game to kill any
Northern Illinois upset hopes.
NORTHERN Illinois led briefly when
Tim Dillon made the first bucket of the
game, but the tense Huskies soon fell
behind after a series of turnovers and a
five-minute drought without a basket.
Behind Craft, the Wildcats led by as
many as nne points and settled for a 31-
25 halftime lead.
Rayhorn, who had nine points, and
Hayes who had six, kept the Huskies
from being blown out in the slow first
half in which both teams had, poor
shooting percentages.
Kansas State led by as much as 12
points in the second half as the Huskies
pressed trying to overcome the deficit.

%+a cif29
(8) SW. Louisiaa (24-7) Oeans
(9) Tennessee(199) I---
(1) VirgiaM(*4)
(S) Indiana (IB8
Indiana
(12) R. Morris (17.12 (4)Ala.-1ra._(Z3-) --
(6) Kentucky (22.7) trmrngham. AL.
() Mid Tenn. (21-7) Mid Tenn. March 18-20 Mdest
(7) N. CState (22.9) 1) wm ) Winfli
- --- - Tenn.-Chatt
(10) Trnn.-Chatt, 26 I)inetatss
Mia27
(8) Wyoming (22-6) NO OrEar s
Wyoming
(9) Southern Cal(11ng
(5) W. Virginia (2643) .(1) C l+twl(54)
(2)W.v g(4 W.Virinia
(12)Nk. C. A&T (

0

a==-(4)Freno St. (M)
(6) Iowa (20-7) Provo, UT
____March 18-20Wt
(11) NE. La. (19-10) -i2 t
(3) Idaho (24)
(7) Pepperdineu (2 )- --J
(10) Pittsburgh (20-9) O
------(2 Oegon Si.(23-4

Pistons stop Warriors

B'y JIM DWORMAN
Special to the Qaily
PONTIAC- Isiah Thomas sank three
free throws in the final 22 seconds of the
game to stave off a Golden State rally
and Kelly Tripucka scored a career-
high 49 points to give the Detroit
Pistons a 121-117 victory over the
Warriors last night in the Silverdome.
With the Pistons holding a 118-114
lead, Detroit went into a slow-down of-
fense, isolating Thomas one-on-one
against Golden State's World Free.
Thomas drove past Free and was fouled
by Joe Barry Carroll. The Piston rookie
then connected on one of two free
throws to give the Pistons a seemingly
insurmountable 119-114 lead.
BUT WARRIOR'Joey Hassett came
off' the bench to hit a three-point field
goal from deep in the corner to cut the
margin to two, 119-117, with 13 seconds
left on the clock.
Thomas got the ball on the ensuing in-
bounds pass and was once again fouled,
this time by Free. The 6-1 guard calmly
stepped to the line and swished both
foul shots to bring the score to its final
margin.
Golden State got the ball once more
but failed to convert when Bernard
King missed a dunk and the rebound
fell to the hands of Detroit's Ron Lee.

THE PISTONS would never have
been in the lead if not for the play of
Tripucka. The rookie from Notre
Dame's 49 points tied a Silverdome

record. He jlso added eight rebounds
and some fine defensive play. Tripucka
had 28 points in the first half, 20 of them
in the second quarter, a new Piston
record.
"Kelly had a great first half, but we
didn't get the ball to him much in the
second half," said Piston coach Scotty
Robertson.
"They were really trying to over-play
me in the second half," said Tripucka
who explained the reason for his "poor"
20 point second half performance. "The
guy (King) was just in my jock the
whole second half."
The first half was largely a hot and
cold affair. After trading baskets for
the first four minutes of the game,
Thomas and Tripucka led a 19-2 Detroit
spurt to give the Pistons a 26-12 lead.
Golden State responded with a streak
of its own. Free, who finished the night
with 28 points, scored seven of the last
11 points of the first quarter to bring the
Warriors to within seven of Detroit, 28-
21.
The second quarter was an even mat-
ch as the Pistons, mainly Tripucka,
traded baskets with their opponents.
The halftime score was 65-57 in favor of
Detroit. Bill Laimbeer added 20 points
and 18 rebounds for Detroit. Golden
State was led by King's 33.

4

AP Photo
ST. JOSEPH'S TONY COSTNER (left) barely deflects the shot of Perry Moss of Northeastern in the first round of the
NCAA basketball tournament yesterday. Northeastern, though, went on to defeat St. Joe's, 63-62.

Robertson
... praises Tripucka

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The Michigan Daily

Marceau mimes life

TODAY and TOMORROW

(Continued from Page 5)
mediately returns home, undresses,
and falls asleep. The cyclical nature of
this piece (character sleeps, wakes,
then sleeps again) sets it up as an
allegory for the cycles of all our lives.
Such cyclical motion is an important
part of Marceau's artistic vision.
Cycles come up again and again in the
structure of his pieces and even in
specific movements. In "The
Amusement Park", a man is trapped in
a funhouse corridor, forever coiling
inward, trapped by his circumstances.
When Bip loses his lover, only to find
himself in love with self-pity, with love
itself, and with life, he starts to spin
around, gradually spiralling outward.
But the real importance of the cycle

is as an extension of the universal, con-
tinuous, cyclical human experience, so
clearly and simply depicted in "Youth,
Maturity, Old Age, and Death." From a
crouched position, Marceau grows,
starts a youthful walk, moves to a more
mature gait, slows down, and finally
crouches to his original position, an old
man.
In under five minutes, he gives us an
entire life-in essence, every life.

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