Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York on November 29, 1999 · Page 28
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Democrat and Chronicle from Rochester, New York · Page 28

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Monday, November 29, 1999
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7D UR wins Resler title on last-second basket DEMOCRAT AND CHRONICLE MONDAY, NOVEMBER 29, 1999 Colleges S TAFF and WIRE REPOR T S . Freshman Tim Sweeney hit a running eight-foot shot as time expired in overtime to give the Uni-ArPfl versity of Rochester HI Cd a 6i-c virtnrv nvpr Baldwin-Wallace College yesterday in the Chuck Resler Tournament final at the Palestra. Sweeney raced down the right side of the court and pulled up just outside the lane before scoring. The game was Mike Neer's 6ooth as UR coach. His record is 354-246 in 24 seasons. The lead changed hands three times in overtime. Shawn McCor-mick's two free throws gave B-W a 59-57 lead with 1:37 left. Sweeney tied it with a jumper, then Ryan Kadlubowski (Hilton) made two free throws with 41 seconds left, putting Rochester ahead, 61-59. Sweeney missed a one-and-one with 23 seconds left Eric Fritz scored on a layup to tie it at 61 with 11 seconds left. The Yellowjackets (4-0) needed Sweeney's heroics after Baldwin-Wallace (2-2) stormed back from a 19-point deficit during the last 11:32 of regulation. Mike Brumfield scored seven points and Jason Woleben had three m a 10-2 run that cut UR's lead to 51-40 with 8:39 left. After a layup by UR's Jeff Joss, Baldwin-Wallace went on a 15-0 run to take a 55-53 lead with 2:45 left. Jon Carroll scored eight of the 15. A dunk by Fritz gave B-W the lead. Sweeney's layup tied the score at 55 with 2:10 left and both teams missed chances late in regulatioa Sweeney scored a career-high 18 points. He was named the MVP. He was joined on the all-tournament team by Kadlubowski, who had career highs of 16 points and 12 rebounds. Also on the all-tournament team were Jason Woleben and Jason Schefft of Baldwin-Wallace, Rob Makarewicz of Susquehanna, and Ed Hill of Hilbert. in the consolation, Susquehanna routed Hilbert 80-53. ROCHESTER: Keegan 6-10 1-1 14. Leach 3-8 0-0 6, Kadlubowski 7-13 2-3 16. Sweeney 7-14 0-1 18. Joss 3-7 0-0 6. Hughes 0-0 0-0 0. Fiedler 0-3 0-0 0. Hall 0-5 0-0 0. Larson 1-6 0-0 3. Salmon 0-1 00 0. Totals: 27-67 3-5 63. BALDWIN-WALLACE: Woloben 4-12 6-8 IS. McCormick 2-7 4-4 8, FnB 7-11 2-6 16, Scheltt 1-7 2-2 5. Leppia 1-3 0-0 2. Noggle 0-0 0-0 0, Carroll 2-3 2-2 8, Brumlield 1-4 4-4 7, Cameron 0-1 0-0 0. Totals: 18-48 20-26 61. Halltime: Rochester 32. Baldwin-Wallace 17. Regulation: 55-55. Three-point goals: Rochester 6-21 (Sweeney 4-9, Keegan 1-2, Larson 1-5, Fiedler 0-1. Hall 0-1, Joss 0-3). Baldwin-Wallace: 5-14 (Carroll 2-2, Woleben 1-3, Schefft 1-6. Brumfiekl 1-1, Leppia 0-1, McCormick 0-1). Rebounds: Rochester 38 (Kadlubowski 12), Baldwin-Wallace 32 (Fritz 11). Assists: Rochester 17 (Joss 4), Baldwin Wallace 14 (Woleben, Carroll 4). Fouled out: None. Total Fouls: Rochester 20, Baldwin-Wallace 13. Guelph, Ontario 72, RIT 66 (exhibition): Kalonji Butler (Spencerport) scored 24 points and Brandon Redmond (Palmyra-Macedon) added 14 points, 6 rebounds and 6 assists for the Tigers. Niagara 84, Albany 77: Former All-Greater Rochester guard Demdnd Stewart (Greece Olympia) scored 24 points and Daryl Greene added 22 to lead visiting Niagara. Stewart, a transfer from Mercyhurst, led his team with eight rebounds. Albany (1-4) rallied to take a 63-62 lead with 7:30 left when Karim Ouattara converted a three-point play. NIAGARA: Defoudis 2-6 0-0 4. Bernosky 1 -5 4-4 7, Slrobl 4-90-0 8, Greene 7-9 4-4 22. Stewart 6-17 11-15 24, Edwards 4-10 0-1 8, Dobrich 1-1 3-4 5, Cohen 2-5 0-1 4, Carron 1- 1 0-0 2, Totals 28-63 22-29 84. ALBANY; Haggarty 3-84-4 12. Brand 6-113-516, Vukovrc 3-4 0-0 8. Johnson 1-3 0-0 2, Cetnar 8-16 0-0 22, Albany 0-2 0-0 0, Ouattara 6-7 3-5 15. Hopes 2-8 0-0 4. Totals 29-59 10-14 77. Halttme 46-46 Three-Poinl Goals Niagara 6-12 (Bernosky 1-3. Stroot 0-1, Greene 4-6. Stewart 1-2, Albany 9-28 (Haggarty 2-6, Brand 1-2. Johnson 0-1. Cetnar 6-13. Albany 0-1, Outtara 0-1, Hopes 0-4) Fouled out Ouattara. Rebounds Niagara 38 (Stewart 8). Albany 34 (Ouattara 7). Assists Niagara 14 (Greene 5). Albany 15 (Haggarty 5). Technical fouls None. Total Fouls Niagara 19, Albany 23. SPARKLETTS INVITATIONAL at Moraga, Calif. Final, St. Bonaventure 75, North Carolina-Charlotte 66: Guard Tim Winn scored 20 points for the Bonnies (3-1). Winn was named the tournament's outstanding player. Teammate Peter Van Paassen (15 points) also made the all-tournament team. NC-Charlotte is 2-1. ST. BONAVENTURE Capers 34 4-10 10. Van Paassen 5-8 5-6 15, Cyrus 1-4 0-0 2, Wnn 5-9 6-8 20, Prato 3-8 3-4 10. Massiah 3-7 7-12 13, 0, Siegnst 2-7 0-0 5. Totals 22-49 25-10 75. N.C. CHARLOTTE: Zimmerman 0-9 2-3 2, Gardiner 4-11 2-2 10, Helliwell 1-1 4-4 6. Hill 4-10 2-2 13, Thomas 8-17 2-2 21, Jones 34 3-9 9. Smith 0-3 2-2 2, 0 0. Whitehead 1-3 1-2 3. Neely 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 21-61 18-26 66. Halttime: St. Bonaventure 33-19. Three-point goals, St. Bonaventure 6-18 (Winn 4-6, Prato 1-4, Siegnst 1-4). NC-Charlotte 6-25 (Hill 34, Thomas 3-8), Fouled out: Cyrus. Rebounds: St. Bonaventure 44 (Van Paassen 9). NC-Char-lotle 37 (Gardiner 8). Assists: SI. Bonaventure 10 (Capers 4). NC-Charlolte 8 (Smith 3). Total fouls: St. Bonaventure 22. NC-Charlotte 25. Techncals: St. Bonaventure (Capers), NC-Charlotte bench. WOMEN'S BASKETBALL HAWKEYE CLASSIC At Iowa City, Iowa Final, Iowa 76, Syracuse 73: Beth Record (Red Jacket) scored 16 points for the Orange (4-1 ). SATURDAY HAWKEYE CLASSIC First round, Syracuse 81, Chicago State 55: Beth Record scored 15 points for Syracuse. MEN'S HOCKEY ELMIR A TOURNAMENT Consolation, Brockport 6, Geneseo 5 SYRACUSE INVITATIONAL Final, Colgate 3, Niagara 2: Darryl Campbell's short-handed goal early in the third period sparked ninth-ranked Colgate. The shot was Campbell's sec ond of the game and came moments after he scooped up a loose puck in his own end and beat the Niagara defense down the ice. The win gave Colgate (9-2-0) the Tournament title for the first time since 1984. Campbell's efforts won MVP honors. Consolation, Merrimack 3, Cornell 2: Vince Clevenger scored the winning goal at 2:53 in the third period. ilji ' ! . '.. i iJ No. 1 Cincinnati defeats Iowa State to capture Big Island Invitational T II EASSOCIATEDPRE S S HILO, Hawaii Top-ranked Cincinnati's first real test of the season was a physical one. p ii The Bearcats vUllcgc passed it with a 75- Racipthall 60 victorv over Ddbneiudii Iowa state last night in the championship game of the Big Island Invitational and avoided joining the long list of preseason Top Ten teams to lose before December even starts. Kenyon Martin had 22 points, nine rebounds and nine blocked shots to lead Cincinnati, which won its first three games of the season by an average of 28 points, but were only up five on the Cyclones (3-2) with 1:59 to play. Cincinnati went 10-for-io from the foul line the rest of the game. UNLV 85, Georgetown 69: Trevor Diggs scored 27 points, including 24 in the second half, to lead host UNLV. Diggs hit i2-of-i5 free throws including 5-of-6 in the final two minutes to lead the Rebels (4-0). Georgetown (2-3) led 33-29 at halftime and built a 39-31 lead two minutes into the second half. WOMEN No. 1 Connecticut 101, Pepper-dine 58: Shea Ralph scored 22 points on 7 of 8 shooting to lead the host Huskies (4-0). Ralph, a junior guard, missed her first shot from the floor with 19:05 left in the game. It was her first missed field goal in two games. The former national high school player of the year was 9-for-9 from the floor on Friday in UConn's 109-66 rout of No. 14 Old Dominion. Pepperdine is 1-2. No. 5 Tennessee 88, No. 4 UCLA 77: Tamika Catchings scored 28 points for visiting Tennessee. Reserve Kara Lawson added 13 of her 19 points in the second half while Semeka Randall had u and Kristen Clement 10 for the Lady Vols (3-1), who have won 11 consecutive meetings in a series that they lead 14-1. Tennessee's only loss to UCLA came in 1981. UCLA is 2-1. Duke 63, No. 9 Penn State 49: Georgia Schweitzer scored 18 points as Duke (4-1) held Penn State (3-1) to 27 percent shooting to win the Duke Basketball Classic. No. 10 North Carolina 72, Arizona State 68: Juana Brown scored with 15 seconds left, helping the host Tar Heels hold off an Arizona State rally. Both teams are 3-1. U.S. National team 74, No. 20 Purdue 50: Nell Fortner made a successful return to Mackey Arena West Lafayete, Ind., as the U.S. Olympic women's team routed the defending NCAA champions. The U.S. national team was led by Katie Smith with 13 points. Nikki McCray added 12 and Lisa Leslie scored 10 and had a game-high nine rebounds. Katie Douglas led Purdue with 17 points. No. 25 Wisconsin 81, Northeastern 80 (2 OT): LaTonya Sims, who scored 22 points, hit a layup to give the Badgers the victory. ;o v.; , it J J 1 lV Vr1 . ' ' ' am . V. , 2K earn IWffiff The Associated Press The clincher Fred Couples removes his cap as his $410,000 putt drops at the 18th hole, giving him $635,000 over two days. Couples right on the money at Skins THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Associated Press Airborne Georgetown center Jameel Watkins and UNLV's Donovan Stewart, front, go for a rebound in the first half. Thomas FROM PAGE ID that's huge." A shot blocker also enables your other players to be more aggressive on defense. "The guys know that they can take chances, and if they get beat, it's not a problem because I'm going to be back there to take care of any mistakes," says Thomas. "I relish that challenge." Certainly Thomas' size, strength and leaping ability have much to do with his success as a shot blocker. At 6-feet-9, 257 pounds, he is an intimidating presence. Unlike many basketball players, Thomas isn't allergic to iron. An avid weightlifter, the senior now benches more than 350 pounds, and has developed shoulder muscles and bulging biceps that would make Mark McGwire proud. Not only does Thomas jump high, he jumps quickly, a tremendous asset in swatting shots. Like Bouie 20 years before him, Thomas takes a cerebral approach to his craft. "You see a lot of shot blockers who rely too much on physical ability," Boeheim says, "and they tend to get into foul trouble because you can fake them out, get them to commit early. But Etan is very smart in his approach. He doesn't go out there trying to block everything put up. He picks and chooses his spots, and he catches a lot of people by surprise. "And he just doesn't block the shots of overmatched players. He's blocked the shots of the best of the best, guys like (former UConn star) Richard Hamilton." Though shot blocking is the most dramatic part of his game, it is hardly the only part. A career 60-percent shooter from the field, Thomas can be a dominating presence offensively as well, though there were times last year when opponents did a good job of denying him the ball. Part of that was due to the Orangemen's inconsistent shooting from the perimeter. Without outside shooters to keep them honest, opposing defenses sagged closer to the basket, and paid extra attention to Thomas. It appears, though, that this year's team has the ability to shoot much better from the outside, and Thomas will be a beneficiary. "We're a year older, and guys really worked hard on their shooting in the off-season," says Thomas, who shook off an early season leg injury last year to average 16.3 points and 6.7 rebounds down the stretch. "Ryan (Blackwell) and Jason (Hart) and Preston (Shumpert) everybody really has added accuracy and range, and SU career blocks leaders Player 1 . Roosevelt Bouie 2. Etan Thomas 3. Rony Seikaly 3. Derrick Coleman 5. John Wallace Games Blocks 117 94 139 145 131 327 326 319 319 209 I think that's going to benefit us tremendously." The Orangemen were bounced from the NCAA Tournament last March after just one game, and the loss to Oklahoma State was especially painful for Thomas, who hails from Tulsa. "I had to hear about it all summer when I went home because I played against a lot of those guys from Okie State when I was growing up," he says. "It was like they had bragging rights, and they wouldn't let me hear the end of it." He wouldn't let himself hear the end of it either. As motivation, Thomas replayed a tape of the game hundreds of times this summer. "Whenever I didn't feel like working out, I'd watch that game and remind myself how we didn't achieve what we should have achieved with our team last year," Thomas says. "And then I'd go out and run an extra mile, or take a hundred extra shots or lift more weights. This is the last go-around for me and Ryan and Jason, and I don't want to look in the mirror at the end of this season and say "If only I did a little more of this or a little more of that.'" For awhile, after the Oklahoma State loss, Thomas contemplated declaring early for the NBA draft. But the more he thought about it, the more resolved he was to return for his senior year. "I really never thought about leaving early until some people started planting the seed in my head," he says, showing a maturity beyond his years. "You know how it is when you are young. People say things, and you start believing them. But the more I explored it, the more I realized it wasn't the right thing to do. There were things I needed to work on to become a more complete player. I figured my patience could be rewarded." Boeheim thinks so, too. "If you analyze it, there really aren't a lot of great or even good centers in the NBA, so the opportunities will be there for Etan," he says. "By staying for his senior season, he could go from being a low first-round pick to a lottery pick, and the difference could be millions of dollars." Not that money is his primary concern. A dean's list student majoring in entrepreneurship, Thomas truly enjoys the college experience. He is active in the Syracuse chapter of the African American Society, and often writes letters to the editor of the campus newspaper, The Daily Orange. He will graduate a semester early, next month, and then hopes to take some additional elective courses in poetry. "I've been writing poetry for a number of years," he says. "I think it's important for everyone to have different outlets for expressing themselves. I often write about social issues because that's always been an interest of mine." He is asked if perhaps in his post-NBA career, he might follow in the footsteps of ex-jocks Bill Bradley, Tom McMillen, Steve Largent and fellow Oklahoman J.C. Watts and enter politics. "That's intriguing," he says, "but I probably will put my degree to use and get involved in real estate. I've always been fascinated by the prospect of buying and selling of land." For now, though, the real estate he's most concerned about is the hardwood near the basket. He considers it his private domain. Drivers enter at their own risk. J Scott Pitonitk's column appears regularly in the Sports section. Call him uith your comments at 258 2455 or write him at 55 Exchange Blvd., Rochester. 14614 e-mail: spitoniak(r;T)emocnitandt'hmnicle.mm INDIO, Calif. Fred Couples earned a huge payday and a new nickname. "Freddy is 'Mr. Skins," or even better, Fred 'Skins' Couples," Mark O'Meara said, laughing. Couples, already the leading money-winner in the history of the Skins Game, added $635,000 to his earnings this weekend. His haul included a one-hole record $410,000 for winning the final hole. He joined O'Meara, David Duval and Sergio Garcia in the four-player field as a replacement for Payne Stewart. Couples pledged 30 percent of his earnings to the Payne Stewart Memorial Fund, honoring his friend who died in an Oct. 25 plane crash. O Meara won $245,000, Garcia $120,000 and Duval zero. Couples again proved ideally suited for this format in which horrible play on some holes can be offset by good shots and big putts at the right time. Couples did just that on No. 18. He pulled his drive to the left and the ball wedged into a shrub, 6 inches off the ground. But a recov ery shot to the fairway, a fine 4-iron within 15 feet of the pin and a birdie putt left Couples with riches for the hole and his third Skins Game title. "There's a lot of luck involved," he said. "Going down to that last hole, I hit it into the shrub, and I still wind up winning the biggest skin. That's luck." Couples made nine birdies over the two days and won 11 skins. O'Meara, the 1998 Skins Game champion with $430,000, finished second this year with five skins. Teenager Baddeley wins Aus tralian Open: Aaron Baddeley is the youngest champion in the 95- year history of the Australian Open and the first amateur winner in 39 years. Baddeley, 18, finished at 14-under 274 over the Royal Sydney course after closing with a 69 for a two-stroke victory over Greg Norman and Nick O'Hearn. Norman closed with a 69, and O'Hern shot a 70. Each earned $90,000, while Baddeley missed out on $115,000 because of his amateur status. J East fades in the second half, loses to Verona in tournament final STAFF REPORTS VERONA East's boys basketball team scored 18 points in the second quarter of Saturday's Vero-iij-L na Tournament "b" championship rhnnk But ori" ouiuui entas didn.t reach double figures in any other quarter and lost to host Verona, 53-37. East trailed only 24-22 at half-time, but was then outscored 29-15 in the second half. Brian Jackson had 18 to lead the Orientals (1-1) and Kevin Concep-cione added five Jackson and teammate Jamar Kilpatrick were named to the all-tournament team. Joe Smith had 17 points for Verona (2-0). Avon 66, Alexander 59 (OT): Anthony Rowe scored 19 points and Stanley Ford scored 17 points as Avon held off a late Alexander comeback, outscoring the Trojans 10-3 in overtime. Alexander rallied from a 10-point fourth quarter deficit behind Adam Franz, who scored 10 of his 21 points in the that quarter, and Matt Medwid, who scored 22 points and hit a three-pointer at the buzzer to force overtime. Nick Miller added 10 points for the Trojans. T U IS IO-M ( 7 22 J 5 4 II I 37 II 13 19 IS-S3 CAST: Hew Conrercvne 5 &! K" 1" Can tn 2 jtrw .4jn 2 Jnw ft).jmt I " Wv 2 Bor 2 Ox frm, I Orws W"JS 2 VUOftA: Mat C'J- J 6fT nt 3 B t TV W JO '7 " 7 S"t Uan 1. An Cj-xjtw 4 rvt S-wir i 6" & - 2 r 2 tcc SfnrWl fajwc OJC none ALEXANDER TOURNAMENT AVON: Jonal! Zht t Anmony Row 19 Tr Lan 9 Sw fun) 1'. Ros c 4, Ada RxTs 6 Ma AUXANOCHrlW-f--.'! NoMriWIO PVlttI 2 M Mmm 22 Pni S-4" 4 TweMort fM Mpm:2 fwZ Lm Ba fumed out VrM SATURDAY NV CHIROPRACTIC COLLEGE TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONSHIP South Seneca S3, Mynders 48: Jason Williams sank a three-pointer with 25 seconds remaining to break a 48-48 tie and complete the comeback for South Seneca, which trailed by six points entering the fourth quarter. Doug Baker led the Falcons with 15 points. Williams, David Siurano and Tazwell Henderson each scored 10 points for South Seneca (2-0). Tim Donk led Mynderse (1-1) with 17 points. Sean Skinner and Derek Reynolds added eight each. Mywton 17 It S-M tortiiincl 12 17 IS-SJ MYNKItSC: Dew Bwxwj I jr 6 Soar Sunoer t. Tm Donk 17. &-anxr McNanM 0. Cnad ScJv' 4 Noncer 5 Nale Hocwtnt 0 SOUTH SENECA: Tatm mww 10 Oouc Bwer 15, Kns Linccpn Jason Rams 10 Davto Siuwk 10. Me Coonra 5 Joe Dcema 2 Dnc Enemas 0 Thnw-0 gxtals Moaoe Hpynox 2 Hpnaenwr Ba-r 2 Coomad 1 Wana 1 f-aJta out Kersey CONSOLATION Skaneateles-lll 72, Marion 65: Mike Hogan scored 26 points, including six three-pointers, to lead Skaneateles (1-1). Steve Schutt scored 15 points and Jake Scott added 14 points, including four three-pointers for Marion (0-2). Ted Keams chipped in with 1L MARION: Jane Sec 14. Sieve Sennit 15 Merte Saw-duv 6 Geo Catwt Man Stti 3 Dan Muster 0 Matt Emn 2. Nw Scmonmaoer 1 Brett Jacuon 0. Tea Kearm 11 SKANEATELES: Me Hcoan 26 Brandon Phmney 12. See AHHams 15 hevr Kefy 5. Kasey MeHmey 4. Sean Deinwnco 10. Cnns Murpny 0 Thflee-pomt joatt Scoe 4. Catir 2, Phmney, Hogan 6. Fouled out Wi.am&. LETCHWORTH TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONSHIP Letchworth 64, Lima Christian 54: 6-foot-5 senior center Kurtis Sprague scored 17 points and grabbed 12 rebounds to lead Letch-worth. Junior Josh Terranova, senior Gabe Kubatov and junior Casey McGrath each added u points for Letchworth. Kubatov added seven steals for the Indians (2-0). Nate Dewey led Lima (1-1) with 14 points. 4 20 2I-S4 IS It II 2-4 CHAMPIONSHIP Attica SO, Warsaw 43: The Blue Devils (2-0) capitalized cn 23 turnovers and had eight of nine players score. Josh Pratt and Andy Torge led Attica with nine points each. Cameron Bamett led Warsaw (1-1) with 14 points and 10 rebounds. (2-0) and was named the tournament MVP. Kelli Rounsville scored six points for Dansville (1-1). S-24 5-22 WanN Atca 13 S C 1 43 17 12 12 SO 23 IS IS - It IS 21 lt-72 UNA CHKtSTU: Vx-w 4 Stew U A-sa S,es,e 4 C- Da- I TKvipw 2 SM liTCHWORTH: Je C-xrnae 0 5o- 1' J.- -wvt 11 uar jwf- IT C " f A Caw ! Dar Jer fcng C jnm ' . -r a-vM B S - UM jubp x? out Sp Vss?"- ARSA TOURNAMENT WARSAW: Ca-nerr Bamett '4 Ma-snai a 7 Pew Bcwsc 3 Sean Mao-m i Jon ionre to Sen lrx n jete M-Cnjn: 0 ATTICA: Mat &uoenrv- 6 Dan Scww 0 Be" Jensen 3 Umr ZxW Josn P-WI Mr Bra I A-o To-oe 9 Jr wty 3 JVor Seme" 6 trvee-cort aoais Bamett ftaae nktHTaon. Manxie Jensen. P'att CIRIS BASKETBALL SATURDAY GENESEO TOURNAMENT CHAMPIONSHIP GenseM 24. Dansville 22: Sophomore guard Wki Meyer scored the winning basket with 3.6 seconds left for Geneseo, which never trailed in the game. Senior forward AJecia Soorsone scored 10 points and pulled down 14 rebounds for Geneva Meyer scored soon points for Geneseo GENESEO: mm Scc-vme 10 Cnnsne (Vat 2. Vet lw 7 ev Mew 3 Ca" WCec 2 OANSVaUE: Snenn Mu"K S e aounswfte 6 Km BuomoB 3 Bun.-n &. T-ao Goocm 2 Three-pew oofrs A Mem V Meve ouj out none PRATTSBURGH TOURNAMENT CONSOLATION Naples 56, Campbell-Savona 33: Senior guard Melissa Edgerton scored 17 points and dished out eight assists and sophomore forward Karolyn Perry added 15 points and 14 steals to lead Naples (1-1). Jennifer Schinsing added 11 points for the Big Green. Naples built a 31-17 halftime lead. Camphell-Savona is 0-2. IS l 14 11-54 otm I 7 I 11-34 ere e t'a anr- ? i 14 -avv' 4 sjnri CAaPWU-SAVOMk tver r w i Be--". 1 A-e v --e V C-aew- 2 Jim cen 2 B 4 V S.al ; St-jic Mr o is T"e-K SUM "V- &c-ang

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