The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska on January 2, 1966 · 28
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The Lincoln Star from Lincoln, Nebraska · 28

Lincoln, Nebraska
Issue Date:
Sunday, January 2, 1966
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Lincoln 4 3 l j j j C Miami, Fla. Some wise guy Is going to see this and Immediately say, "Yeah, and what about the pink elephants?1 A. But I've been seeing a legend this week. Sure, I know you read about legends and you're not supposed to see them. . ... But this one walks, slowly and deliberately. It also talks in the same manner it walks. And It's so real that one time this week It had a hole in the seat of its pants. The legend is tall, with gray thinning hair and has the look of a Squthwesterner, the wrinkled and weather worn face. The legend bas i name, too, and even part of that name Is something of a legend. The name Is Paul (Bear) Bryant ' He's a television personality, a financier, philosopher, administrator and football coach, currently at Alabama, the fourth stop on a fascinating excursion which Included stops at Maryland, Kentucky and Texas A&M. They say he's tough, tougher than John Wayne. And that he's rich. He gets $30,000 per for his 12-station state network television show and the year around endorsement of Its two sponsors a soft drink firm and a potato chip builder. Agree a Couple of Places Some say he's a phony, a Miami writer once saying he was not the least impressed by Bryants' corn pone and chit-lins routine. Some love him. Others hate. Few mugwomp in this area.. But all, or at least almost all, agree on a couple of items: He can coach and he's controversial. . ( The Alabama fans, of course, are outright goofy over him. Once a player went down with an injury. Bryant rushed to the boy and kneeled over him to see what was wrong. A voice roared from the hushed stands: "Heal 'em Bear." Clinical records carry no evidence that Bryant ever healed anyone. He came closer on one occasion to killing a few. That was the time on his television show he noted in surprise fashion that at the end of the season he just might tear up his contract No telling how many sets were destroyed in fits of grief before Bryant added: "I feel so frisky I may want to negotiate a new 17 or 18-year contract." ' Relief signs from Alabama were recorded on seismographs in California. A Writer's Problem ? Included among those who do not worship him are a few sportswriters who at times have found him most uncooperative. On one trip here he refused to allow Ills players to be interviewed, something he did this trip after picture day. ' Miami writers at the time couldn't understand how there could be much character building going on In football If a coach thought his players were incapable of speaking to the press. o There's one story about how Bryant's theory on this developed. One of his pet phrases is mommies and daddies. When he wins, something which happens with the tame monotony as cars during a rush hour, he says it's because his players have better mommies and daddies. According to the story, some Texas A&M player during Bryants' stay there got the thing twisted a little. And when he was asked how the Aggies were able to win, he bubbled: "It's because they (the fallen foe) don't have good mommies and daddies." Just Got to Mugwump After a week of operating with this very real, yet mythical man, it is easyio see how the stories-all got started. Yet, at the same time it appears that he may be mellowing as some suggest He was cordial Tiere and he was cooperative. He's no Bob Devaney in terms of public relations, but then there a'f en't many of those around. '' He is a man" who establishes fear. His assistants and other employes attempt to mold themselves into his shadow. A not too far out example is the absence of the nickname "Bear" in the Alabama brochure. Bryant is slightly touchy on this subject, the name stemming in some way from his younger days when he once wrestled with a carnival bear. Who won or how long it all lasted has been lost in the time capsule. The original bear is, of course, no longer living. But the surviving Bear is. .If Tough and Casual There was opportunity here to hear him reprimand a player, one who is the son of a baseball coach. The boy walked across the infield of Miami Stadium, where the Tide Worked out, with his cleats on. "What would your daddy say," the Bear asked the boy, "if he saw you do that?" It was casual, but cutting. The boy did not show fear,7 bat respect He learned. From the legend, I would figure the boy to have turned and run. He didn't t- The legend is exaggerated. Or the legend is mellowing. Iiuspect it's both. Men's Basketball " CLAM A Sport 3 1 Recnrlty Mil. . Rntsen M i 3 1 3 1 3 1 3 1 i 3 l 1 i 0 ! Tb Grill I i DKyunt i una . B-l 4 0 Romano's 4 0 Sun's Tavern Kan. City Life Willie Wonders 3 1 Renegades boonera Red Hornets 1 1 Harris Lab. Citizen St. B.k 1 1 Salem Oilers Jaedbanri' Minntemet Bearcats Amer. Stores t 0 Eagle. i1' in 1 Lay Eight ; l ueAnceio'i Mathelete N.Bk. Co mm Rimmers B-I (Dir. t) Van Ernies 1 0 139 A -Go-Go t 2 1 1 II 03 0 3 The Hackers 3 0 Dribblers 1 1 Union College t 1 Russell Sports 1 I Weaver P. C. Miaseies Goodyear . Nomads r - ' C-l OH. 1 Cornhuskar Bk. 4 George's Tav. 3 i Woodmaa Ace. 3 ( S. P. Flashes 1 3 Meek Lumber 3 1 Cardiacs I 3 Pellet Dec 2 1 School of M.A.C 3 1 Com. 2 , 1 4 , : Conservative 0 4 . C-l (Dir. X) Bair Mac 4 0 LJ.C. No. 1 t 2 Fire Dept. 3 0 Meriens "W" 1 i AMUitum PU. t 1 Brady Assoc 1 3 ' Harold's 2 1 Belmont 0 3 Telephone Co. 3 1 Brunswick 0 4 C-l (Dir. 1) Schlisner Ser. 4 0 1 R.M. 2 2 Ideal Grec 3 0 Piedmont Sfwy. 1 3 Survivors 3 1 Speed Eng. 1 3 Salvation -AC I 1 AAA Crush R. 0 3 Compass Room 2 1 Butternut fid. 0 4 C-2 IX. U Hr Gain 1 0Vest Lincoln 2 2 Iteming Co. 3 1 Ktngsman 1 3 Zephyrs 1 1 Sub 13 Raiders 2 1 Sign Shop 1 3 Jonroal-Star 2 1 Lincoln Stee) 0 4 At Caller Junta High HON DAT Ft 1: 1:43 p.m. Mrfk Lumber v. Woodman Accident (U Hr, 1); 1:4 Citrrw State Bank . Kansas City life Bl)r :4S Romanos v. Willie Wonders B-t). .-- rUmt t; p.m. Klnenman v. Hy Cam (C-l. Div. 2) J 1:S Brunswick V. Belmont Community Center (C-l. Oiv. 2I IS Brady k Associates T. Harold's C-1, Div l)i t Piedmont Saieway v. Compass Room (C-2,. Div, l); . TUESDAY Floor 1: 6:44 p.m. Stan's Tavern . Salem Oilers (B-J)i 1:4! Sooner' v. rieregades (B-l)i I 45 Ham Lab. T. hfl Hornets (B-l). . Hear 2; l it p.aa. Lincoln School of Commerce No. 2 v. Pellet Decorating 4C-1. Div.t); T:3I.B.M. V. Salvation A?my Center (C-2, Div. l)s 4:1&- verge's Tavern v. S.P. Flan he (C-L 1 tv. l); I Lincoln Steel r. Journal Star ftVl Div. t). . Sunday Journal and Star May Be Wrong 1 1 iiuiiiiiiunnuiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiitiiiiiiiiiiiuitiiminiitiiiiiiiiiiuin By Curt Mother Sunday Sports Columnist WEDNESDAY Floor 1: ;4t p.m. National Bank of Commerce v. Bear Cats (B-2, Div. 1) 1:4 Security Mutual v, Russell Sports (A) 3:45-kylln Farms v. The Grill (A). Floor 2: 4:45 p.m. Sehlesner Floor Service v. Survivors (C-2, Div. l)j 7:30 Bair Machine v. Telephone Co. (C-l, Div. I) s:is suds V. west Lincoln (C-2, Div. 2) i t Zepber r. Sign Shop (C-2, Div. i. . THURSDAY Flear 1: 6:45 p.m. Butternut Bread . AAA Crush Rock (C-2, Div. 1); 1:30-Cornhusker Bank v. M.A.C. C-1. Div. 1)1 8:15 Conservatives v. Cardiacs- (C-l, lmv. ii , p me r lemming company v. Raider's (C-2, Div. 2). Floor 2: 6:45 p.m. Weaver's Potato Chips v. Union College (B-2, Div. 2); 7:30 Speed Engineering v. ideal Grocer (C-2, Div. 1); I: IS Augstum Printing v. Mer-ten's "6" (C-L Div. 2) Lincoln School of Commerce No. 1 v. Fir Department 11.-1, ur. 2. At Booths! High Scbeot THURSDAY Fleer 1; g:4S p.m. Eagla v. Minate-mea (B-2, Div. 1); 1:3 Lazy I v. Mathelete (B-I. Div. 1): 8:15 Binuner v. American store (B-2, Div. 1); j jarobsen's v DeAngelo B-2, Div. 1). Fleet X: 4;45 .m. Goodyear v. The nacKers vo-s, uiv. z; 7:JS 139 A -Go-Go v. Missiles (B-2. Div. 2)i i:ilv. a, Ernies v. Nomads (B-2, Div. 2); Drib- oier v, Busseus sports (B-2, Div. 2). Women's Schedules at Boatlieast Blgk School ' MONDAY BASKETBALL 7 p.m.-St. Pits a v. First Pre. Church i M.D.S. v. Weejam. I p.m.-t. pats B v. Road Rumen i Cherrlos Kids Manrderetta. TUESDAY VOLLEYBALL 7 m.-Bis I Bells v. McKay Bampsi Trl B v. Exhibition. 7:50 p.m. State Farm r. Flzzlert; Hld- wcm junc v. wrangiereus. wrnvFsriAV vni.i.c-riiar.i. 1 p.m. Nat Bank Can meres . L.8 C.N.B.L No. 3; C.L.C. v. L.S.C.N.B.L No. 1 " 7:M a.m. Nat Knockers V. Mis aii L.S C.N.B.L No. 2 Up SeU. I:U p.m. -Powder puffs v. Bennett: Guess Who's v. Bsnkers Life. THURSDAY VOLLEYBALL - 7:S0 p.m. Cullen Conitruction v. Nebr. Nit. Ufei Fagerber's Enterprise v. Citl-tes Stat Bank. :43 p.m. Yells r. SurviMn; Scilla T. KiMsUoa Mark. January 2, 1900 Faking Troubled ByCUHTMOSirEIt Waml, Fla. - Was it speed or was it faking which made the Alabama receivers so difficult to keep up ' with in the Orange Bowl Saturday night? Well, according to Marv Mueller, the Columbus sophomore who had the difficult task of staying with rapid Ray Perkins, it was faking. "It was more the fakes than the speed," he said. "I felt like I. could out run him and everything, but he had pretty good moves. He's a real fine football player. "And we had a bad day defensively ... the whole defensive team did. We knew he (Perkins) was good and had fair speed. I studied him on the movies, but you can't tell for sure how good their moves are there. I didn't know he was that good." Actually, Perkins had caught only 19 passes all season and yet Saturday night he bagged nine in one game. Safety man Larry Wach-holtz who was back there, too, said it was fanning out which caused most of the trouble. "They got on one side or the other and just beat us. Most of the time I was a free safety and I should have been in the middle where they completed a lot of those passes. But I didn't know which man would go deep." It was not a nroblem of Alabama sending out too many receivers on the long passes, but it was on the short ones. "They were flooding an area on the short ones . . . like those two-point conversions," Larry said. "Speed was a factor, too," Larry said. "They were definitely faster than I was," Larry offered. "And they seemed f a iter. than ..all. of our backs." " Some congratulated Bob Churchicb on the effort the Huskers made and Bob, who tied a bowl record for TD passes said: 'It would have been (a good effort) if we hadn't had that one pass interception." referring to tne one near we end when the Huskers were moving in. "I was surprised we could throw so well against them," he said. "We saw that Auburn film where Alabama intercepted seven passes." Churchich p r a i s e d his mates for the fine pass protection he received and also had a lot of nice things to say about Tony Jeter, who had a great night. Tony hadn't scored a touchdown all year, but caught two TD passes Saturday night. "I iust got luckv." Tony p said, briefly interrupting his chat with tne ureen Bay scout who signed him. While all of the records were being snapped, Fred Duda had one snapped too. It was the first time In 26 games his team had lost when he was the starting quarterback. Is 26 your unlucky number? Fred was asked. "It looks that way," he said. "But I wasn't thinking about that tonight." Fred was one of 14 seniors bowing out. One went out in a rough way. Frank Solich, who was having a good night, went down with his bad knee on a kickoff return and will have surgery in Lincoln; soon. He was the only serious injury, although Harry Wilson was banged up pretty I good. Jeter , is heading for the Senior Bowl game in Mobile, Ala., and Walt Barnes and Freeman White will play in the Hula Bowl next week for Devaney.. LSU, Arkansas To Get 227,000 Dallas W) The Cotton Bowl teams Louisiana State and Arkansas will get $227,000 each for Saturday's game won by LSU, 14-7. Louisiana State will keep 1115,000 and divide the re maining $112,000 among the 10 other . members of - the Southeastern Conference and the conference itself, Each will get $11,818. ; V ) Arkansas keeps $100,000 and the remaining $117,000 will be divided up eight ways with Arkansas sharing again, Backs Catches Nine Passes TMekPerki Continued from Page 1C ; writers and broadcasters after breaking Orange Bowl records for, most yards passing and most passes completed. ' His 296 passing yards wiped out the mark of 276 set by Frank Broyles of Georgia Tech against Tulsa in 1945 and his 20 completions erased the standard of 18 set by Alabama's Joe Namath a year ago against Texas. Nebraska quarterback Bob Churchicb, who came into the game for starter Fred Duda early In the second quarter, tied an Orange Bowl mark with his three touchdown passes. That record was first set by Frank Sinkwich of Georgia against Texas Christian in 1942 and tied by Jim Still of Georgia Tech against Kansas Perkins, whose moves were top much for Nebraska defenders Marv Mueller and Larry Wachholtz broke the Orange Bowl pass reception mark with nine, all of them in the first half and tied the record for TD passes caught with two. Tony Jeter of Nebraska also tied the mark later in the game when he caught a second touchdown pass from Bob Churcfcioh. Alabama showed Nebraska1 the greatest passing dis .Bryant Cast Vote for Miami, Fla. Paul Bryant hugged Steve Sloan. Paul Bryant hugged Ray Perkins, too. He probably would have hugged every red-shlrted man in the place, if he'd had room and time. This was the football team that had given Bryant, the coach, more, perhaps, than any other ever had. Skinny, short on talent and destined for something far short of greatness Bryant's 1965 Alabama football team gave him more than it had on the first evening of 1966. Asked about his feeling concerning the national championship, Bryant, crowded and pushed into a corner, said, "I don't have a vote. I wish I did." There's not much doubt which team Bryant would seat in the champion's chair. "I'm p r o u d, I'm happy. I'm overjoyed at the w a y fProthro Says: UCLA Pasadena, Calif. UFi Michigan State Coach Duffy Daugh-erty gave full credit to UCLA for its 14-12 surprise victory in the Rose Bowl Saturday, while the winning coach, Tommy Prothro, put it this way: "After all, a season proves a football team and I still think Michigan State is the best in the country." Michigan State was undefeated in 10 games in the regular season, including a 13-3 triumph over UCLA. Daugherty made it plain he had no alibis and paid tribute to his Spartans for their two-touchdowns in the waning minutes. "It was the greatest win for our kids and me," said Prothro. "It was just a bunch of kids playing with everything they had."- 1 r; Prothro, drew on a bottle of soft drink and puffed a cigarette in the surprisingly still Bruin dressing room. "I think we played all year as a team, but probably today the defense deserves a little more praise," Prothro said. "It was just a great effort." Asked if he thought before the game the Bruins had a chance against the weighty Spartans, the greying coach replied: ' , ' "I had myself brainwashed into believing we could win, yes. I told my team it was going to be a 60-minute ball game, that nobody would win in the first few minutes." What of the UCLA defense that held Michigan State four crucial times with fourth down and one yard to go? "The defense did just about the same things , it" did all year," Prothro answered. "It was just a case of everybody battling," Prothro said the only play he called was the on-side kick following the Bruins' opening touchdown. UCLA linebacker Dallas Grider beat Michigan play in. the first half since the Huskers hooked up with Miami's George Mira in the Gotham Bowl. . .Fans who may not have recovered fully from New Year's Eve celebrations likely thought they were a week late and were watch Ing the pros who perform here a week from Sunday in the NFL Runner-up game as Sloan started passing the first time Alabama gained possession and didn't quit until Crimson Tide coach Bear Bryant decided at halftime that he'd show Nebraska a running attack. Regardless of how they tried to do it, it was successful with the Crimson Tide moving 61, 93 and 89 yards for TDs in the first half, mostly via the air lanes, then moving on t h e ground with touchdown marches of 69 and 55 yards in the second half. After Sloan hit Perkins on a 21-yard touchdown pass with only 5:24 gone in the game, Nebraska had to play catch up all the way and they accomplished that chore only once. Nebraska came back to tie the score at seven-all on a home run play early in the second quarter, but that was the end of the Nebraska threat. Wishes He this football team performed," Bryant said. "I've never been in a game like this before. It looked like both teams would score every time they got the ball. "We played better offensively than our game plan called for. Those little ole skinny things must have big hearts. "This is a great offensive team . . . probably the best I've ever coached. "Steve Sloan is the most accurate passer I've ever coached," Bryant said for the umpteenth time this season. ;.r..v v ' "As great as Sloan was, and (Ray) Perkins, and (Dennis) Homan and (Cecil) Dowdy, I'd have to give credit to the entire offensive line. The whole bunch must have been doing something." The whole bunch was, in Plays With Everything ' ' f V , TELEPHOTO Ecstatic UCLA football fans carry coach Tommy Prothro off Ros Bowl , . field after Bruins' 14-12 victory over Michigan State. State to the , ball and the Bruins marched 42 yards in five plays for what proved to be toe'winning touchdown. "They deserved to win," said Daughterty. ' "But ,1'm still rather pleased that our team was able to score a couple of times in the second half. That's the mark of a good team' being abe to come back that way. t "They could have given up being behind by two touchdowns and with just seven minutes to play; They gave it 771) 77 7T7V 77 ms -Bream Mecora NU coach. Bob Devaney called on Churchich for the fifst time after Alabama Interference with a fair catch by Wachholtz gavv the Huskers the ball at the Alabama 33. . On his first call of the night, Churchich found Tony Jeter, who signed immediately after the game with Green Bay, at the 20 and fired a pass which Jeter took the final 20 yards into the end zone. The TD was -Jeter's first of the year, and when Wachholtz kicked the conversion, Husker fans had revived hope with 12:15 remaining in the first half. But Alabama quickly dashed those hopes, driving (or flying) 89 yards in 13 plays and 93 yards in nine plays for touchdowns the next two tiroes they had the ball. The Crimson tide roared 89 yards after the Huskers scored with passes of 22 and 39 yards from Sloan to Perkins setting up the four-yard TD plunge for fullback Steve Bowman. Then after forcing a Nebraska punt, Alabama went 93 yards with Sloan finding Perkins counting his change in the end zone and hit him with an 11-yard pass for the touchdown with 1:42 left in the second quarter. No. 1 deed, doing "something." It was doing enough to allow Alabama backs to run for 222 yards and Sloan to pass for 296 more. Sloan played the second half hurting. The senior from Cleveland, Tenn., played those final, frantic 30 min-tures with a painful side injury. "Everybody knew Steve has all the courage in' t h e world," Bryant said, "b u t he showed this crowd more than that tonight He played the second half with a torn cartilege in his knee." Sloan, much in demand for photographers and writers, was, indeed, a young man in pain. It hurt him to smile, and he wanted to do that more than anything in the world. "I think Steve is terrific," Bryant said again. "I wish I had some more like him." A ;& real good effort and I'd say only lost by just inches. Spartan co-captain Don Jap-inga said he thought State was hurt by the long layoff "and that barrage of superman talk also hurt us." Michigan Gov. George Rom-ney was one of the first to go to the Spartan dressing room. "It's still a great team you've got and you played a fine game," .he told Daugherty. -- "I had been apprehensive all week that we were under When Alabamarecovered an onsides kick at the Ne-, braska 46 following that ' score, the Crimson Tide , moved to the two-yard line : with a 36-yard pass from ; S 1 o a n to Perkins getting . most of the yardage. David Ray's field goal from the eight gave Ala bama a 24-7 halftime lead. But just before the half, Sloan proved he was a human, something that had been in doubt for a 1 1 m e. The Alabama quarterback had a string of 116 straight passes without an interception snapped when Wachholtz picked off an areal at the 10-yard line. The second half was played merely to determine the final score, and It was little consolation that Nebraska outscored the Southeastern conference foe, 21-15, in the final 30 minutes. The two teams exchanged methods in the second half with Alabama switching to a ground attack and Nebraska going to the air. Churchich took a back-field of Ben Gregory, Frank Solich and Charlie Winters to a touchdown early in the second half going 67 yards in only four plays. The final 49 yards came when Churchich hit Gregory at the Alabama 23 and the Team Further, Bryant said, "I was confident at halftime. I knew we'd win. The reason Steve didn't pass more in the second half was because we wanted to run that clock some." Alabama played it wide-open enough to score 15 points in the second half. "One of the most important things this team had, Bryant volunteered, "was leadership from the seniors. Every one of t h e m gave 120 effort in every game we played." Alabama had only nine seniors in the crowd' of 51 players here forthe Orange, Bowl. As for Nebraska, Bryant said, "Nebraska is a great offensive team, probably Jhe best we've played since I've been back at Alabama. "They were big and they were tough. It took the best we could do to beat them." i . Gould Vi M going too many distractions," Daugherty admitted, "b u t that's no alibi. Michigan went through the same thing last year and still won the Rose Bowl. But if the favorite won all the time we wouldn't attract as many customers." " Sophomore fullbacks B ob Apisa, Daugherty ' said, "still wasn't 100 per cent'' ' ' '( "If he had been," reported the coach, "he would have carried 15 to 18 times in the game." i; . . : ! . . y -: Pennsylvania sophomore went unmolested In-' to the end zone. A bad snap from center foiled . the extra point attempt and Nebraska trailed, 24-13, with 10:35 left in the third quarter. Alabama moved 69 yards in 11 plays, all of it on the ground, to make it 32-13, after a two-point conversion with 4:29 left in the third stanza. After Churchich scored on a one-yard plunge, Alabama came back with its final touchdown, also on the ground with Bowman carrying the final three vards to give Alabama a 39-20 cushion with 8: 13 left Churchich, playing perhaps his finest game, also accounted for the final Husker TD, going 48 yards, all in the air. He hit Freeman White with a 13-yarder, Jeter for 26 and a final 14-yarder to Jeter for the score, and that was the end of the scoring with 2:50 still remaining, leaving the final score, 39-28. The loss evened Husker coach Bob Devaney's bowl record at 2-2 with the losses coming the last two years, against Arkansas in last season's Cotton Bowl and Saturday night here. Husker Defeat Costly Continued from Page 1C and came up with an ef. fective running game. That's a mark of a well-coached football team." As for the Huskers themselves, Bob said they were just playing catch-up all night, and due to this they could never really exploit the running game. Jhey had to throw all night, and they did it pretty well with Bob Churchich connecting on three touchdown passes to tie the Orange Bowl record. That was the primary reason he went with Churchich for the final three quarters. Bob said he thought Fred Duda, who started t h e game and played the first period, had moved the team well, but that Churchich is the better passer. The unfortunate thing was that things were set up well for the Huskers to cash in on them after Arkansas and Michigan State lost. "We had a lot to gain by winning it," Bob said. Bob was high on the entire Alabama team, and when asked specifically about Ray Perkins, who set a ton of records, Bob said: "I didn't think they had any poor receivers." From his own club, Bob pointed to offensive ends Tony Jeter and Freeman White, backs Charlie Winters and Ben Gregory and Churchich and the entire offensive line for its pass protection blocking. From the defense he mentioned Wayne Meylan and Mike Kennedy. Bob ignored the fumbles and penalties which plagued the Huskers during the night, noting there are penalties in every game. He said the fumbles simply were poor football and you "can't afford to give a good team like Alabama the football. RANDOLPH IVTTTATTONA1 Ftaal Ku4 nM j ST U, Coleridge a (i) ' li 3. Hartlnjrtoo 48 3 , W-ALDINQ INVITATIONAL WhjeJerCo. 50. Spaldln Academy 41 (1) North iAiScoti, S3. St. Edward 4 (3) CENTRAL TOURNEY Harsher 58, Haye Center 44 Sutherland tt. pSctof " Batardar' CeBen Basketball BenUa H 1. A -1... J peorria (X . Louisiana State 5 K. Wake Forest Lwriarill M. St. Louis David to, William and Mary S ' raeea city Tearaame ChampaassUB Drake 45. Boly Cross S3 fantslattss r Canlsku n, Memphis State W Bptaaale Eatary InrlUtloBal ChampteBahfa Western Carolina H, Wofford Csnsslatfan -Appalachian 74. Campbell 71 Batarday NBA Beaalts New York 147, Cincinnati ja , Baltimore lis. Detroit 111 St Lom 100, Boston 98 New Mexico St 73. Abilene Christlaa 7 overtime - New Mexico 87. Denver 66 Wheaton M, Calvin 75 Claremont Barvey-Mudd 79, Whitmaa 1 , Taylor, lad. 103, Detroit Teck 87 Ogletnorp 84, Hanover, Ind. 51 Kalamazoo 94, Franklin 83 Butler 75, Yale 67 i ' Teaneaea Stat 64, St Cloud, Minn. 61 1 KtttKky Weejeyu 80, Evaosvill 74 (BihfkMntli

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