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Page 112 text:
BASKETBALL By Hubert C. Blonk 4 AFTER A FIVE-YEAR SOJOURN on the pinnocle of Noi ' thwest basketball supei ' ior- ity, Washington gave way to as fine a quin- tet as has ever graced the maple courts of this section. Oi-egon State, led by the unsur- passable Ed Lewis, who shattered the all- time season scaring record, with a total of 173 points, ended the season with 12 vic- tories and four defeats. Washington cop- ped second place with 10 and 6, W. S. C. and Idoho third with an even totol, 8 and 8, and in the cellai ' , Oregon with 2 wins and 14 in the loss column. Never did the Huskies start a season more impressively. They defeated Idaho on the home court 70 to 27, and again, the next night, 62 to 35. Fuller set a new individual scoring mark in the forty minutes that he played the first night, garnering 22 points. Pete Antoncich, center, was high in the sec- ond tussle with I 8. In Eugene, against Oregon, the hluskies continued their scoring spree with a 56 to 38 victory in the initial clash and a 44 to 34 win In the second game. Johnny Fullei ' again ran high with 18 points in the cui tain raiser. But at Corvallis the tight defense of Coach Slots Gill ' s men proved the undoing of Edmundson ' s warrioi " s, the latter losing 42 to 34. Ed Lewis, on his way to the new scor- ing mark, totaled 18 points. Washington obtained sweet revenge in the fourth battle of the first road trip with a 30 to 24 victory. The quintet come from behind in the last five minutes to scoi ' e the win. Then came the tumble. Oregon State, doped to drop two, won both games of the series in the local pavilion, 33 to 29 and 32 to 26. The first game was a see-saw affair with Lewis and Lenchitsky scoring I 1 and 10 points respectively. The Beavers crept up from behind in the final game to win and make the league standing at that time: O. S. C. won 7, lost 3, percentage .700; Wash- ington won 6, lost 3, percentage 667. Never did a more exciting series take place than the W. S. C. duo of games in the povilion. The first battle wos an overtime affray, the score at the end of the regular playing time being 25 all. Three times in the last minute of ploy a Cougar stood on the foul line with the opportunity to sink the free throw and win the gome. They missed them all. In the overtime, Washington, with two foul shots from hHanover and Lee and a bas- ket apiece by Fuller and Weber, while Wills dropped in but one countei ' for the Cougars, made the score 3 I to 27. In the second tussle the picture was this: Ten minutes to go. Washington State lead- ing, 30 to 19. Washington fills the gap, 30 to 29. Fuller makes rush for basket, breaks ankle. Foul on Gordon. Frank McCartney, sub, called to shoot two free throws. One p. Anloncich. Fuller — D04
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1933 minute to go. He misses first, puts through second. Score 30 all. Immediately Hanover sinks one, score 32 to 30. Washington wins. Without the services of Fuller Washington lost its first encounter with Coach Jack Friel ' s men at Pullman 34 to 26. The score at one time in the gome was 30 to 10 for the Cougars but the Huskies oil but caught the lead. Sparked by Bob Goler, sophomore, the men of Edmundson came back and spanked the Pullmanites, 35 to 28. Joui ' neying to Moscow, the Huskies met defeat at the hands of Rich Fox ' s outfit for the fii ' st time in six years, 47 to 35. Idaho was without the height at center of Grenler, who had blood poisoning. The second battle, which Washington won 36 to 35, was one of the wildest ever seen in that territory. With one minute to play, Pete Antoncich sank a nice side court shot to make the score then 35 to 34 for Idaho. Then, with 20 seconds to go, dribbling from midcourt, he booted the ball around, recovered it and made a wild but successful throw for the basket, winning the game. In the closing series of the year Oregon won its second gome of the season, butting Washington about for a 41 to 26 victory. Playing foui ' games in five days took the life out of the Huskies. In the next evening ' s en- tertainment Washington come from behind to cop the blue ribbon, 34 to 28. Playing for the coast title, O. S. C. de- feated U. S. C. 35 to 33 In the first game, lost the second 39 to 28 and then took the deciding game 24 to I 9. Harold Lee was the only Washington man to make All-Coast, but Hanover and Fuller were also mentioned on several all-Northern conference teams. At the annual basketball banquet, Lee was selected captain for the next year and Peter Antoncich was chosen honorary captain foi ' the ' 33 season. Those winning letters were: graduating seniors, John Fuller, Bob Heaman, Mark and Pete Antoncich, VIrg Perry; others, Hal Lee, Joe Weber, Jack Hanover, Bob Galer, Dick Cook and Ed Ostllng. Jerry Achenboch handled the managerial reins for the season which he turned over to Harold Deering for the coming year. Chuck Wilson will handle the frosh next year, re- placing Bud Brehm. Junior managers will be Ed Hunt, Phil Hoge, Dick Bendix and Roger Evans. The freshmen, playing under the gratis tutelage of Coach Al Schuss, mode an im- pressive I ' ecord. Some outstanding hoop- sters are expected to go up to the varsity from the yearling squad. Those winning numei als are: Rynd Millei " , Bob McKInstry, John Hunter, Bill Nelson, Clarence Hutchin- son, John Strelo, Roland Dickie, Carl Moe and Dean Paulson. Basketball Squad Br S 5 f " Si -CI 05]-
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