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Super Bowl Sunday News:

In addition to our recap, there are two pieces on Princeton's victory over Harvard - one on and the other on

Georgetown (12-8) lost their fifth straight, 94-82 at Marquette. The Golden Eagles and Hoyas were tied at halftime, before the home team pulled away.

How about Northwestern (12-7)? Three weeks after losing by 29 at Wisconsin, the Wildcats got 26 from Craig Moore and bested the Badgers by three.

Oregon State (10-10) won the Civil War over Oregon, 57-54. Roeland Schaftenaar banked in a 30 foot three pointer to keep the Ducks at bay.

Mercer (11-10) beat Salem 75-61. The Vikings had 25 assists on their 33 field goals.

Denver (9-12) led for the first 38:40 in Alabama, but were caught by Troy at the end of regulation and passed in overtime.

Despite 36 points from David Gonzalvez, Richmond fell 74-65 at Temple.

Princeton recruit Will Barrett had nine as Central Bucks South improved to 17-3.

Bill Doyle of the Worcester Telegram & Gazette calls Armond Hill the brains behind the Boston Celtics' offense.

Around the Ivy League: Cornell (14-6 / 4-0) kept rolling, limiting Yale (7-11 / 2-2) to 23% shooting in a 64-36 win. Columbia (7-11 / 2-2) held off Brown (6-12 / 0-4), 65-59. With a three point win, Dartmouth (4-14 / 2-2) ended a 12 year losing streak against Penn (5-11 / 1-1). Dan Biber converted an old-fashioned three point play with eight seconds left.

Peter Clapman said,

February 1, 2009 @ 9:35 am

Not that we should check NCAA seedings yet, but the difference between the current team and early this season is a real credit to Coach Johnson. I saw only one game, Army, and remember that Saunders played 20 minutes or so with 0 points, seemingly reluctant to shoot, or could not position himself to shoot. Buczac was a constant target of the press and gave up the ball a few times. Dan M had about 10 minutes of time. Marcus S had about the same. Now there is a well organized set line-up working together. The team seems to handle late game pressure. The emergence of Dan M, Buczak, Schroeder and perhaps now Saunders bodes well and at least is fun to follow, something we have had little of for the past few years.

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