Category Archives: Top Teams of the 90s

New Jersey Nets 1992-93


Record 43-39, 3rd in Atlantic Division, 6th in Eastern Conference.

Lost 3-2, to Cleveland Cavaliers in Eastern Conference’s First Round.

1992-93 NBA season is my favourite even though my Spurs got eliminated in the second-round of the Western Conference Play-offs by the greatest Phoenix Suns I have ever seen. In 1992-93 the New Jersey Nets, a team that was considered, and was, one of the weakest teams of the league, had finally gathered the right pieces and was in a position to compete with the best of them. The whole process of creating a play-offs team started two seasons ago (1990-91). New Jersey had the worst record in 1989-90 (17-65) and was lucky to have the first overall draft pick in 1990 NBA Draft. Derrick Coleman was the player the Nets chose at number 1; a power forward from Syracuse whose game was compared to that of the best power forwards in the NBA.

It was that season (1990-91) and in particular on 23 January 1991 that the Nets took part in a three-team trade deal (Nets, Nuggets, Blazers) and acquired one of the best, if not the best, European players ever from the Portland Trail Blazers; the Croatian shooting guard Drazen Petrovic. ‘Petro’ had not made a great start in his NBA career at Portland, where he didn’t have much playing time and he had a limited role behind the great Blazers backcourt, comprised of Terry Porter and Clyde Drexler. Petrovic came from the bench in 1990-91 for the Nets, but he had an immediate impact with 12.6ppg. In 1991-92 he started all 82 regular-season games, averaging 20.6ppg., 3.1rpg., and 3.1apg.

In 1991-92 Nets made two more decisive moves; drafted point guard Kenny Anderson at no.2 overall in 1991 NBA Draft and signed the former Piston’s and Dream Team’s coach Chuck Daly at the end of the season. In 1991-92 the Nets did well and made their first play-offs appearance since 1986, to lose to the Cleveland Cavaliers in the first round 3-1. The last move that changed the team’s destiny was the trade of Mookie Blaylock, the team’s starting point guard, to Atlanta on 3 November 1992 that gave the opportunity to the team’s uprising star, Anderson, to start. So, at the beginning of 1992-93 season the Nets’ starting line-up looked pretty solid: PG. Kenny Anderson, SG. Drazen Petrovic, SF. Chris Morris, PF. Derrick Coleman, C. Sam Bowie. The squad also had great veterans such as the 80s superstar Bernard King, the starting PG of the 1983 76ers championship team Maurice Cheeks and the 1989 NBA champion with the Pistons Rick Mahorn. But most of all, the team had in Chuck Daly one of the best coaches in NBA history.

New Jersey and Drazen Petrovic started the season strong; they finished December with a 16-12 record and he was NBA’s player of the week for the first-week of December averaging 27.7ppg., 4.0rpg., and 2.7apg. I remember that I didn’t like Petrovic because I thought of him as an arrogant person and I could not forget the way he played, and celebrated, in Yugoslavia’s victory over my country (Greece) in the 1989 Eurobasket’s Final in Zagreb. I, now,consider myself lucky to have seen that great player and that game live even though Yugoslavia destroyed Greece at that game and took revenge, as we had beaten them in 1987 Eurobasket’s semi-final in Athens, when Greece won the gold. I will also never forget watching two of the best European players going at each other; Greece’s Nikos Galis and Yugoslavia’s Drazen Petrovic.  These two would have been great playing in the same team and this was the plan of Panathinaikos’ president in 1993, before Drazen’s death. Petrovic had said about that possibility before his death:

“I’d love to play with Galis in the same team”. “I would assist him the ball and he would put it in the basket.”

United Yugoslavia was an unbelievable team and I will never stop fantasising about a game of Dream Team against Yugoslavia; if Croatia was able to provide some resistance what a united Yugoslavian team  would have done? Petrovic’s performance against MJ and the Dream Team in the Olympics was also a joy to watch. In fact there was a great rivalry between these two, one that was being enjoyed by both, and the Bulls-Nets games had become a battle of these two great players representing two different basketball worlds.

Michael Jordan said about ‘Petro’ after receiving the ‘Drazen Petrovic Trophy’ in Paris’ McDonalds tournament:

“It was a thrill to play against Drazen. Every time we competed, he competed with an aggressive attitude. He wasn’t nervous. He came at me as hard as I came at him. So, we’ve had some great battles in the past and unfortunately, they were short battles. It’s a great pleasure to receive an award in his honour. For the short time he played professional basketball in the US, he was one of the pioneers of European players coming over and being successful in the States. Other players have tried to follow his leadership. We have a guy on our team who worshipped Drazen and that’s Boris Gorenc. It’s a great honour to win the trophy.”

Drazen finished 12th in NBA in scoring per game in 1992-93, with 22.3. He scored 44 points, his personal best in his NBA career, in a game against the Rockets in 24 January 1993.  After taking the opportunity to talk a little bit about Drazen as I could not include him in my top-ten lists (he played only 4 seasons during the 90s), let’s get back now to 1992-93 New Jersey Nets. Their record before the all-star game was 30-21 and they seemed as a team that would definitely be in the play-offs; in fact they were trying for home-court advantage in the first-round. But on 28 February 1993 in a game against the rivals Knicks, where the Nets won by 26 points, John Starks injured Kenny Anderson with a flagrant foul, which caused him to miss the rest of the season. Anderson had started all of the team’s 55 games by that point and was averaging 16.9ppg., 8.2apg. (9th in the league), and 4.1rpg.

Anderson’s absence was devastating for the Nets and after a month (March) were they coped well, 10-5 record, they had a very bad month in April with a 2-10 record, to finish sixth in the Eastern Conference with 43-39. Derrick Coleman had a great season as well for the Nets, with 20.7ppg. and 11.2rpg (11th in the league). Sam Bowie, the former Kentucky star that was selected in no.2 overall by Portland, above Michael Jordan, in 1984 NBA Draft, had another healthy and decent season for the Nets, while Chris Morris emerged in the small forward position as Bernard King most of the time injured and was playing his last NBA season.

In 1993 Nets were making their second consecutive play-offs appearance and they were going to face the team that eliminated them last year (3-1) in the first round; the sixth seeded Cleveland Cavaliers of the all-stars Brad Daugherty, Mark Price and Larry Nance. The series was more competitive than one would have thought. The Nets played without their starting point guard Anderson, however they were able to force a game 5 after tying the series in a big win, 96-79, in New Jersey in game 4. The most competitive game was game 2 of the series, in Cleveland, when New Jersey behind 27 points and 14 rebounds by Coleman as well as 21 points by Petrovic, won 101-99 and tie the series 1-1.

In Game 5 of the series Cleveland was able to win 99-89, behind a great performance by Daugherty (24p., 20r. and 8a.) that overshadowed Coleman’s big game (33p. and 16r.). This way Cleveland won the series 3-2 and qualified for the second round. At that point nobody knew that this was also going to be Drazen’s last game as in 7 June 1993 Petrovic died in a traffic accident in Germany. Petrovic was a unique talent that will never be forgotten, especially his great rivalries against the world’s best scorers; those that have watched Petrovic against the Brazilian super-scorer Oscar Schmidt in 1989’s European Cup-Winners Cup know exactly what I am talking about (Petrovic 62p. – Oscar 44p.).

I have the impression that if Kenny Anderson had remained healthy throughout the whole of 1992-93 season, the Nets would have finished with a much better record, probably top-4 in the East, and would have had better chances of proceeding to the second round. In addition, Drazen’s death left them with a huge gap in their starting line-up, one that couldn’t be covered. However, New Jersey was able to finish with an improved record 45-37 in 1993-94 season, behind the all-star performances of Kenny Anderson (18.8ppg., 9.6apg. and 1.9spg.) and Derrick Coleman (20.2ppg., 11.3rpg. and 1.8bpg.), to lose 3-1 in the hands of the rival New York in the first round of 1994 play-offs. We can only imagine what this team would have been able to do if Drazen had not died in the summer of 1993.

New Jersey Nets 1992-93

pos. Name ppg. rpg. apg. spg. bpg.
p.g. Kenny Anderson 16.9 4.1 8.2 1.7 0.2
s.g. Drazen Petrovic 22.3 2.7 3.5 1.3 0.2
s.f. Chris Morris 14.1 5.9 1.4 1.9 0.7
p.f. Derrick Coleman 20.7 11.2 3.6 1.2 1.7
c. Sam Bowie 9.1 7.0 1.6 0.4 1.6
p.g. Rumeal Robinson 8.4 2.0 4.0 1.2 0.2
s.g. Maurice Cheeks 3.6 1.2 3.1 0.9 0.1
s.f. Rafael Addison 6.3 1.9 0.8 0.3 0.2
p.f. Chucky Brown 5.1 3.0 0.7 0.3 0.3
c. Chris Dudley 3.5 7.2 0.2 0.2 1.5
s.f. Bernard King 7.0 2.4 0.6 0.3 0.1
p.f. Rick Mahorn 3.9 3.8 0.4 0.3 0.4

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Washington Bullets 1996-97


Record 44-38, 4th in Atlantic Division, 8th in Eastern Conference.

Lost 3-0, to the Chicago Bulls in Eastern Conference’s First Play-offs Round.

The 1996-97 NBA season was the last for the Bullets; since 1997-98 Washington’s franchise name has changed to Wizards. Washington was one of the NBA’s worst franchises during the 90s and made it only once to the NBA play-offs, in 1997. Washington had a number of disappointing seasons in the early 90s with many injuries and line-ups that were lacking true stars; Bernard King was at the dusk of his career with many injuries, I cannot count Michael Adams as a star even though he played at the 1992 All-Star game and Tom Gugliotta became an all-star in Minnesota, however, he never reached the potential that NBA experts had seen in him and he never became the franchise-saviour the Bullets hoped for. But, Gugliotta became the centre-piece of a trade that helped Washington become a force to be reckoned in the East. He was traded alongside three future first-round draft picks to the Golden State Warriors for Chris Webber, in November 1994. Earlier in that year, Bullets had chosen Webber’s college teammate and member of Michigan’s Fab-Five, Juwan Howard and created a duo of forwards that could change their fate.

In the summer of 1996 Howard became a free agent and  after the end of a great season for him, averaging 22.1ppg and 8.1rpg. Miami Heat offered him a huge contract and that would have made him the first NBA player to sign a contract worth more than a $100 million; $105 million for seven years. However, the NBA disallowed Howard to move to Heat as it claimed that the Heat did not have enough room in the salary cap. The case went to courts but in the end the Heat withdrew and Howard re-signed with the Bullets. In that summer, Bullets also signed center Lorenzo Williams from Dallas Mavericks and small forward Tracy Murray from Toronto Raptors. In addition, they sent Rasheed Wallace along with Mitchell Butler to Portland for point guard Rod Strickland and power forward Harvey Grant; the twin brother of the three-time NBA Champion with the Chicago Bulls, Horace Grant, whom they had sent to Portland in 1993 for Kevin Duckworth.

I remember reading the 1996-97 Bullets roster at the beginning of the season – in one of the American NBA season preview magazines ( I think it was Pro-Basketball Preview) that I used to find in Greece when I was lucky enough – and thinking that this was the first time I was excited for a Bullets team. I have been following the league as closely as possible, for someone that was living in Thessaloniki, Greece, since the 1990-01 season and Washington Bullets was one of the less attractive teams. It seemed that the 1996-97 season was going to be different and I wanted to follow that Bullets team more closely. I was a Webber fan and I thought that Howard was also a great player, the addition of Strickland and the development of the league’s tallest player, the Romanian giant Gheorghe Muresan of 7.7 feet, whom I knew and had watched play in-person, when he was a part of the the French Ortez team, created at least some expectations for the upcoming season.

In my eyes, back then, that team had everything a team needs to succeed; a really good, even though somehow unstable, point guard in Strickland, a great duo of forwards, even though neither of them was a small forward, a talented shooting guard with a lot of potential in Calbert Cheaney and a solid center. When I was younger, coaching, team-chemistry, bench-depth, timing and all of these details that actually make the difference and determine success were not important to me; I was judging a team merely by its stars and talent and the 1996-97 Washington Bullets were full of talent. However, with Jim Lynam as their head coach they made a usual, or a slightly better, Bullets’ beginning of the season. Eventually Lynam was sucked while the team had a record 22 wins to 24 losses.

Bullets brought one of their own, to replace Lynam. Bernie Bickerstaff, an assistant coach of the championship-winning Bullets team of 1978 took the responsibility to turn around a season that was looking already as a failure. With Bickerstaff at the helm Bullets played winning basketball and finished with an over-50% record (44-38), which was their first winning record in ten years (42-40 in 1986-87). But the icing on the cake of the best Bullets’ season in the 90s was the win in what seemed like the seventh game of an NBA Finals series, which in fact was the last game of the NBA’s regular season against the Cleveland Cavaliers; the winner was qualifying for the play-offs. Bullets prevailed finally after a dramatic game and defeated the Cavaliers 85-81, to take the 8th spot in the East that led to the NBA play-offs and was sending the Bullets to play against the NBA champions Chicago Bulls.

The first round of the play-offs was where the Bullets’ journey ended. They resisted as much they could against a great Bulls team that went all the way and won a back-to-back title. The best of five series lasted only three games, Bulls won 3-0, but their wins where not as easy as the outcome of the series may lead you to think. Except from the first game the other two were close games and especially the last one was decided at the last minute. Chris Webber was the best player of that team that had its own big-three in Strickland-Howard-Webber, but his productivity declined during the play-offs and did not help Bullets as much as they needed him to win their first play-off game during the 90s. Webber also represented the Bullets in that season’s all-star game, as a replacement for the injured Patrick Ewing.

This was the best team that the Washington franchise had in the 90s. A team that looked really promising, with lots of talent, a duo of young star-forwards, one of the most talented and unpredictable point guards the game has ever seen and the player with the league’s highest FG% in the 1996-97 season in Muresan. Unfortunately they were not good enough to match the Bulls. I suppose if they had a better record in the regular season, Orlando Magic got the 7th spot with a slightly better record (45-37), they could have played against Miami Heat and maybe recorded a win. I would not say that they could have beaten that Miami team but they could have had better chances to at least win a game. In 1997-98 they did not qualify for the play-offs and in 1998-99 Webber got traded to Sacramento for Mitch Richmond.

Washington Bullets 1996-97

pos. Name ppg. rpg. apg. spg. bpg.
p.g. Rod Strickland 17.2 4.1 8.9 1.7 0.2
s.g. Calbert Cheaney 10.6 3.4 1.4 1.0 0.2
s.f. Juwan Howard 19.1 8.0 3.8 1.1 0.3
p.f. Chris Webber 20.1 10.3 4.6 1.7 1.9
c. Gheorghe Muresan 10.6 6.6 0.4 0.6 1.3
p.g. Chris Whitney 5.2 1.3 2.2 0.6 0.0
s.g. Jaren Jackson 5.0 1.8 0.9 0.6 0.2
s.f. Tracy Murray 10.0 3.1 1.0 0.8 0.2
p.f. Harvey Grant 4.1 3.3 0.9 0.6 0.6
c. Lorenzo Williams 2.4 3.6 0.2 0.3 0.4
s.g. Tim Legler 2.9 1.4 1.4 0.2 0.3
c. Ben Wallace 1.1 1.7 0.1 0.2 0.3

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9. Seattle Supersonics


Win (%) Play-offs 2nd Round Conference Finals NBA Finals Titles
64.85 8 5 2 1 0

It has been three years since Sonics moved from Seattle to Oklahoma and became Oklahoma City Thunder. Those of us that watched the Sonics during the 90s miss them and I believe that everyone would want the Sonics to return to Seattle. I am afraid that in ten years from now nobody will refer to the great Seattle team as it has happened in the past with other teams that have been re-allocated.

The 90s’ Sonics were a great team, an impressive one, I could easily say the most impressive team in the NBA. I cannot remember of anyone that didn’t like to watch the Sonics play. It was the combination of Payton and Kemp, the overall team presence (including their jerseys), their colours, the home-crowd, the arena and even the revolutionary city of Seattle, although most of us (kids that played basketball at the open courts of the Greek basketball-capital, Thessaloniki) never been there. No offence to Oklahoma City, but come on now, Thunder is not a basketball team’s name and what is it with those jerseys and the colours? They look like a set of pyjamas (although I really like the young team that Oklahoma is building, but it could have been Seattle’s team). Imagine the impact that the Sonics’ team had on us, because I wasn’t even a Sonics fan, but I knew a lot of them and if it weren’t for the Spurs I could easily be a Sonics fan.

1990 – 1992 Building the 90s team

1989-90 season was of great importance to that 90s’ Sonics team as they drafted a high-school boy that was going to change the future of the team, his name was Shawn Kemp. In 1990 Sonics recorded a 41-41 and did not qualify for the play-offs but Kemp’s athletic abilities were already recognized. Next year they made some moves, sent Dale Ellis to Milwaukee in exchange for Rickey Pierce, and McDaniel to Phoenix for Eddie Johnson, but their most important move was drafting the young point guard Gary Payton. The trades had an immediate positive effect on the team, even though the youngsters were not ready yet they made the play-offs (41-41 again in regular season) where they battled against a great Blazers team and fell after 5 games (3-2). In 1991-92 season they made another key decision by hiring George Karl as their head coach. Sonics played beyond 50% (47-35) in the regular season and qualified sixth in the West for the play-offs. They faced Mullin’s and Hardaway’s Golden State Warriors and they eliminated them in four games (3-1), while Shawn Kemp averaged 22ppg. and 16.3rpg., but in the 2nd round things were not that easy as they played against the powerful Jazz that defeated them in five games (4-1). This was the beginning of the 90s era for the Sonics.

1992-93 The first sign of success

In 1992-93 season the trades, the drafted players and the coaching came together and the Sonics had their first over 50-wins (55-27) season in the 90s. This record brought them in the 3rd position of the Western Conference Play-offs where they had to face the team that eliminated them last season and it was definitely a strong team. The Supersonics had already become a team that was a joy to watch as Payton’s and Kemp’s cooperation was maturing and the results were at least impressive. However, the Sonics got almost eliminated in the first round as they were behind 2-1 and they had to play the fourth game of the series at Utah. The Sonics found the courage and with some great performances from their veterans (Eddie Johnson and Nate McMillan) were able to win both of the remaining games and qualify (3-2) for the next round. In the second round, the Sonics had to play against the Houston Rockets (almost the same team that won the championship next year). The series was tough like a dogfight; 1-0 for the Sonics, 2-0 Sonics, 2-1 Sonics, 2-2 series tied, 3-2 Sonics, 3-3 series tied and finally after a heart-breaking game the Sonics beat the Rockets 103-100 and eliminated them 4-3, but I have to mention that there were a few calls that Rockets’ fans remember even now. Anyhow, the Sonics qualified for the Western Conference Finals where the best team of the regular season (Phoenix Suns 62-20) was waiting, after eliminating the Spurs (4-2). A great match-up, Barkley versus Kemp and two high-scoring and offensively orientated teams against each other. Those western finals were so good, either team could have won, but in the end it was the Suns that prevailed (4-3). It was again a great battle with both teams coming at each other throughout the series, but Charles Barkley saved the best for the last and came up big on the seventh game of the series (44 points and 24 rebounds) to give his Suns the so-wanted win and qualification to the NBA Finals.

1994 – 1995 Disappointment and making history

How disappointment and making history can be in the same sentence? Of course they can be you don’t only make history by winning or by doing acts of heroism, you can be a negative protagonist of the history and Seattle Supersonics were exactly that in the next two seasons of the 90s. Detlef Schrempf and Kendall Gill came to the team as Derrick McKey and Rickey Pierce were traded and the team became even stronger. They demonstrated their abilities throughout the regular season and finish with an NBA best 63-19 record. The expectations were great, last year they came one win shy of the NBA Finals and now they entered the Play-offs with the best record. The 1994 play-offs started in the same fashion as the regular season ended for the Sonics. 2-0 lead over the 8th seeded Denver Nuggets, but Dikembe Mutombo and his company hadn’t said their last word. They managed to turn the series around and finally beat the Sonics (3-2) in a dramatic game 5 in front of their crowd. This was the first time that a number 8 seed eliminated a number 1.

In 1994-95 season the Sonics tried to get over last year’s humiliation and did fine by recording a 57-25 record in the regular season. They entered the play-offs fourth in the west and played against a young and not that strong Lakers team. They were the definite favourites, but they managed to lose 3-1 after winning the first game of the series by a 25 point margin. The Seattle Supersonics in the second round of the play-offs was becoming an anecdote within the NBA’s cycles.

1995-96 Redemption

New arena (Key Arena) for the Sonics meant a new beginning. Hersey Hawkins joined the team in a trade that sent Kendall Gill to Charlotte. The fans were cold because of the way the last two seasons ended. Everybody around the world had gone mad with the second coming of the chosen one (MJ) and the basketball version of the ‘Beatles’ (Jordan, Pippen, Rodman, Kukoc), so nobody was paying attention to the western side of the US territory. It was the perfect moment for a full-out attack. The Sonics played the usual good and spectacular basketball during the regular season. They recorded a second NBA best record with 64-18 that season (Bulls recorded all-time best 72-10) and they were first in the West. But that was not something new, nobody had forgotten 1994 Play-offs. This time everybody was doubting, many were betting against the Sonics in the 1st round and in favour of the Sacrament Kings (8th in the West). Sonics won the first game, okay everybody had seen that before, and then they lost the second game in Seattle. That was it everyone was sure now that the Sonics were going to be eliminated again. Sonics’ players thought otherwise and defeated the Kings in the next two games at Sacramento (3-1). In the second round the Sonics were Super indeed, as they swept (4-0) the Champs (Rockets) and qualified, for the second time in the 90s, to the Western Conference Finals. The finals of the West were no easy task the Utah team was a well-prepared team and eager to win a championship. The Sonics finally showed the world what they were made of and beat the Jazz in a really tough series 4-3. Seattle was celebrating the fans around the world expecting a great series between the two best teams of the regular season. It was not like that though, as the ‘Beatles’, sorry the Bulls took an early 3-0 lead in the series and the rest were just a typical procedure. Sonics tried and won the two following games at their arena but that was all the Bulls celebrated their fourth title in front of their home-crowd (4-2).

1997 – 1999 The end of the 90s era

Seattle had finally been recognized as a top team after their great performance in 1996 play-offs. They had another good regular season (1996-97) and finished 2nd in West (57-25). In the first round of the play-offs they faced the new Barkley-less Phoenix team and won the series after 5 games (3-2). In the second round Sonics played against the Rockets, that had their own big three (Olajuwon, Barkley, Drexler) and after a bad start in the series they found themselves trailing 3-1. Sonics found the strength and courage to tie the series to 3-3 but after a tough game 7 they finally lost and got eliminated (4-3). In that same season the Sonics management made a great mistake by acquiring the ex-Bullets’ center Jim McIlvaine in order to have another big man that could help Shawn Kemp, they paid big money for a player that haven’t proved his worth and that created some internal problems to the team as other players that had helped the team wanted to be compensated. One of them was Shawn Kemp. So, at the beginning of 1997-98 season Shawn Kemp asked for a new bigger contract and he demanded the money of a superstar, as it was expected. The management of the team didn’t agree and Kemp demanded a trade. The trade took place and Kemp headed to the East (Cavaliers) as the Sonics landed Vin Baker from the Bucks in a three-team deal. In my view this was the beginning of the end for the whole Sonics organization. Baker was a good and young player and had an immediate impact on the team, the fans loved him and with a great scoring season from Gary Payton the Sonics had another over-60wins season (61-21) and finished second in the West behind Utah. They beat the young Timberwolves in the first round (3-2) and played against another young team with a lot of potential (Lakers) in the second round. L.A. proved to be an obstacle for the Sonics that couldn’t be overcomed, as Shaq and his company prevailed in five games (4-1). After the elimination George Karl announced that he wants to walk away from the team and this is what happened as he left to join the Bucks. The retirement of Nate McMillan was one more sign of the end of an era for the Sonics. The next season (1998-99) was a disaster as the Seattle team didn’t qualify for the play-offs (25-25) and this how the end of this great team has started the next decade Seattle was a mediocre team because of the many mistakes of the owners, the state and the management of the team that finally led to a re-allocation in Oklahoma at 2008.

All-90s Supersonics Team

Name Position Seasons Points Rebounds Assists Steals Blocks
Gary Payton p.g. 9 16.3 3.8 6.8 2.3 0.2
Ricky Pierce s.g. 3.5 18.5 2.4 2.6 1.1 0.1
Detlef Schrempf s.f. 6 16.6 6.3 4.0 0.9 0.3
Shawn Kemp p.f. 8 16.2 9.6 1.8 1.2 1.5
Michael Cage c. 5 7.1 7.8 0.9 1.0 0.6
Nate McMillan p.g. 9 5.6 3.8 5.1 1.9 0.4
Dale Ellis s.g. 3.5 15.0 3.0 1.4 0.8 0.1
Derrick McKey s.f. 4 14.8 5.3 2.4 1.2 0.9
Sam Perkins p.f. 5.5 11.1 4.2 1.4 0.9 0.5
Ervin Johnson c. 3 4.0 4.4 0.4 0.4 1.1
Hersey Hawkins s.g. 4 12.8 3.9 2.7 1.8 0.2
Dana Barros p.g. 4 8.1 1.3 2.0 0.7 0.0

Requiem for Seattle Supersonics

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