Tuesdoy, January 28, 1975
THE MICHIGAN DAILY
By BILL CRANE ball. It appeared Wisconsin
Wayman Britt sank two free would stall and gain its first
Waymn Brtt ank wo feegig Ten victory.
throws after time expired in,
overtime last night to squeeze BUT JOE Johnson stole the
the Michigan Wolverines past dribble from Badger Bruce Mc-
the stubborn Wisconsin Badg- Cauley, raced to the hoop, and
ers, 75-73 layed it in.
Wisconsin had several shots
MICHIGAN TRAILED 30-27 at the basket afterwards, but
at intermission. But *with 10 finally a tip by Badger center
seconds left in regulation play, Dale Koehler went halfway in
the Wolverines barely missed and coughed out. C. J. Kupec
an opportunity to win the, rebounded for Michigan and
game. A tip by Britt went in the Wolverines called time with
just after the buzzer. eight seconds left.
Wolverine coach Johnny Orr The Wolverines played the
said, "You never know when ball in. Steve Grote reversed=
you're going to see an exciting and passed to Britt. Britt piv-
one," and the excitement didn't oted in the lane and was fouled
dwindle in overtime. while shooting by Bill Pearson.
Leading 73-71 with 46 seconds
left, Wisconsin controlled the TIME HAD EXPIRED. The
c PRE SS. .
HVichigan 's ,vets .
... came through on cue
By BILL STIEG!
jT WASN'T supposed to happen that way.
Last night's game against Wisconsin was supposed to be
another easy Michigan win, like Saturday's Northwestern game
-a mere tune-up for the really big games coming up this
But there were the Badgers-"0 and 8 in the Big Ten,
3 and 11 overall, and with their star player still hobbled
slightly by an ankle sprain-forcing Michigan to battle from
behind and into overtime before giving in.
And there were the 5,328 Michigan fans waiting patiently for
their Wolverines to pull ahead-waiting and waiting, and finally
settling for a free throw to decide the game.
"You never know when you're going to see an excitirg one,"
said a relieved Johnny Orr after Wayman Britt's heroics. No
game is easy.
"We couldn't get 'em ready," continued Orr. "They just
wouldn't believe they were going to play anyone good."
Wisconsin played much better than anyone expected, hitting
48 per cent of its shots, and shutting off much of Michigan's
offense, especially in the first half.
Dale Koehler, the Badgers' center who is still i ecovering
from a severely sprained ankle, surprised everyone with a series
of hooks and inside moves that kept the tension high in the late
Michigan, meanwhile, was a bit sloppy in its execution
and almost laughable in its shooting, missing countless lay-
-ups and open jumpshots.
But in the pressure-packed final minutes, C.J. Kupec, Joe
Johnson, Steve Grote, and Britt-four of the starters on last
year's championship team-all canned shots that had to be made.
"Lots of guys played bad," admitted Grote. "But in the
end, everyone did something good."
Britt, remarkably calm during the hectic closing moments,
had to shoot his deciding free throws after time expired in the
When the winning shot swished through, the cool, calm
Britt didn't change expression, and simply looked at the bench
as if he wondered what all the commotion was about.
How did he stay so relaxed?
"You can't think about if you miss, it could put you out
of the race or anything," Britt said. "Like, I look at Frazier
and Lanier, and they don't let it bother them.
"I was thinking about my mother," he continued, "and about
stage was set for Britt's two
Koehler led Wisconsin with
24 points and used every sur-
face on the backboard and both
hands to score them. However,
he missed two foul shots on the
end of three point plays and
one other crucial charity toss.
Orr noted that he had trouble
in getting his team mentally
ready for the game, and it
looked that way in the first
MICHIGAN SHOT 30 per cent
from the floor while Wisconsin
hit at 48 per cent. Also, the
Badgers' defense was amazing-
"They defended against us as
well as anyone has against us,
all year," Orr commented.
However, Michigan's shot se-
lection was often poor and Orr
added that the Wolverines cut
sluggishly in the first half.
EVEN THOUGH Michigan
was stymied, Joe Johnson help-
ed avert disaster for the Wol-
verines and brought them back
from a nine point, first-half
Eight times Johnson drove
the lane in the first halfvand
either scored, drew a foul or
assisted. Johnson had six as-
In the second half, the Wol-
verines shot better. They hit 49
per cent and even though Wis-
consin didn't cool down, the
pace pushed Michigan over the
TWO SUBSTITUTES greatly
aided the Wolverines' cause.
Rick White scored five points
in a first half surge which kept
And Dave Baxter, who's
quickly becoming an integral
part of Michigan's team,
passed more confidently than
ever and also grabbed four re-
bounds. He played 28 minutes
KUPEC MARVELLED at how
similar last night's game was
to Michigan's 50-48 squeaker
over Northwestern a year ago.
"It's a funny thing," Kupec
explained. "I didn't predict it,
but I could see it coming. It
was exactly like last year with
After the cliffhanger with the
Wildcats a year ago, Michigan
played flawlessly the rest of
the Big Ten season.
Michigan is 5-3 this year and
challenges Purdue and Indiana
this weekend. If Michigan is
ready for the two Indiana
schools like Britt, Kupec and
Grote say they will be, cliff-
hangers might be good medi-
CAREER OPPORTUNITIES *
Give the Gift of Life
at the U-M
STUDENT BLOOD BANK
Jan. 27, 28, 29
Feb. 10 and 11
1 1 A.M.-5 P.M.
Michigan Union Ballroom
in 3-15 1-2
n1 3-10 6-7
s 28-69 19-24
nger 4-8 2-2
r 12-17 0-3
ley 8-14 5-5
k 2-6 0-2
n 0-0 0-0
s 31-65 11-17
SCORE BY PERI(
R F TP
5 3 10,l
9 1 16
10 3 24
2 3 19
1 3 0
4 3 4
1 1 0
0 0 0
38 19 73
2 OT G
From Wire Service Reports C-
v ns+ins-a n afss ran Tn I
COLUMBUS - Bill Andreas
scored a career-high 30 points
and grabbed 12 rebounds last
night, leading Ohio State to a
93-87 Big Ten basketball victory
The Buckeyes, 5-3 in the
conference and 11-7 overall,
scored six straight points to
take an 88-81 lead with less
than two minutes remaining.
The loss dropped the Boiler-
makers to a 5-3 mark in the
Big Ten and 10-6 for all games.
Ohio State had an 82-81
edge with a little over four
m i n u t e s remaining when
freshman Mark Bayless, An-
dreas and Terry Burris, an-
other freshman, scored bas-
kets to secure the triumph.
John Garrett, Purdue's 6-foot-
11 senior center, poured in 161
of his 22 points in the second
half to keep the Boilermakers
EAST LANSING-Pete Davis
second half last night and
undefeated Hoosiers, led
WScnt Mov'S ..jn.inti
scored a career high 14 points Q u i n n Buckner's 17, cruised
last night to lead Michigan past Illinois, 73-57.
State to a come-from-behind Illinois played the heavily fa-
54-50 victory over Northwestern. IeH ooi s aed ee ry s
The Purple Haze used a vored Hoosiers on even terms
stall offense for most of the through the first half and trail-
game, before the Spartans ed only 36-34 at intermission.
surged to a 12-point lead, 52- i
40, with 3:04 to go and held -
on for the victory.
MSU, which posted a 65 per
cent shooting average in last Standings
Saturday's victory over Wiscon-S an ig
sin, shot only43 per cent in Conf. All Games
the first half. W L W L Pct.
Northwestern held Terry
Furlow and Lindsay Hairston Indiana 8 0 19 0 1.000
to just eight and seven points, MICHIGAN S 3 12 4 750
respectively. Purdue 5 3 10 6 .625
Billie McKinney and Tim Minnesota 5 3 12 4 .750
Teasley led Northwestern with Ohio St. 5 3 11 7 .611
Te is e l oh wi Iowa 4 4 7 9 .438
16 points each. Mich. St. 4 4 10 5 .667
Illinois 3 5 7 8 .467
Hoosiers roll N'west'n 1 7 3 13 .188
BLOOMINGTON- Wisconsin 0 8 3 12 .200;
oily Photo by PAULINE LUBENS W e
f specialize in
IIT S people
eThere IS a
0 PR EPA RE FOR : A&S has been a dynamic force in
MCAT Over 35 years * retailing for over 110 years. Its
of endicessc 10-store complex in the New
- DAT.* York metropolitan area serves as
Smal classes" a benchmark for all others in the
L A Voluminous home
:e GRE study materials" At A&S, creativity and imagina-
Cousestha ar"*tion in merchandising manage-
: ATGSB con ed ment, operations and financial
C Tapefiltisorcontrol are the keynotes of suc-
" Tape facilities for cess, both corporate and per-
AT lessons andforuse sonal. So if the challenge of
C of supplementary miworking with an established
m FLEX aterscompany, where progress is as
0 Make-ups for ! important as tradition, excites
Emissed lessons" ou... check out the positions at
N TL"OS:Abraham & Straus when our
NAT IL MED BDS representative recruits on your
. THOUSANDS HAVE i campus, or write for the bogklet,
RAISED THEIR SCORES " "Creative Managers on the
s wrie or call: f Move." If you wish you may
S 21711 .354 85Rd. send your resume now to:
" Southfield, Mi. 48015 Director of Executive Recruiting
" Abraham & Straus
, 420 Fulton Street
S+ *"Brooklyn, New York 11201
" EDUCATIONAL CENTER e Please SIGN UP at the Placement Office. We will be on
". TEST PREPARATION - " campus FEBRUARY 3 and 4.
SPECIALISTS SINCE 1938
B e 24nS Maor S Cites
..---mm...---m---.mi------- -...m-m-mmm--m-m-mmm mmm- mmm--m.-------nmqmwmmmmm
-COUPON- 2 for 1 Special -COUPON-
# GOOD ONLY 1/28, 1/29, and 1/23
U Buy 1 Persea-Get 1 FREE
A fabulous open-faced sandwich feoturing mush-
rooms, onions, sprouts, and green peppers, crowd-
ed with melted cheese & topped with guacamole.
* Ann Arbor, Mich.
__ ~(313) 662..2O19 I
3 6 GOURMET NATURAL FOOD RESTAURANT
mm -mm - m mmum.....mm~mmmm~m .mme.. m. m mm..mmmw~V~in"
m t" iri«l 'r.:nr . . .. t m gr f'nm ;l r nr.rl hniar if
T morn i4 tit nmidr
my girlfriend and my family, and tow, i a de ii o
Sport'sof, The Dail1y
NFL to choose
In today's National Football League player draft, only two
Michigan players almost surely will be chosen in the first seven
Free safety Dave Brown, a consensus All-American,
and linebacker Steve Strinko, who led the team's defense in
tackles, are highly regarded by pro scouts and should go
Others who have a chance to be selected by a team not of
their choice include quarterback Dennis Franklin, center Dennis
Franks, wingback Gil Chapman, guard Dave Metz, defensive
end Larry Banks, placekicker Mike Lantry, and former tight end
C. J. Kupec.
* p *
Grapplers name Briggs champ
The Michigan wrestling squad has voted freshman Karl
Briggs as its Champion of the Week. Briggs stepped in for
injured 142-pounder Bill Schuck two weeks ago, and has won
four straight bouts.
Ee rdodgd anangr
TIop - ranked Indiana's slug-
::: 'gish offense came to life in the
lated Press SCO RES I
By The Assoc
N. C. State
14. Auburn 11-3 70
15. Arizona 15-3 60
16. Notre Dame 9-6 55
17. Stanford 9-6 48
18. Tennessee 11-3 33
19. South Carolina 11-4 19
20 Ka'nsas 10-5 18
Othersareceiving votes, listed al-
Bradley, Centenary, Clemson,
Creighton, DePaul, East Carolina,
Furman, Lafayette, Memphis State.
MICHIGAN, Minnesota, Nevada-
Las Vegas, New Mexico State, Oral
Roberts, Pan American, Pittsburgh,!
Providence, Purdue, Rutgers,
Stetson, Southern Illinois, Texas
A&M, Texas El-Paso, Utah State.
Alabama 73 Florida 67
Auburn 65, Georgia 64
North Carolina St 95, Duke 71
Kentucky 91, Vanderbilt 90
Houston 74, Stanford 68
Milwaukee 117, NewOrleans 115
Kansas City 3, Boston 3
V W tune-up
$10 plus parts
between S. Industrial &
" VLast Night's Results
MICHIGAN 75, Wisconsin 73
Ohio St. 93, Purdue 87
Indiana 73, Illinois 57
Mich. St. 54, Northwestern 50
only games scheduled
40 orld Airways
L UXURIOUSBOEING 747 JUMBOJETS
TO FRAMNKFU RT
Travel Group Charter Airfare Only
$329.99 min $395.98 max.
Ho. ho~ OErol hf r s~v + D""O1. I
1 Ma 26 June 19 March 26
2 June 11 July 3 April 7
3 June16 July24 April12
4 June30 July31 April27
5 July 21 Sept. 4 May 17
6 July28 Aug.28 May24
j7 Aug. 11 Sept. 2, June 7
)E7(,f; AND M4, 0
- - D.22
ITraiel Charter, Inc.
1436 81 4Sh St'6*i. 0611011, Mt 48226 Te1. 882.1513I
Send me detailed information.
w 2 Ia .. ..W Gi-....----..-..--r tr
Could you be
a nuclear expert
(If so, you could earn more than $500 a moth
your Senior year.)
verdodge an angry
bull in Seville.?
Ever sailed down the Rhine? Or been
crushed in a Tokyo subway?
Here's a chance to share your'
foreign experience with others
and see your name in print.
FIRST TIME AT THE VILLAGE BELL-
EVERY TUESDAY IS PITCHER NIGHT.
COME ON AND HAVE SOME FUN.
Even if you're a Junior engineering or
physical science major, it's not too early
to start thinking about your career. And
if you think you've got what it takes to
become an expert in nuclear power, the
Navy has a special program you should
look into right away.
Why right away? Because if you're se-
lected, we'll pay you more than $500 a
What then? After graduation and Offi-
cer Candidate School, you'll get nuclear
training from the men who run more than
70% of America's nuclear reactors-Navy
men. And an opportunity to apply that
training in the Navy's nuclear-powered
Only about 200 men will be chosen for
this program this year. So, if you're inter-
ettpd_ c ll _