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January 15, 1984 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-01-15

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4

Page 8 -The Michigan Daily -Sunday, January 15, 1984
Olson's 39 keys Badger upset of Blue

(Continued from Page 1)
"In the first seven or eight minutes of
the second half I thought Michigan
came out and was extremely
aggressive, which caused us to make
turnovers," said Wisconsin coach Steve
Yoder. "But we were able to regroup.
Last year we led at halftime in a lot of
games, but we weren't able to sustain
it."
MICHIGAN came as close as 55-53
with six minutes left and 63-60 with a
minute to go in the game, but in both in-
stances the Wolverines were unable to
take the lead. Part of the reason was
the Badgers' near-perfect shooting
from the foul line.
In fact, all of Wisconsin's last 16 poin-
ts came on free throws. Olson accoun-
ted for eight of them, while reserve.

guard Mike Heineman connected for
four to seal the Wolverines' fate.
Nevertheless, Michigan still had its
chances to pull off a victory.
After Olson hit two free throws to put
Wisconsin on top 63-58, Pelekoudas was
called for travelling with 1:11 left in
the game. Pelekoudas stole the ensuing
in-bounds pass, however, and scored on
a goaltending call against Wisconsin's
David Miller.
BOTH TEAMS then hit two free
throws and Wisconsin was never in
trouble again.
With its win Wisconsin improved its
overall record to 6-7, 2-2 in the Big Ten.
Michigan's loss, coupled with Purdue's
victory over Indiana, drops the
Wolverines into a second-place tie in
the conference.
"I told Yoder before the game that I
wasn't concerned about my team and
that I thought they would play okay,"

said Frieder. "But I was concerned
with Wisconsin playing so well. I
thought we played well, but they just
played better."
The Wolverines return home to
Crisler Arena on Wednesday to play
Ohio State at 8 p.m.
Big Ten Standings

Purdue .............
MICHIGAN.......
Indiana ............
Illinois .............
Wisconsin........
Northwestern......
Michigan State* ....
Iowa ...............
Ohio State........
Minnesota ..........

Conf
WL
40
31
21
3 1
S2
12
13
12
0 3'
03

Overall
WL
11 3
11 3
94
12 2
67
84
7 6
85
76
94

Badgered

MICHIGAN

Joubert ...........
McCormick .......
Wade..............
Rockymore-....
Turner..........
Tarpley ...........
Rellford ...........
Henderson........
Pelekoudas........1
Thompson .........
Team...........

MinFG/AFT/A

19
26
20
18
37
30
26
2
18
1

2/7
1/3
5/8
3/6
4/12
4/7
4/7
0/0
2/2
0/1

0/1
2/4
1/2
0/0
2/4
2/2
7/7
0/0
0/0
0/0

R A PF
1 1 3
2 0 1
6 1 4
0 3 2
2 10 3
13 1 1
5 1 5
0 0 0
0 2 5
0 0 2
34 19 26

'F
3
t
1
t

TP
4
4
11
6
10
10
15
0
4
0_
64

WISCONSIN
MinFG/AFT/A R AI
Blackwell..........34 4/8 4/7 10 2
Roth ..............26 0/6 2/2 4 4
Ploss.............. 19 0/3 0/0 0 2
Miller ............. 32 4/10 2/2 4 1
Olson.............. 39 14/20 11/12 3 2
Plondke............19 0/1 0/0 0 1
Heineman..........19 0/0 4/4 1 2
Steinhaus..........11 1/1 2/2 1 0
Team ............. 5
TOTALS...........200 23/49 25/29 28 14
Halftime score, Wisconsin 45, MICHIGAN 33

PF
4
2
4
1
1
1

TP
12
2
0
10
39
0

0 4

I

4

Olson

AP Photo
Wisconsin sophomore Ricky Olson drives past Michigan's Garde Thompson in yesterday's game. Wisconsin beat the '
Wolverines 71-64.

14 71

...drops in 39

TOTALS.........200 25/53 14/20
Attendance: 8,646

Doc
1 ' S
,d

ANNIVERSARY

Wisconsin feasts on Michigan...
...fans provide food for thought

SZE CHUAN WEST
Specializing in Szechuan, Hunan, Mandarin Cuisine
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VEGETARIAN MENU
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MADISON
ONLY AT WISCONSIN does a giant cheese
greet you at the entrance to the basketball
arena.
No kidding - a six-foot tall cheddar stood in the
ticket window at Wisconsin Fieldhouse. Not only
that, but a 125-gallon carton of milk - skim, I
believe - strolled through the concourse.
Wisconsin promotes itself as America's
Dairyland, but someone stretched the public
relations a bit too far. There were dozens of
cheeses, a multitude of milks and an assortment of
grapes, cucumbers, ice cream cones and Oscar
Mayer weiners attending yesterday's basketball
game between Michigan and Wisconsin.
The food products were guests of the state's
Department of Agriculture, Trade and Consumer
Protection. Any person dressed as a Wisconsin
agricultural product was admitted free to the
basketball game. Someone stretched the rules a
bit when he allowed a frankfurter and a pepperoni
pizza into the game. Nonetheless, it was a unique
promotion.
And they call Don Canham a marketing genius.

Thne flrst seeds of a contender
Seriously though, it is
ridiculous that the Wisconsin
Athletic Department stages
such an outlandish promotion
to draw crowds to Badger
basketball games.
Wisconsin perhaps floors
the most-improved team in
the Big Ten, one certainly;
capable of gaining a post-
season tournament berth, and Buck B d
plays an exciting style of Badger
basketball. ...the big cheese
The Badgers proved it to Michigan State Thur-
sday night, and yesterday the Wolverines learned
their lesson.
Wisconsin played a nearly flawless game while
thrashing Michigan, 71-64.
The Badgers weren't nearly as talented as the
Wolverines, but they capitalized on every bit of
ability. Coach Steve Yoder's team rarely took a
bad shot. It committed just two first-half tur-
novers. Every Badger played within his limits.
Centers John Ploss and Scott Plondke, two born

bricklayers, attempted only four shots between
them. They let Rick Olson, Cory Blackwell and
David Miller handle the shooting chores.
Even sharp-shooting Scott Ross knew what to do
with the ball. Normally a 17-point scorer, Ross
missed his first few shots of the game, spent the
rest of the day passing to Olson.
Nary a wasted feed
The 6-1 guard didn't waste any feeds. Olson sank
14 of 20 field goal attempts on his way to 39 points.
He filled the netfrom every part of the court.
Olson's first six shots read, "Corner; free-throw
line; 15-foot baseline; 20-foot wing; 20-foot; 20-
foot." Even from those distances, every shot came
within the flow of the Wisconsin offense.
The Badgers are well-disciplined. They play
hard. The two Michigan teams won't be their only
victims this year.
"If we keep playing this way here in Madison,
we're certainly going to be a team that the rest of
the conference has to be ready to play," Yoder
said.
And the pumpkins, peas and other Wisconsin
basketball fans might pay to see what happens.
I wonder when Canham will give cars, cherries
and Stroh's cans free tickets to Crisler?

WE ARE OPEN
Mon.-Thurs. 11:30 - 10:00
Friday 11:30 -11:30
Saturday 12:00 - 11:30
Sunday 12:00 - 10:00

N
94 A
EX 12 SE HUA
. 2161W TADUM.
769 -5722

14

uOF-

2162 W. STADIUM
76-72
MD

SCORES
Wisconsin 71, MICHIGAN 64
Purdue 74. Indiana 66
Illinois 55, Ohio State 53
Iowa State 76, Iowa 72 OT
DePaul 98, Alabama-Birmingham 63
Louisville 83, Virginia Tech 79 OT
North Caroline 70, Wake Forest 62
Alabama 65, Georgia 60
Boston College 69, St. John's 67
Wichita State 73, S. Illinois 63

Purdue stuns Indian

come join our staff
The University of Michigan Housing Division
RESIDENCE HALL POSITIONS 1984-85
SEEKING STUDENTS:
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POSITIONS AVAILABLE:

BIG TEN ROUND-UP:

BLOOMINGTON (UPI) - Jim Row-
inski and Mark Atkinson led a 17-point
Purdue scoring streak at the start of the
second half that carried the Boiler-
makers to a 74-66 Big Ten victory
yesterday over Indiana and kept them
in first place in the conference.
Purdue went from a 35-30 halftime
deficit to a 47-35 lead with 14 minutes
left and never led by less than five points
the rest of the game. Rowinski had six
points and Atkinson five in that impor-
tait stretch.
"At halftime, he told them we want
to play emotional defense and patient
offense and try to work back into the
game," said Purdue coach Gene
Keady, who won his first game at IU's
Assembly Hall in four tries. "I never

dreamed that it would be that good.
"I'd have to say it's my biggest win,"
said Keady. "When we win at Indiana
it's unusual. We've never won two Big
Ten road games in a row since I've been
here."
Thwa St. 76, Iowa 72
AMES, Iowa (UPI) - BarryStevens
scored 28 points and Terrence Allenad-
ded six in the second overtime yester-
day to send Iowa State past Iowa, 75-72,
for the Cyclones' first win in the in-
trastate rivalry in six years.
Sophomore Jeff Hornacek set up two
baskets with lob passes and hit a pair of
key free throws in the final period to aid
the non-conference win for the
Cyclones, now 11-3. The victory was the

I

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AssistatiResidet i Icizuios
7v1 ir zin v.IPccr Adisi50r

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WE'LL PAY YOU'
SHAPE THIS
, JN

TO GET INTO
SUMMER.

l, 74=66
Cyclones' fourth in as many overtim
games this season.
The cross-state rival Hawkeyes, who
fell to 8-5, trailed by as many as 10 poin-
ts in the first half and rallied from a six-
point deficit midway through the
second half to send the game into over-
time at 56-56.
Iowa, which hit only 5-of-10 free
throws in the first overtime, led the rest
of that period until Hornacek's driving
layup in heavy traffic fell in with 21
seconds left to make it 65-65. Payn
then missed an 18-foot shot at the buz-
zer.
Illinois 55, Ohio State 53
COLUMBUS, (AP) - Ninth-ranked
Illinois, paced by 2 points apiece by
Efram Winters and Bruce Douglas,
rallied last night to hand Ohio State its
fourth straight loss, 55-53, in a Big Ten
Conference basketball game.
The Illini, 3-1 in the league and 12-2
overall, trailed almost the entire gamt
before moving ahead 46-44 on George
Montgomery's basket with 4:37
remaining.
The Illini trailed 24-23 at halftime af-
ter being down by as many as six points
in the first half.
Ohio State, dropping to a 0-3 con-
ference record and 7-6 overall, lost for
the third straight time at home, its
longest losing spell in Columbus since
the 1977 team dropped eight in a row. 4
Minnesota 69, Mich. State 6
MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) - Guard
Marc Wilson scored 22 points, hitting 9-
of-11 from the field, to pace Minnesota
to a 69-61 victory over Michigan State
last night, the Gophers' first Big Ten
win.
Minnesota, 9-4 and 1-3, opened a 13-
point lead at 13:24 in the second half, 49-
35, on Tommy Davis' field goal. But the

Ilad Li brarans
QUALIFICATIONS:
Must be it registered U of MN student on the Ann Arlumrt ms
during the period of employment,
M ust have com plleted itmillnmuml of ( our terms or equivalent a nd
18 undergraduate credit hours toward progran by the end of
the Spring ierm 1981.
Ulndergraduate applhianns iust have at least a 2.50 cululaiv
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are etnrolled by he end of ithe Sring Twn 1984. Graduate
appi i a z is lmusI be in good a ta dcmi( sta nding in t he school
or ( llegc in wif i they are eirollld byt ihe end if t he

If you have at least
two years of college left,
you can spend six weeks at
our Army ROTC Basic
Camp this summer and earn
approximately $600.
And if you qualify, you
can enter the ROTC 2-
Year Program this fall and
receive u to $1,000 a year.
But the big payoff
happens on graduation day.
That's when you receive
an officer's commission.
So get your body in

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