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This collection, digitized in collaboration with the Michigan Daily and the Board for Student Publications, contains materials that are protected by copyright law. Access to these materials is provided for non-profit educational and research purposes. If you use an item from this collection, it is your responsibility to consider the work's copyright status and obtain any required permission.

March 06, 1985 - Image 9

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1985-03-06

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

FRIEDER DENIES COMPLACENCY

Cagers take act to OSU

By TIM MAKINEN
The idea of travelling to Ohio State is
not a pleasant one. Columbus is bleak
all year round, but in the winter, it is
almost uninhabitable.At the very worst
one could even encounter old Dr.
Strange-Hayes rummaging around the
back of his pick-up.
But the Michigan basketball team
must make the odyssey down to the
snake pit tonight to challenge the
Buckeyes. Having already wrapped up
the Big Ten championship, it is difficult
to predict just how fired up the
Wolverines will be going into the game.
MICHIGAN could be looking beyond
Ohio State to the NCAA tournament, or
at least thinking about Sunday's
nationally televised contest at Indiana
and the chance for some revenge on the
Hoosiers. Playing the Buckeyes, whom
the Wolverines downed 87-82 in the
second game of the season, does not
exhilarate anyone's senses.
For one thing the game will be played
at dreary St. John's Arena. It might be
snowing, raining, blustery, or the like.
And there's no telling what the weather
might be like outside the arena.
Moreover, Ohio State is fighting for
an NCAA tournament berth whereas
Michigan has already qualified for the
tourney. At 18-8 overall and 10-6 in the
Big Ten, the Buckeyes find themselves
in a three-way jam for second place in
the conference. A victory in at least
one, if not both, of their two remaining
games is essential if Ohio State is to
qualify for post-season play.
IT WOULD seem apparent, then that
tonight's contest means more to Ohio
State than to Michigan. Wolverine
coach Bill Frieder disagrees.
"We should have plenty of incen-
tive," said the fifth-year Michigan
mentor. "We've got a lot of things that
we can shoot for. One is more Big Ten
victories in a season than any other
Michigan team. We don't want to go in-
to the NCAA tournament with two
straight losses.
"In addition, we're fighting for a
number-one seed in one of the regions.
If we won both games this week, I can't
believe we wouldn't get one of those."
ADDED GUARD Antoine Joubert, "It's
challenging and I like challenges. It's
fun playing on the road because
everyone is against you. You have to
prove yourself."
Joubert and Michigan should receive
their biggest challenges from the
Buckeye backcourt of Troy Taylor and
Ronnie Stokes. In the contest earlier
this season, the pair attempted with lit-

tle success to work the ball inside to 7-0
center Brad Sellers, a transfer from
Wisconsin.
Once unleashed, however, Taylor and
Stokes literally carried Ohio State back
from an 18-point deficit late in the
game to a three-point spread before
ultimately falling to the Blue by five
points. Last Saturday, Taylor also tied
his career best output with 25 markers
in the Buckeyes 78-77 victory over Min-
nesota.
Sellers, who leads Ohio State in
scoring overall with a 16.4 average and
is tied with Taylor at 15.1 points per
game in the Big Ten, most likely will be
covered by Michigan's Butch Wade.

That matchup would leave Wolverine
Roy Tarpjey on Joe Concheck which
could create a problem if Conchek
draws Tarpley too far away from the
basket, where Tarpley's strongest.
The trip to Columbus could be of
special significance for Michigan
freshman Gary Grant. Many people at
Ohio State thought Grant was signed,
sealed and delivered to the Buckeyes
last spring, when the freshman came to
his senses and enrolled at Michigan. It
won't be surprising, then, if the
Buckeye faithful heckle Grant for his
decision to go to college instead of
spending four years at Ohio State.

.HE LINEUPS.
M WHIGAN (23-3) OHIO STATE.(1-4
ppg':p
Richard Relford (11.3) F (6-5) Dennis Hopsn .
Bu cWade ...... .7) F 8 Joe Conheck
) R Tarpley . . A19.5) C (74) radSeIles ..... (I6A)
5) Antoine Joubert . (13.6) G (H-) o eStokes .. 3.2)
(6-G Gary Grant...... (13.6) G (4) Troy Taylor .... (t.5)
SftE St. John's Arena
TIME 8:0 -m.;EST
.gr e WU.M (91.7 FM), WAAM (1600 AM), WWJ (950 AM) and
WPAG.1050 AM)
lAST MEE TlNG: Mlchjgau 87, Ohio State 82
SERIES LEADER: Ohio State, W7-4S.

Daily Photo by DOUG McMAHON
Michigan forward Butch Wade makes his presence on the court known here shown defending against Wisconsin's Scott
Roth (32) and John Ploss (50) in the Wolverines' 88-68 victory over the Badgers earlier this season.

MARGARET THATCHER TOP YEXPRESSED.
RfE AND 5/E MAT BEcNG LEFT OFF MR
BLACKWEI.L'S WORST-
DRESSEP LIST-
r -
-'
I FiLLY, R REVELATON THAT AMAJO H
COMIC 500K COMPANY HRS RBEN
SULJGE CTHG LAST SEVERAL YEARS!

A NEW RUBBER TOY CRAZE 15 BORN
"CHMArrY CEEKY" w/-SDELIVERED TO
PI2OUD PARENTS jFip8tE
ANP KEN GOO2EAR OF
LARCHMONT, N.Y.
- -N
THE B OUNCING BABY
WAS LSST,5EEN OVER
SEWFOUNVLRNp AND
WAS QEPOQTE PLY
L2T/LL UNCNG! 6.

SUMMER JOBS AT
TAMARACK CAMPS
Brighton, Ortonville, Camp-Kennedy,
Agree Outpost, and Teen-Adventure Trips
Cabin Counselors * specialists in Arts & Crafts, nature/camp craft, perform-
ing arts, horseback riding, computers, video, sports, ROPES course * Trip
leaders * Supervisors * Social Workers * Nurses/Physician * Food Service
Staff * Bus Drivers * and More
ALSO STAFF TO WORK WITH EMOTIONALLY IMPAIRED CHILDREN IN OUR SLIVERMAN VILLAGE
INTERVIEWING MARCH 8, 14 and 25
SIGN UP CAREER PLANNING & PLACEMENT
Tamarack is the Jewish residents camp agency sponsored by
The Fresh Air Society of Metro Detroit since 1 906

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COMIC OOk

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TM indicates Trademark of DC Comics Inc. 1985

CAT..

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ARGUING THIS CASE COULD PUT YOU THROUGH LAW SCHOO
Enter the Thomas M. Cooley Law School
Advocacy Scholarship Competition
and convince us who should win
The Case of "Generous Gee-Ma"~
RANDMA, a wealthy old widow, died on January 10, 1985. "Gee-Ma," as her grandchildren called her, lived
her last years with a nurse/companion, Mrs. Green. Gee-Ma was eccentric, secretive and clever, but was equally
warm, generous and loyal to her family. Her only son and daughter-in-law were deceased at the time of her death
and she had no surviving kin aside from her son's four grown children.
Gee-Ma died of natural causes, leaving an estate of eight million dollars. Gee-Ma also left four different Wills, all
hand-written and signed on the same day, January 5, 1985. Each Will left the entire eight million dollar estate to
one of the four grandchildren. ..
Send for "The Problem" - a description of each of the four grandchildren and each of the four Wills. Then
decide which WilLis valid, and write a ten minute argument to convince our judges that you're right. You
must choose one of the four Wills and you can't split the estate among the grandchildren. Base your decision
on justice, fairness, reason and common sense. You can't cite real cases of law or statutes relating to Wills,
but you can use any of the information contained in the profiles and the Wills which will work to your
advantage, as long as you don't create or change facts.

--- - - - - - - - - - - - --

HERE'S WHAT YOU CAN WIN:
A three-year full-tuition scholarship to Cooley Law School
One of two 3 year half-tuition scholarships to Cooley Law School
One of three $1,000.00 Cooley Law School tuition Grants
Fntrantc mut write and deliver a 10 minute

I'M INTERESTED IN THE COOLEY
SCHOLARSHIP COMPETITION. SEND

LAW SCHOOL ADVOCACY
A BROCHURE TO:

THE THOMAS M.
COOLEY
LAW SCHOOL
in corde liotninttml
est anima legis.
1972

NAME
ADDRESS
CITY/STATE/ZIP

S

0

COLLEGE/UNIVERSITY

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