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Gameday A production of

Wisconsin Badgers Purdue Boilermakers


Five things to watch Saturday +2 Rosters +4

September 21, 2013 Camp Randall Stadium

Badgers open Big Ten play vs. Purdue

Grey Satterfield/Cardinal file photo

The Badgers, under first-year defensive coordinator Dave Aranda, unveiled their new 3-4 defensive scheme this year, seeing success in their first three contests.

Badgers roll with new defensive scheme


he Wisconsin football team’s off-field changes have brought with them even greater differences on the field this season. Amidst excitement over a new head coach, new players and even the recently updated scoreboard, possibly the biggest change is the newly constructed defensive scheme.

“It’s been a little bit different. I’ve been playing on the line of scrimmage a little bit more, playing against tight-ends and fullbacks a little bit more than I have in the past,” redshirt senior linebacker Ethan Armstrong said.”

Story by Blake Duffin

“I think it [3-4 formation] allows us to play our best people, and be creative in terms of where we’re putting them.”

In recent years, the Badgers have been known to run a traditional 4-3 formation, consisting of four down defensive linemen and three linebackers. First year defensive coordinator, Dave Aranda, had a different vision for the defense. Aranda’s first move was to switch to a 3-4 defensive scheme, consisting of only three down linemen and four linebackers.

“When it got down to season time we were locked in and ready to go.”

Tyler Dippel Redshirt senior defensive end Wisconsin Badgers

The switch in schemes means that the defensive line will, in many cases, have to take

on a double-team, the perfect job for someone like senior nose guard Beau Allen. On the other hand, the linebackers have an increased responsibility to contain the outside run attack and fill their assigned gaps, depending on the play. For obvious reasons, the makeover of the defense wasn’t as easy as it may sound. “Anytime you’re switching what you’ve been doing for four years, and you’re doing something brand new that you’ve never done before, it’s a challenge,” said redshirt senior defensive end Tyler Dippel. “I think guys really took advantage of the time we had in the spring, just working hard to make sure when it got down to season time we were locked in and ready to go.” The defensive modification required players to take on roles that they may not have had in past years.

Dave Aranda Defensive coordinator Wisconsin Badgers

Armstrong and other outside linebackers have found themselves adjusting to the offensive spread formations, as well. “The biggest change [defending the spread] is against bigger personnel groups. In the two tight ends, two running backs type of stuff, I’m on the line of scrimmage a lot more.” Armstrong has handled the change well so far, as he currently stands second on the team in tackles, behind only redshirt senior linebacker Chris Borland. Although UW has only played three games thus far, the new defensive scheme appears to be promising, especially against the ground attack. Two

of the three games have ended in shutouts, and the majority of Arizona State’s yards last weekend came through the air. “I think it [3-4 formation] allows us to play our best people, and be creative in terms of where we’re putting them,” Aranda said. “We will continue to see packages out of that.” In addition, there has been a noticeable change in style of play. “The style of a 3 down [defensive linemen] that we run, is a very attacking style,” said Dippel. “Guys have a lot more freedom to play their primary and secondary gaps and to make plays.” Without a doubt, this freedom and the extra linebacker

has provided the Badgers with more explosiveness and speed on the outside when containing the run. Even though there has been a change in the big-picture scheme, nothing is set and stone. Aranda plans to adjust to whatever offense the diverse Big Ten Conference has to offer. “I think what well try to do is fit what our people do best versus what the offense does, so that will dictate the matchups and looks that you’ll see,” Aranda said. It may only be week four of the season, but thus far the new defensive structure has proved to be a vital piece to the overall success of the team.

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Wisconsin vs. Purdue


Grey Satterfield/cardinal File Photo

Five things to watch compiled by Jack Baer



Last year against Purdue, the Badgers trampled the Boilermakers on the ground, gaining 467 yards rushing (8.2 yards per rush on 59 carries). Montee Ball put up 247 yards, senior James White had 124, and redshirt sophomore Melvin Gordon had 80 (but on only seven carries). Simply put, the Boilermakers have had trouble stopping the run in the last several years, which helps explain why they haven’t beaten Wisconsin since 2003. So far this year, the UW running game has been performing as if every opponent was 2012 Purdue. Gordon has exploded onto the national scene and is currently second in rushing yards in the FBS despite having run the ball only 37 times (the rest of the top 10 all have at least 50 rushing attempts). Purdue has at least looked respectable against the run, giving up only 4.4 yards per rush to its opponents this year. This has also come against two decent rushing offenses in Cincinnati and Notre Dame. However, Purdue has shown a propensity for wearing down on defense through the game, allowing just 17 points total in the first half but 56 in the second. If the Boilermakers want any hope of victory, they will have to prevent Gordon and company from putting up their usual video game numbers and will have to do it in all four quarters.



Wisconsin wasn’t the only program to go through a coaching change in the Big Ten this offseason, as Purdue fired Danny Hope after four years of mediocre football. Hope’s replacement is Darrell Hazell, who led Kent State to an 11-3 record last year and won the 2012 Mid-

American Conference Coach of the Year. This shocking turnaround made Hazell an oftenmentioned candidate for several coaching positions, ultimately landing at Purdue. Hazell, a former Ohio State assistant under Jim Tressel, is known for employing a diverse offensive attack, mixing in several different formations to keep the defense guessing. This unpredictability from the Boilermaker offense, combined with defensive coordinator Dave Aranda’s aggressive defensive philosophy, could lead to a chaotic gridiron when Purdue has the ball. Hazell is also known for being a fiery motivator, bringing a confidence never before seen to the historically bad Kent State program. Purdue has shown so far this season that it is a bottomtier Big Ten team, but looked good against Notre Dame last week, keeping the Fighting Irish nervous until the end of the fourth quarter. This could mean Hazell is finally getting his offense into a groove and showing the swagger brought to Kent State.



Joel Stave did not look good against Arizona State, completing only 15 of 30 passes for 187 yards and missing several open receivers downfield. If Stave continues to struggle against Purdue, particularly in the second half, it might finally be time for head coach Gary Andersen to give redshirt senior Curt Phillips a shot at leading the offense. Fortunately for Stave, Purdue has not looked very good at guarding the pass, having allowed over 250 yards passing per game in its first three games. This has come against teams that are not known for a strong throwing game, with Cincinnati and Notre Dame preferring to run the ball and Indiana State being an FCS team. The Boilermaker secondary

has for the most part looked below average, with the only standout being senior cornerback Ricardo Allen, who was awarded second team All-Big Ten by the press in 2012. With Allen figuring to guard redshirt senior wide receiver Jared Abbrederis for most of the snaps, this could be the game where Stave needs to discover a second target in the receiving corps to be effective. Look for redshirt sophomore Jordan Fredrick, junior Kenzel Doe, or redshirt senior Jeff Duckworth to have a big game if Abbrederis is unable to beat Allen on his usual playaction deep routes.



The secondary has been a bit of an Achilles heel for Wisconsin in the last few years. While everybody looked good against bottom-of-thebarrel UMass and FCS opponent Tennessee Tech, last week’s matchup with Arizona

State exposed a lot of issues in pass coverage. Penalties for pass interference were rampant, and one particular stretch at the end of the third quarter and start of the fourth saw Badger cornerbacks get beaten badly, setting up the ASU touchdowns that quickly erased an eight-point lead. Purdue has so far struggled to run the ball, even getting stuffed against FCS opponent Indiana State. In total, the Boilermakers have run for fewer yards than freshman running back Corey Clement. This means the lion’s share of Purdue yards will be expected to come through the air, putting the fate of Wisconsin’s defense in the secondary’s hands. Purdue senior quarterback Rob Henry’s main target in the passing game has so far been junior running back Akeem Hunt. Junior tight end Gabe Holmes, a decent NFL prospect and Purdue’s leading receiver for the first two games, is out for the year with a dislocated wrist from prac-

tice. Wisconsin native Justin Sinz will replace Holmes.



The Badgers seem to have taken last Saturday night’s debacle with class, showing in interviews they have accepted there is nothing more to say about the referees’ incompetence and that it is best to move on to preparations for Saturday’s game. However, it’s worth asking if any lingering malice could show up in the event of a particularly bad call by the Big Ten referees. On the flipside, a frustrated Badger team looking for a punching bag, combined with a so-far pretty weak Purdue defense could lead to a fairly cathartic beatdown. Don’t expect Andersen and offensive coordinator Andy Ludwig to take their foot off the gas in the event of an early big lead. It might also be worth listening to what the student section has to say, just for entertainment’s sake.


Wisconsin vs. Purdue 3


(23) Arizona State at (5) Stanford, 6 p.m. Saturday



Spartans battle rival Irish in South Bend

Houston vs. Rice, Houston, Texas, 2 p.m. Saturday Michigan State at (22) Notre Dame, South Bend, Ind. 2:30 p.m. Saturday Auburn at (6) LSU, Baton Rouge, La. 6:45 p.m. Saturday


1. Alabama (59) 1499 2. Oregon (1) 1413 3. Clemson 1347 4. Ohio State 1330 5. Stanford 1241 6. LSU 1134 7. Louisville 1092 8. Florida State 1058 9. Georgia 1051 10. Texas A&M 1001 11. Oklahoma State 848 12. South Carolina 821 13. UCLA 757 14. Oklahoma 692 15. Michigan 672 16. Miami (FL) 641 17. Washington 496 18. Northwestern 487 19. Florida 412 20. Baylor 355 21. Ole Miss 300 22. Notre Dame 277 23. Arizona State 229 24. Wisconsin 87 25. Texas Tech 60 Dropped from rankings: TCU 24, Nebraska 23

Others receiving votes: Michigan State 59, Fresno State 27, UCF 25

USA TODAY/COACHES 1. Alabama (61) 1549 2. Oregon (1) 1477 3. Ohio State 1398 4. Clemson 1331 5. Stanford 1314 6. Louisville 1128 7. LSU 1121 8. Florida State 1113 9. Texas A&M 1033 10. Georgia 1022 11. Oklahoma State 908 12. Oklahoma 839 13. South Carolina 811 14. Michigan 743 15. UCLA 699 16. Northwestern 582 17. Miami 559 18. Florida 398 19. Baylor 375 20. Washington 361 21. Notre Dame 331 22. Ole Miss 303 23. Arizona State 176 24. Michigan State 131 25. Fresno State 75 Dropped from rankings: Nebraska 15, Wisconsin 18, TCU 24 Others receiving votes: Nebraska 55, Wisconsin 53, Texas Tech 49, Georgia Tech 37

Grey Satterfield/Cardinal File Photo

Michigan State hits the road this week to play Notre Dame, who is coming off a lackluster performance against Purdue last week. By James Dayton The Daily Cardinal

A college football fan could get used to last week. Conference play began in a limited fashion, replacing the boring cupcake schedule we had seen so far. ESPN annoyed us with their constant hype of Alabama vs. Texas A&M, but we all sat down to watch the polarizing Johnny Football take on the reigning champions. While this week doesn’t have the marquee matchups from last Saturday, it still has some games worth watching. No. 23 Arizona State at No. 5 Stanford If you’re still reeling from last week’s knee/fumble/referee nonsense and are loathing Arizona State because of it, you might be in for a treat this weekend. The Sun Devils (2-0) head to northern California to take on one of the Pac-12’s marquee teams, Stanford (2-0). The No. 23 Sun Devils are a solid but certainly not spectacular team. Quarterback Taylor Kelly carved up the UW secondary for 352 passing yards last week, but compiled a mediocre completion percentage. Likewise, running back Marion Grice may have scored four touchdowns, but his yards per carry average was a dismal 3.8. The No. 5 Stanford Cardinal (singular, not plural) has looked a little shaky in its first two games against San Jose State and Army. However, Stanford has made the halftime adjustments to put the games out of reach with plenty of time to spare. The team has benefited from superb coaching for the past several seasons. Houston vs. Rice They may not be in the same conference anymore, but the Houston Cougars (2-0) and Rice Owls (1-1) still have cross-

town bragging rights to play for this weekend. The annual Bayou Bucket Classic will be played at the Texans’ Reliant Stadium. The rivalry has existed since 1971. The Cougars lead the all-time series by a heady 27-11 margin and have largely dominated over the past decade. However, Rice could change that this year. The Owls received some national air time three weeks ago against Texas A&M— Manziel on national TV, who’d have thought—and moved the ball in a dominating fashion, piling up over 500 yards of total offense, including over 300 on the ground. It should be noted that the A&M defense was missing six starters due to suspension. Regardless, such a performance is no easy task. Two weeks ago against Temple, Houston struggled to capitalize on their opportunities, going 1-for-8 in the red zone. They kicked five field goals to squeak out a 22-13 win against a Temple team that remains winless. The prolific Houston offenses that once operated under Kevin Kolb and Case Keenum appear to be temporarily gone, and this may be what allows Rice to earn their first Bayou Bucket win since 2010. Michigan State at No. 22 Notre Dame One of the most notable rivalries in college football, Michigan State and Notre Dame have met 75 times dating back to 1897. An on-and-off rivalry for the first half of the 20th century, the two teams have met nearly every season since the Megaphone Trophy was instituted in 1949. This Saturday, the Spartans (3-0) face their first test of the year with this road matchup against the No. 22 Fighting Irish (2-1). The Spartans have yet to play anybody worth discussing, but find themselves on the cusp

of the AP Top 25 after taking care of three inferior opponents. The Irish seem far removed from the regular season dominance—and luck—of last year that carried them to the national championship game. In the highly touted matchup against Michigan two weeks ago, Notre Dame spent much of the game in comeback mode before ultimately losing 41-30. Then last week, they needed a big fourth quarter rally to defeat lowly Purdue. For Badgers fans, this game is worth watching to see whether or not the Spartans are true threats in the Big Ten race. Auburn vs. No. 6 LSU Auburn has been pretty terrible since the Cam Newtonled national champions of 2010. But it’s hard to beat a classic

SEC rivalry, one that dates back to 1901. Auburn (3-0) put together a fantastic two-minute drill last weekend to beat Mississippi State, 24-20. The drive covered 88 yards in just 12 plays and ended on a 10-yard touchdown pass. The win broke Auburn’s 10-game SEC losing streak. LSU (3-0) has steadily risen in the polls since the season began, going from No. 12 to No. 6. Its signature win came in the opener, a 37-27 victory over then-No. 20 TCU at Cowboys Stadium. Since then, LSU has beaten up on small time opponents. Expecting Auburn to go out on the road against LSU and come away with a win is rather unfair. However, we’ll learn if they can be a formidable force in the SEC.


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4 Wisconsin vs. Purdue l

inside the game

the matchup



Wisconsin Badgers (2-1 overall) vs. Purdue Boilermakers (1-2 overall)

Time: 2:30 p.m. TV: ABC Radio: WIBA (1310 AM, 101.5 FM in Madison); WTMJ (620 AM in Milwaukee); WOKY (920 AM in Milwaukee)

Wisconsin’s Gary Andersen (first year as head coach: 2-1) and Purdue’s Darrell Hazell (first year as head coach: 1-2)

Series: The Badgers lead the all-time series 43-29-8

6-0 5-9 6-0 6-2 5-10 6-7 5-10 5-10 6-0 6-2 6-0 6-1 6-2 5-11 5-11 6-3 6-3 6-6 5-11 5-11 6-5 6-5 6-3 5-10 6-2 6-3 6-5 6-4 6-2 6-1 6-4 5-9 5-9 5-10 6-1 5-9 5-9 6-4 5-11 5-10 6-0 5-10 6-4 6-0 6-2 6-2 6-0 6-4 6-3 5-7 6-3 6-1 5-11 5-11 6-1 6-2

180 184 220 245 175 234 192 200 190 218 179 234 211 186 192 185 240 220 190 202 229 207 182 200 205 230 220 215 205 182 192 175 186 180 185 205 186 258 177 185 187 205 220 182 230 220 180 215 200 175 240 200 180 180 227 210

Sr. Jr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Fr. So./Fr. Jr. Fr. Fr. Fr. Sr. Sr. So./Fr. Jr. So. Fr. Jr. Fr. Jr. So. So./Fr. So. So./Fr. So./Fr. Sr. Fr. Jr. Jr. Fr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Fr. Sr. Fr. Jr. Fr. So. Jr. So. Jr. So./Fr. Fr. So./Fr. So. So. So./Fr. So. Fr. Fr. Fr. Fr. So. Fr. So. Jr. Jr.

40 41 42 43 43 44 45 46 47 48 50 51 51 52 52 53 54 54 55 57 59 60 61 64 65 66 70 71 72 73 75 76 77 78 79 80 81 82 83 84 85 85 86 87 88 89 89 90 91 92 93 94 95 96 98 99

Adams, Kendrick Foster, Tylor Webster, Cody Anderson, Jacob McCartney, Sam Feichter, Landon Lucas, Will Freytag, Kurt Budzinski, Micah Williams, Jules Schmidt, Jesse Kitchens, Justin Strauser, John Lorenzen, Henry Daniels, Johnny Bednar, John Replogle, Jake De Boef, Jack Miles, Antoine Kugler, Robert Davis, Cody Ayers, Chuck Isaac, Ryan Pamphile, Kevin Long, Charlie Cermin, Cameron Roos, Jordan Smith, Devin King, Jason Prince, J.J. Davis, Josh Tretter, Jason Warburg, Joey Foy, Trevor Rouse III, Michael Yancey, DeAngelo Carter, Sterling Norwood, Myles Knauf, B.J. Sinz, Justin Schott, Will Morris, Ryan Holmes, Gabe Mikesky, Shane Woods, Jordan Phillips, Jalani Bade, Patrick Gaston, Bruce Latta, Greg Watson, Ryan Howard, Ra’Zahn Ellington, Grant Panfil, Evan DeBusk, Ryan McDaniel, Eric Russell, Ryan



6-0 6-1 6-1 6-5 6-4 6-0 5-11 6-1 6-6 6-3 6-2 6-4 6-2 6-2 6-5 6-3 6-4 6-7 6-3 6-3 6-3 6-4 6-4 6-5 6-1 6-5 6-5 6-7 6-3 6-6 6-5 6-6 6-5 6-6 6-4 6-2 6-4 6-0 5-10 6-4 6-3 6-5 6-5 6-4 6-2 6-4 6-7 6-2 6-5 6-2 6-4 6-0 6-4 6-1 6-2 6-5

260 224 205 235 215 189 236 240 210 243 250 290 242 283 255 220 240 290 250 284 289 265 294 315 250 300 320 341 300 288 300 300 271 300 305 200 247 185 183 251 211 248 243 211 175 260 255 310 260 306 315 205 240 235 310 275

01 Jordan, A.J. WR 6-0 02 Hill, Nick LB 6-2 02 Stave, Joel QB 6-5 03 Doe, Kenzel WR 5-8 04 Abbrederis, Jared WR 6-2 05 Hillary, Darius CB 5-11 06 Clement, Corey RB 5-11 06 James, Alec LB 6-4 07 Arnold, Brett WR 5-11 07 Caputo, Michael S 6-1 08 Shelton, Sojourn CB 5-9 08 Watt, T.J. TE 6-5 08 Williams, Isaiah S 6-1 09 Fredrick, Jordan WR 6-4 10 Gaulden, Devin CB 5-10 10 Phillips, Curt QB 6-3 11 Peavy, Jazz WR 6-0 11 Reynard, T.J. CB 5-8 12 Armstrong, Thad QB 6-3 12 Southward, Dezmen S 6-2 13 Houston, Bart QB 6-4 13 O’Neill, Conor LB 6-0 14 Hammon, Nate S 6-1 14 Senger, Connor QB 5-10 15 Duckworth, Jeff WR 6-0 16 Ferguson, Joe S 6-1 16 Love, Reggie WR 6-3 17 Cadogan, Sherard LB 6-3 17 McEvoy, Tanner QB 6-6 18 Baretz, Lance WR 5-11 18 Ogunbowale, Dare CB 5-11 19 Musso, Leo S 5-10 19 Wheelwright, Robert WR 6-2 20 White, James RB 5-10 21 Jean, Peniel CB 5-11 22 Lewis, Jeffrey RB 6-2 22 Washington, Jakarrie CB 5-9 23 Jackson, Vonte RB 6-1 23 Ponio, Jerry S 6-1 24 Brookins, Keelon S 5-10 25 Gordon, Melvin RB 6-1 26 Johnson, Matt S 6-1 26 Straus, Derek FB 6-0 27 Zulger, Kyle S 5-11 28 Hubley, Matt S 6-0 29 Floyd, Terrance CB 5-10 30 Landisch, Derek LB 6-0 30 Ramesh, Austin RB 6-1 31 Cummins, Connor WR 6-1 31 Etienne, Hugs CB 5-11 32 Jacobs, Leon LB 6-2 34 Obasih, Chikwe DE 6-2 34 Watt, Derek FB 6-2 36 Armstrong, Ethan LB 6-2 36 Spurling, D.J. FB 5-10 37 MacCudden, Kevin FB 5-11 38 Steffes, Eric TE 6-3 39 Kelliher, Brady LS 6-8 41 Fumagalli, Troy TE 6-5 41 Hayes, Jesse LB 6-3

Jr. Sr. Sr. Fr. So. Jr. Sr. Sr. Fr. Jr. Jr. Sr. Fr. Sr. Fr. So./Fr. Fr. Jr. Fr. So. Sr. So. Sr. Sr. Fr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Sr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Jr. Fr. So./Fr. Sr. So. Fr. Sr. Fr. So./Fr. Jr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Sr. So. So./Fr. Jr. Sr. Sr. Sr. So. Fr. So. Fr. So./Fr. Sr. Jr.

gameday A special publication of

Jr./So. 5th/Sr. Jr./So. Jr. 5th/Sr. Jr./So. Fr. Fr. 5th/Sr. Jr./Fr. Fr. Fr. Sr./Jr. Jr./So. Jr. 5th/Sr. Fr. So. So./Fr. 5th/Sr. So./Fr. 5th/Sr. So./Fr. Fr. 5th/Sr. Fr. So. Sr./Jr. Jr./So. Jr./So. So./Fr. So./Fr. Fr. Sr. Sr./Jr. Sr./Jr. Fr. So./Fr. 5th/Sr. Fr. Jr./So. Fr. Jr./So. 5th/Sr. Fr. Jr./So. Jr. Fr. Sr./Jr. So./Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr./So. 5th/Sr. Fr. Jr. So./Fr. Fr. Fr. Jr./So.

178 225 225 170 190 187 210 239 185 206 172 235 200 210 180 217 182 172 194 210 217 230 196 175 209 197 210 236 223 190 186 195 198 195 187 210 180 199 195 193 207 171 235 192 198 196 230 235 196 182 225 245 231 225 225 220 252 230 233 236

42 Walker, Alex TE 43 Trotter, Michael S 44 Borland, Chris LB 45 Herring, Warren NG 46 Traylor, Austin TE 47 Biegel, Vince LB 48 Cichy, Jack LB 48 Pedersen, Jacob TE 49 Arneson, Sam TE 50 Harrison, Josh LB 51 Dippel, Tyler DE 52 Miller, Carl LB 54 Costigan, Kyle OL 54 Rademacher, Jake LB 55 Denlinger, Trent OL 55 Dooley, Garret LB 56 McGuire, James LS 57 Ruechel, Ben LB 58 Ninneman, Jacob OL 58 Schobert, Joe LB 59 Trotter, Marcus LB 60 Miller, Matt OL 60 Udelhoven, Connor LS 61 Marz, Tyler OL 62 Williams, Walker OL 67 Gill, Chris OL 70 Voltz, Dan OL 71 Ball, Ray OL 72 Hemer, Ben OL 73 Lewallen, Dallas OL 74 Biegel, Hayden OL 75 Matthias, Zac OL 76 McNamara, Aiden OL 77 Gilbert, Bryce NG 77 Keeler, Jackson OL 78 Havenstein, Rob OL 79 Groy, Ryan OL 81 DeCicco, Brock TE 82 Stengel, Jake WR 84 Maly, Austin TE 85 Endicott, Andrew K 85 Wozniak, Brian TE 86 Erickson, Alex WR 87 Hemer, Ethan DE 87 Mason, Marquis WR 89 Hammond, Chase WR 90 Meyer, Drew P 91 Nethery, Brett P 91 Zagzebski, Konrad DE 92 Muldoon, Pat DE 93 Keefer, Jake DE 94 French, Kyle K 94 Schmidt, Logan DE 95 Goldberg, Arthur NG 96 Allen, Beau NG 97 Kelly, Brendan LB 97 Russell, Jack K 98 Salata, Stephen K 99 Adeyanju, James DE

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Wisconsin has won seven straight games against Purdue, last losing in 2003.

team roster

team roster

Harris, Normondo CB Hunt, Akeem RB Garcia, Andy James LB Curry, Jonathan RB Clark, Leroy S Carvajal, Carlos TE Richards, Taylor S Byars II, Keith RB Logan, Austin S Etling, Danny QB Bush, Gary WR Ibarra, Ruben LB Gregory, Robert RB Mostert, Raheem RB Brown, Anthony DB Monteroso, Dan WR Robinson, Sean LB Burke, Matt TE Lang, Landau CB Parker, Austin QB Appleby, Austin QB Berzinskas, Erich QB Marshall, Bilal WR Mizani, Ashkan S Henry, Rob QB Hudson, Garrett LB Macarthy, Dolapo WR Torwudzo, Charles TE Domhoff, Ti QB Posey, Cameron WR Gray, Aloyis WR Dawkins, Dalyn RB Allen, Ricardo CB Hunte, DaWan CB Johnson, E.J. WR Green, Keyante RB Williams, Frankie S Cottom, Brandon RB Taylor, Phil S Lewis, Antoine CB Feichter, Evan S Yancey, David RB Herman, Jimmy LB Meadows, Thomas K Williams, Armstead LB Pulliam, Evan LB Anthrop, Danny WR Polk-Campbell, Dezwan LB Thompson, Johnny LB Hartley, Pete RB Ezechukwu, Danny LB Griggs, Paul K Johnson, Race S Marzec, Kyle WR Gilliam, Joe LB Link, Collin LB


Wisconsin Badgers

Purdue Boilermakers 01 01 02 02 03 03 04 04 05 05 06 06 07 08 09 09 10 10 11 11 12 13 14 15 15 16 16 17 17 18 19 20 21 22 22 23 24 25 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 32 33 34 35 35 36 37 37 38 39 40

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6-4 6-0 5-11 6-3 6-3 6-4 6-2 6-5 6-4 6-0 6-4 6-3 6-5 6-1 6-6 6-2 6-1 6-2 6-2 6-2 6-0 6-5 5-11 6-5 6-7 6-5 6-3 6-7 6-4 6-6 6-6 6-5 6-4 6-2 6-6 6-8 6-5 6-5 6-3 6-5 5-9 6-4 6-0 6-6 6-4 6-5 6-3 6-0 6-3 6-3 6-3 6-1 6-4 6-3 6-3 6-6 6-0 6-2 6-2

239 205 246 294 243 233 208 240 254 234 270 213 315 235 297 227 216 225 282 230 233 275 223 321 322 294 313 321 274 322 281 318 390 305 302 327 320 250 197 240 166 255 198 285 224 210 185 200 278 269 265 200 278 290 325 255 172 199 265

So./Fr. Sr./Jr. 5th/Sr. Sr./Jr. Jr./So. So. Fr. Jr./So. Jr. Sr./Jr. 5th/Sr. Fr. Sr./Jr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Fr. Sr./Fr. Sr./Jr. Sr./Jr. So. Sr./Jr. Fr. So./Fr. Jr./Fr. So./Fr. Sr. So./Fr. Jr./So. Fr. Sr./Jr. Fr. 5th/Sr. Fr. Sr./Jr. Fr. Sr./Jr. 5th/Sr. 5th/Sr. Jr./So. Jr./So. Fr. 5th/Sr. So./Fr. 5th/Sr. Sr./Jr. Sr./Jr. Jr./So. So./Fr. Sr./Jr. 5th/Sr. Jr./So. Sr./Jr. So./Fr. So./Fr. Sr. 5th/Sr. So. Jr./So. Jr./So.

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The Daily Cardinal - Gameday, September 21, 2013  

The Daily Cardinal - Gameday, September 21, 2013

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