Aerial Powers and Tori Jankoska each scored 28 points Wednesday night to lead Michigan State to a 72-57 victory over visiting Indiana Wednesday night.
Powers also had 11 rebounds and five assists for the Spartans (11-10, 3-7 Big Ten), who jumped to a 39-25 lead at halftime. Becca Mills added 12 points and 14 rebounds.
Karlee McBride led the Hoosiers (12-8, 2-7) with 17 points.
Michigan State outrebounded Indiana, 48-38.
More state women
Detroit 59, (at) Youngstown State 58: Rosanna Reynolds had 19 points, 11 rebounds and seven assists to lead the Titans, who started the second half with a 22-4 run to come back from a double-digit deficit.
Ellisha Crosby added 13 points and Darianne Steward had 10 for Detroit (7-12, 2-4 Horizon).
Heidi Schlegel had 15 points and 15 rebounds for Youngstown State (14-4, 3-2).
(At) Central Michigan 65, Kent State 63: Crystal Bradford scored 31 and the Chippewas held off a rally by the Golden Flashes.
Kerby Tamm added 17 points for Central Michigan (10-8, 5-2 MAC).
Larissa Lurken scored 18 to lead Kent State (3-15, 1-6).
(At) Western Michigan 83, Eastern Michigan 56: Miracle Woods had 23 points and 12 rebounds to lead the Broncos.
AJ Johnson and Jazmine Windham added 16 and 13 points, respectively, for Western Michigan (13-6, 6-2), which shot 47 percent from 3-point range.
Sasha Dailey scored 15 to lead the Eagles (10-8, 3-4).
Big Ten men
(At) Penn State 63, Minnesota 58: D.J. Newbill scored 12 points, Jordan Dickerson blocked a shot with 4 seconds left and Penn State held off a late Minnesota rally.
The Nittany Lions (14-7, 2-6 Big Ten) led by 10 points at the half, but the Gophers (13-9, 2-7) shot their way back into a 46-45 lead before Devin Foster gave Penn State a lead it would hold for its second straight conference victory.
Minnesota's Andre Hollins scored 17 but no other teammates were in double figures and the Gophers were outrebounded by Penn State, 36-28.
(At) Purdue 83, No. 22 Indiana 67: Rapheal Davis scored 19 and Purdue's stifling defense shut down Indiana. The Boilermakers (13-8, 5-3 Big Ten) have won three of their last four including back-to-back victories over ranked opponents. Purdue already has matched last season's conference victory total.
Kevin "Yogi" Ferrell led the Hoosiers (15-6, 5-3) with 21 points while James Blackmon Jr. scored 13 — not nearly enough for the Hoosiers to avoid their first two-game skid of the season.
(At) No. 8 Notre Dame 78, No. 4 Duke 73: Jerian Grant had 23 points and 12 assists and Notre Dame (20-8, 8-1 ACC) made two shots in the final 67 seconds as the shot clock ran out to beat Duke.
Grant lost control of the ball, picked it up at the free throw line and got a shot off just in time to give the Irish a 73-70 lead with 67 seconds left. After Quinn Cook hit a pair of free throws, Grant looked as though he was holding for a shot. But he fired it over to Steve Vasturia in the corner for a 3-pointer, giving the Irish a 76-72 lead. Grant then blocked a layup attempt to end the threat by Duke (17-3, 4-3).
Quinn Cook had 15 points for the Blue Devils, Tyus Jones 14 and Justin Winslow 13.
No. 9 Kansas 64, (at) TCU 61: Frank Mason III scored 16 points with a couple of key shots in the go-ahead run and Kansas held on after his missed free throws. The Big 12-leading Jayhawks (17-3, 6-1), who had a 13-point lead early, found themselves down after TCU scored the first seven after halftime.
Mason's driving layup with 13:26 left got the Jayhawks within 43-42 and started a 12-0 run that put them ahead to stay.
But a layup by Mason with 3:35 left was their last field goal. He then missed two free throws with 4.7 seconds left to leave TCU (14-6, 1-6) a chance to force overtime.
(At) Boston College 81, No. 10 Louisville 72: Chris Jones scored 28 points, including a pair of 3-pointers after Boston College cut a 10-point deficit to one. Jones scored 10 of the Cardinals' next 12 points after BC cut the lead to 62-61 with just over 5 minutes left. Terry Rozier scored 23 for Louisville (17-3, 5-2 Atlantic Coast Conference), making a pair of 3-pointers down the stretch as the Cardinals struggled to hold on.
Aaron Brown scored a career-high 28 for BC (9-10, 1-6). The Eagles were coming off their first ACC win of the season, against Georgia Tech on Sunday.
(At) No. 12 Wichita State 58, Loyola 47: Fred VanVleet scored a career-high 27 points and Ron Baker had 16 for Wichita State (19-2, 9-0 Missouri Valley).
Devon Turk scored nine points for Loyola (13-8, 3-6), which was held to its lowest scoring output of the season.
No. 18 Northern Iowa 59, (at) Southern Illinois 52: Paul Jesperson matched his season high with 13 points and Seth Tuttle also had 13 for Northern Iowa.
The Panthers (19-2, 8-1 Missouri Valley) rallied from their fifth halftime deficit of the season to stay a game back of No. 12 Wichita State, whom they host on Saturday.
Backup center Ibby Djimde scored 10 for Southern Illinois (9-13, 2-7).
Georgia Tech 70, (at) No. 23 Miami 50: Marcus Georges-Hunt scored 24 points and Georgia Tech earned its first Atlantic Coast Conference victory of the season. The Yellow Jackets shot a season-high 57 percent, well above their season average of 41 percent, in part because they repeatedly drove inside for easy baskets. They scored 34 points in the paint.
Georgia Tech (10-10, 1-7 ACC) was off to its worst start in the league since 2002, and won for the first time since Dec. 30. Miami (14-6, 4-3) lost at home while ranked for the third time this season, with each defeat coming against an unranked team.
(At) No. 24 Oklahoma 81, Texas Tech 36: Ryan Spangler scored a season-high 20 points and Oklahoma allowed the fewest points ever by a Big 12 team in a conference game.
The Sooners eclipsed the league record of 37 points set by Texas against Oklahoma in 2004 and matched by Oklahoma against Texas A&M in 2008.
Buddy Hield scored 15 points and Isaiah Cousins added 13 for the Sooners (13-7, 4-4 Big 12).
It was the worst margin of defeat in Texas Tech coach Tubby Smith's career. Tech (11-10, 1-7), coming off a win over No. 9 Iowa State last Saturday that snapped a six-game skid, was held to 21 percent shooting.