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October 04, 1979 - Image 11

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1979-10-04

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

The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October 4, 1979-Poe'-W
L:

FINISH SIXTH IN TOUGH FIE]

LL

Same story: Golfers roll up short

By M.J. SCHNEIDER
It was the same as most weekends for
Michigan's women golfers. They star-
ted the tournament with confidence and
good scores to match. But as the com-
petition progressed, both scores and
spirits drooped.
After the first nine holes in last
weekend's Central Michign/Michigan
State Invitational, the linksters led the
field. They finished the day in third
place behind Furman and Ohio State,
both perennial powers. Then they lost
their momentum, and ended the
weekend in sixth position.
"The first round was the lowest this
team's ever shot," explained coach
Tom Simon. "They've shown how good
they can play. Now they just have to put
it together."
A strong Ohio State squad walked
away with the victory, shooting a total
of 921 for the three-day event. Furman,
making the trip, from South Carolina,

placed second with 932 strokes for 54,
holes. Michigan finished 70 strokes off
the pace with 991.
"This could be the best thing that
ever happened to them," said Simon of
his team. "If there's one place you have
to learn from your mistakes, it's on the
golf course. I know they've been
thinking about what happened. I hope
they're learning, too."
This weekend, the women's team

travels to Purdue. Once again, Simon
has great confidence in the golfers. q
"We didn't do as well as we expected
last weekend, but we'll be ready a
Purdue."
Following the meet in West Lafayo
te, the linksters have only one more'
meet, that one at Indiana, before retur'
nign to Purdue for the Midwes
Association of Intercollegiate Athleti
for Women (MAIAW) Championship,
on Oct. 19-20.

-I

A

STAR

BAR

AP Photo
CINCINNATI SECOND BASEMAN Joe Morgan is forced back to second in an attempted steal during last night's 3-2
Pittsburgh victory. Making the play for the Pirates is shortstop Tim Foli. The contest lasted ten innings, a National
League playoff record.

Pirates edge Reds

109 N. Main St.-769-0109
APPEARING TONIGHT:
STEVE NEWHOUSE BAND
"Ann Arbor's Original Honky Tank Dance Bar"

gain;

s Angels tied in 10th
CINCINNATI (AP)-Slugger Dave Parker drove home Omar
Moreno with a 10th-inning single and gave the Pittsburgh Pirates ecor crow d sees
q 3 2 victory over the Cincinnati Reds in yesterday's second game
of theNational League championship series.

r

The triumph, coming after a dramatic
rally by the Reds had tied the game in
the ninth, gave the Pirates their second
consecutive extra-inning victory in this
best-of-five series.
The Pirates, driving for their first NL
pennant since 1971, will try to finish off
the Reds when this playoff resumes
tomorrow at Pittsburgh.
Moreno, who led the league with 77
stolen bases, opened the 10th with a
single off Cincinnati reliever Doug
Bair. Rather than risk the steal, the
Pirates used a sacrifice by scrappy Tim
Foli to advance Moreno to second.
IT WAS FOLI who earlier had
doubled home a controversial run
which gave Pittsburgh the 2-1 lead it
nursed into the ninth.
With Moreno dancing off second, Bair
worked to 'the dangerous Parker. The
left-handed slugger ripped a single to
left, and George Foster charged the hit,
hoping for a play at the plate.

Three innings earlier, Foster had
thrown out Ed Ott trying to score. But
his arm was no match for Moreno's
speed this time, and the Pirates had
their winning run.
THE REDS seemed finished earlier,
but came back to tie the score.
Pittsburgh reliever Kent Tekulve pit-
ched out of a bases-loaded jam in the
eighth to preserve a 2-1 Pirates lead.
Tekulve struck out leadoff batter
Cesar Geronimo in the ninth but sud-
denly, the Reds recovered.
PINCH-HITTER Heity Cruz doubled
to right-center and scored the tying run
when leadoff man Dave Collins
followed with another two-base hit.
That finished Tekulve and reliever
Dave Roberts walked Joe Morgan,
bringingup Dave Concepcion.

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1.0 Off
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Invites You To
Join Him For:
PITCHER
NIGHT-

-'9

BALTIMORE (AP)-The Baltimore
Orioles set a home attendance record in
the American League playoffs last
night as 52,787 fans watched the first
game of the best-of-five series against
the California Angels.
The Birds' old playoffs mark of 48,425
was set in a game against the Oakland
A's in 1973. The largest crowd ever to
watch a baseball game here was 54,458
for the final game of the 1966 World
Series against Los Angeles.
BULLETIN

Doug DeCinces.
Palmer worked out of trouble in the
top of the inning, striking out Larry
Harlow and retiring Jim Anderson on a
foul pop with runners on first and third.
But in the sixth, Rod Carew singled
for his second hit of the game and came
around to score when Grich lined a
double to left-center, the ball rolling to
the wall after left fielder Kelly missed
an attempt for a driving catch.
A two-out double in the sixth inning
by Grich pulled the Angels into a 3-3 tie,
last night and sent the game into extra
innings.

I

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furs. Oct. 4
3 P.M.-2 AX.M.
10 S. University
668-8411
Sun. 3,P.M.-12 A.M

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Mon.-Sat. 11 A.M.-?A.M.

lift

BALTIMORE

(AP)-Bob

MSU game: Bragging
rights have high price
By AL GRABENSTEIN
Rivalry-ri-val-ry n., 1. The act of competing or emulating. 2. The state or condi-
tion of being a rival. 3. Michigan vs. Michigan State.
An unquestionably accurate definition. Whenever the Wolverines meet
the Spartans in football, the word takes on a fire and flurry which few other
confrontations achieve.
ALMOST EVERYONE from Michigan has a friend (or foe) from
Michigan State they would love to raz after this Saturday's 72nd clash bet-
ween these two schools. But after the Wolverines 24-15 loss to MSU last year,
those boasting rights will have to be won back. For the most part, history
shows that right to have been Michigan's all along, and overall Michigan has
the upper hand in this series. All the more reason for State to fight and the
perfect setting for a classic rivarly.
But what makes this one different from the Brown Jug battle with Min-
nesota or the furious Ohio State confrontations? It all comes down to the fact
that it's an interstate game. Students who attended high school together now
find themselves opposing each other as both players and spectators.
It all started back in 1898, and since then has seen the likes of Earl
Morrall, Ron Kramer, Bennie Oosterbaan, and Rob Lytle. Last year'ยง game
pitted quarterbacks Ed Smith and Rick Leach against each other.
IN 1902, ONE of the most incredible one-sided games in college football
history was witnessed as Michigan blanked State (then called Michigan
Agricultural College) 119-0. However, the early games must be taken with a
grain of salt. Though 1930 and 1931 were years of dead scoreless ties between
the two schools, Michigan State never became a serious contender until after
World War II.
In 1956, the Wolverines started their famous 12-year fall to MSU by
losing, 9-0. The Wolverines weren't destined to win until their 28-14 victory in
1968. Now the tables have turned. Last year's contest produced the first
Spartan win since 1969 and it's been 10 years since they've won on their own
turf.
MICHIGAN STATE HAS had a rather inconsistent Big Ten record,
bouncing from first place in 1965 and '66 to ninth place in 1969, then back to a
co-champion position in 1978. On the other hand, Michigan, which holds a 45-
21-5 edge over State, has seen six Rose Bowls and one Orange Bowl during
the same years.
After last year's defeat, Coach Bo Schembechler said, "We stopped our-
selves-we didn't stop them." He now has the opportunity to turn that
statement around and at the same time score bis 100th victory as Michigan's
coach. Schembechler holds an 8-2 record against MSU, in this his eleventh
season, and a 2-1 record against Spartan Coach Darryl Rogers.
So, cheer on, jeer on, party on and play on. "Tradition" is once again
filling the'air.
+Z A
2FREE 12 0Z COKES'1
With Purchase of Any
1 Item or More Pizza 1

Lowenstein hit a three-run
homer in the 10th inning to give
the Balitmore Orioles a 6-3 vic-
tory over the/California Angels
in their playoff opener last
night.
The Orioles set a regular season at-
tendance mark at Menmorial Stadium
this year, drawing,a total of 1,680,561.
The Orioles took a 3-2 lead in the four-
th, scoring the tie-breaking run without
benefit of a hit. But a two-out double by
Bobby Grich pulled the Angels back in-
to a 3-3 tie in the sixth.
Pat Kelly walked to open the
Baltimore fourth, stole second, advan-
ced to third on a wild pitch, and scored
on a line drive sacrifice fly to right by
GEO
Membership
Meeting
Thursday, Oct. 11
' at 8:00 p.m.
in the
Rackham Assembly Hall
fourth floor of the Rackham Building
Agenda items will include:
"WHAT ACTIVITIES SHOULD GEO
UNDERTAKE DURING THE PROPOSED
UNION WEEK?." Additional items
mnay be submitted by any member
and should be at the GEO office by
Mon., Oct. 8th.
GRADUATE EMPLOYEES
ORGANIZATION
514 E. Willim, front
Ann Arbor,.MI 48104
(995-0221)

LIFELONG FRIENDSHIPS
IMMEDIATE LEADERSHIP
and a Chance to Build Your Own Fraternity ... Explore the Benefits
of Charter Membership in:...
ACacia Fratelrnity
a proud tradition of brotherhood 6 SerVice ----
Founded ain 1904 at the University of Michigan
To find out more about us and how you can become a member ..
Attend an Information Meeting in the
Welker Room, 1 st Floor Michigan Union
Thursday, October 4 at 7 p.m.
Friday, October 5 at 7 p.m. (Party to Follow)
Sunday, October 7 at 7 (Party to Follow)
or Call TOM PIERNIK-764-4589
or
GREG MULAWA-994-0951

Y

Earn the credentials that count as a

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