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October 08, 1981 - Image 9

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The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-08

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The Michigan Daily-Thursday, October 8, 1981--Page 9

Pitching sharp as A's,

Astros go up

2-0

Yanks, Expos also win

AP Photo
Houston Astros' Phil Garner is greeted by Luis Pujols after scoring the winning run on a two-out, bases-loaded single in
the bottom of the 11th inning by pinch-hitter Denny Walling as the Astros beat the Dodgers 1-0 yesterday. The win gave
the Astros a 2-0 lead as the best of five series moves to Los Angeles. Joe Sambito, who came on in the top of the 11th in-
ning, picked up the win for Houston. Joe Neikro, who started for the Astros, pitched a strong eight innings before
* leaving, as did Los Angeles starter Jerry Reuss who shut out the Astros for nine innings.

AND IN THIS
CORNER..
Mark Mihanovic
. ..ntensity overdue
M ICHIGAN BY 40 points.
That's the kind of spread, give or take a touchdown, I am looking for
when the Wolverines face rival Michigan State this weekend. The game is in
East Lansing, you say? Oh. Michigan by 39.
I could point to dozens of reasons'why the Maize and Blue will run up a big
score versus the Spartans, but first and foremost is that, when charged up,
this team is awesome. And the Wolverines are overdue to be charged up, on
offense and defense, when they take the field on Saturday. -
Only when they whipped the Irish, 25-7, were both Michigan units intense
for the game's duration. At Wisconsin, it appeared to be a chore for
Michigan linemen, on both sides of the ball, to get down into a three-point
stance; the squad was certainly lackluster in its win over Navy; and last
Saturday in Bloomington, while the offense exploded, Wolverine defenders
had their share of problems, especially early.
Two plays on Indiana's first possession were absolutely stunning for
anyone who had watched the Michigan secondary in action throughout 1980.
On first down, it took Indiana's Duane Gunn four steps to beat Marion Body
by two for a 13-yard pass gain. In other words, Body was caught flat-footed.
On the first defensive play of the game.
The two downs later, Hoosier tight end Bob Stephenson, a fine football
player but by no means a 'burner,' chugged downfield, looked up, and found
that nobody was close enough for him to shout at. He remained that way, too,
until quarterback Babe Laufenberg, perhaps responding to the frantic "He's
open" cries from the crowd, finally picked him out for a touchdown.
Defense better with age
I recall these events because they are the kind that victimize flat teams,
teams that are not mentally prepared. It certainly is not an indication of a
dropoff in talent; it isn't likely that Body or Tony Jackson or Brian Carpen-
ter or Keith Bostic has lost a step at the tender age of 21. And that is the same
group that yielded only three scoringtosses all of last year-against some
imposing opposition quarterbacks, as well.
The rest of the defense should get better with age. A healthy Winfred
Carraway (who missed most of the first three games with a pair of sprained
ankles) at defensive tackle is a big plus, and 6-2, 242-pound Doug James is
beginning to assert himself at middle guard. Another sophomore, inside
linebacker Mike Boren (53 tackles), seems to be near the pileup on every
defensive play and may some day make folks forget Andy Cannavino.
And if Wolverine followers were beginning to doubt Michigan's offensive
capabilities, the show that Steve Smith, Butch Woolfolk and Co. put on in
Bloomington was just what was needed.
Woolfolk's 176 yards in two-and-a-half quarters was the kind that is coming
to be expected of one of the top four backs in the country; lack of offensive
line consistency has not prevented Woolfolk from piling up big yardage thus
far, and the prospects are devastating should Kurt Becker, Bubba Paris, and
the others start opening up 1980-style holes consistently.
The quarterbacking of Smith, though, is perhaps the area in which
Wolverine fans can expect the greatest improvement-he is already begin-
ning to display the throwing ability which everyone has looked for.
While one can look for Bo Schembechler to have this talented bunch sky-
high, the situation on the other side of the field is much more uncertain. Sure,
the MSU players will jump up and down and pat each other on the helet
before the opening kickoff.
But genuine emotion among the Spartan gridders may well be lacking.
Enrollment at the university is down, and the glory days of 1978-79 Michigan
State athletics, when the Spartans won Big Ten titles in football, basketball,
and baseball, seem so far in the past. As a result, morale is low, so low that
many fans hope the Wolverines win big so that MSU's noted delegator of
duties, Muddy Waters, will be fired as coach. An atmosphere like that cannot
help but adversely affect a football team.
So takenote on Saturday-yqu are observing two football teams, and
maybe two schools, headed in opposite directions.
To look
terrific and
feel great, call
Jacki Sorensen 's
Aerobic Dancing.
Here's your chance to try the original
Aerobic Dancing fitness program. It's
fun. It works. Lose inches as you firm

GRIDDE PICKS
If you're wondering why Phil Hub-
bard and the rest of the Pistons have
been hanging around Ann Arbor this
week, the answer is obvious. After
practice Friday they are going to have
wind sprints onto campus to be sure to
get their Gridde picks in.
ao if you want to have a chance at
winning a free one-item pizza from Piz-
za Bob's and a chance to compete with
the "experts" on the Daily football
staff, and also get a chance to see the
division door-mat Pistons in their shor-
ts, get down to the Daily office at 420
Maynard - fast.
1. MICHIGAN at Michigan State (pick
score.)
2. Indiana at Iowa
3. Ohio State at Wisconsin
4. Illinois at Purdue
5. Northwestern at Minnesota
6. Florida State at Notre Dame
7. Oklahoma at Texas
8. UCLA at Stanford
9. Arizona at Southern Cal
10. Oklahoma State at Kansas
11. Baylor at SMU
12. Maryland at Florida
13. Navy at Air Force
14. Columbia at Princeton
15. Central Michigan at Western
Michigan
16. Washington at California
17. Virginia at Clemson
18. Slippery Rock at Indiana
19. Graceland at Mid-America
Nazarend
20. DAILY LIBELS at Moo U.

HOUSTON (AP) - It was the kind of
cliff-hanger that has become almost a
trademark of the Houston Astros.
There they were again yesterday . .
.extra inning$,- two-outs, score tied.
This time pinch-hitter Denny Walling
drilled a bases-loaded liner into the
right center field alley to give Houston
a 1-0 victory in 11 innings over the Los f
Angeles Dodgers.
Now the Astros have a 2-0 lead in the
National League Western Division best-
of-5 series. The two teams travel to Los
Angeles for Game 3 tomorrow and any
subsequent games Saturday and Sun-
day.
The loser again was Dave Stewart,
who was tagged for a two-out, two-run'
homer by Alan Ashby in the bottom of
the ninth last night for a 3-1 Houston vic-
tory.
Phil Garner, who scored the winning
run, said the Astros wanted a sweep of
the series because "we would hate to let
'em get their heads above water in
their own park."
A's 2, Royals 1
KANSAS CITY (AP) - Tony Armas
hit two singles and two doubles, driv-
ing in both Oakland runs, and Steve
McCatty outdueled rookie Mike Jones
to give the A's a 2-1 victory over the
Kansas City Royals and a 2-0 lead in the
American League Western Division
playoffs.
Armas lashed a double through the
legs of third baseman George Brett in
the eighth, knocking in Dwayne Mur-
phy with the winning run.
BUT THE OAKLAND right fielder,
who led the A's this season with 76 runs
batted in, had to leave the game after
the eighth-inning hit -because of
soreness on the left side of the groin
area.
McCatty, 14-7 during the season,
struck out three, walked four and gave
up only six hits to the slumping Royals,
who were 50-52 for the year, the only
sub-.500 team in the playoffs.
After beating the Royals 4-0 in the
opener of the best of 5 series Tuesday,
the A's are one victory away from
meeting the Eastern Division champion
for the American League pennant. The
next three .games of the series are
scheduled in Oakland, starting Friday.
Epos 3, Phillies 1
MONTREAL (AP) - Tim Wallach and
Chris Speier combined for the go-ahead
r4n in the second inning off Steve
Carlton as the Montreal Expos beat the
Philadelphia Phillies 3-1 yesterday in
the first game of their best-of-5 series
for the National League East cham-
pionship.
The Expos took the lead 2-1 in the
second when Wallach, a .236 hitter in
the regular seasor), led off with a double
to center and raced home on a single by

.lk

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Classes in: BILLIARDS
POOL
Classes begin: October 14
$20 for 20 hrs. of lessons
QUALIFIED INSTRUCTORS
REGISTER: Billiards Room 763-5786

Speier, who hit .225 during the season.
STEVE ROGERS,who posted a 12-8
season record, was the winner. The only
run off the Expos'right-hander was a
leadoff home run in the second inning
by catcher Keith Moreland
Montreal, in its first post-season
game in the club's 13-year history, took
a 1-0 lead in the first. Warren Cromar-
tie, who hit .415 after being inserted into
the leadoff spot Sept. 18, opened the in-
ning with a single to left.
Cromartie was forced at second by
Jerry White and Dawson struck out, but
Gary Carter drove a double off the left
field wall, scoring White, who had
stolen second.
Yankees 5, Brewers 3
MILWAUKEE (AP)- Rick Cerone
lined a two-run double to cap a four-run
New York fourth inning, and the
Yankees rode brilliant relief pitching
by Ron Davis and Rich Gossage to a 5-3
victory over the Milwaukee Brewers.
last night in the first game of the

American League East Division cham-
pionship series.
Davis earned the victory with 2 2-3
innings of hitless, four-strike out relief
after the Brewers had scored their final
run off Yankees starter Ron Guidry in
the fifth. Gossage relieved Davis to
start the Brewer eighth and finished up,'
allowing one single and striking out
three.
MOOSE HAAS, who had beaten the
Yankees in five of his last six decisions
against them, was the losing pitcher as
the Yankees shelled him for eight hits
and four runs in 31-3 innings.
Game Two in the best-of-five series is
scheduled here today #t 3:10 p.m. EDT..
The Brewers, who won the AL East
"Second Season" championship to earn
a playoff berth for the first time in their
12-year history, scored single runs in
the second and third to lead 2-0. But the
Yankees quieted the County Stadium
crowd of 35,064 with their four-run four-
th, starting with a lead-off walk to
Reggie Jackson.

T

SIC YCLE JIM'S
HAPPY HOUR
Beer: 2.25 Pitcher
.50 Mug
Fries .25
Mon.-Thurs. 8:00 P.M. Till Close

1301 S. University

Qpen 7 days
11:0,A.M..Midnight

Hoopsters retrieve
Van de Wehe to coach

By MARK FISCHER
With only one returning starter
(senior forward Thad Garner), the
Michigan basketball team will sport
many newcomers this coming season:
Not all the new faces will belong to
players, however, for the Wolverines
have a new assistant coach: Bud Van
de Wehe, Jr.
Van de Wehe, who graduated from
Michigan in 1980 with a degree in
physical education, will take over Tom
Kempf's old spot in joining head coach
Bill Frieder and fellow assistants Mike
Boyd- and Don Sicko on the Wolverine
bench.
THE POST opened up when Kempf,
who will still help the team as a "volun-
teer assistant", decided to concentrate
on taking classes to attain a Masters
degree.
"I'm really thrilled about it," said Van
de Wehe of his new job. " It's a great
opportunity to learn about coaching.
The opportunity is the most exciting
thing about it, along with working un-
der coaches like Frieder, Sicko, and

Boyd." Van de Wehe said he sees his
post as a "stepping stone position," a
"foot in the door in coaching".
Michigan basketball is certainly.
nothing new to Van de Wehe. In his
freshman and sophomore years he
played on the Wolverine junior varsity
squad, and when that team was discon-
tinued, Van de Wehe became the var-
sity's manager for his junior and senior
years. - Last season he served as the
team's graduate assistant.
VAN DE WEHE'S primary roles with
the Wolverines this season will consist
of handling travel arrangements,
scouting Michigan opponents, and ad-
vising the players in academic affairs.
He is currently helping to supervise the
team's pre-season conditioning and
weightlighting program.
The Ann Arbor native found out about
his appointment in July, when he was
away from town applying for coaching
jobs at various high schools, and he said
the call came as a'surprise' .
"I left my job last year and didn't
expect to return," said Van de Wehe.
"I'm just really excited to be back here."

BAITS FUND RUN
Baits Resident Staff is sponsoring a 5 kilome-
ter (3.1 miles) run through North Campus.
WHEN: Sunday, October 11, 1981 at 9:30 AM
CHECK-IN-TIME: 8:30-9:15 AM
WHERE: Thieme House Field, Baits 11
REGISTRATION FEE: $3.00
APPLICATIONS: May be picked up at:
BAITS I, PARKER HOUSE
BAITS II, COMAN HOUSE
MARKLEY HALL
SOUTH QUAD
BURSLEY HALL
For more Information call Parker House Desk 764-4153
Proceeds to McGreaham and Siwik Memorial
Scholarship Fund.

Dannon Yogurt .. 3, 8 oz. cups $1.25 with ad
Head Lettuce ......... 2 for $1.00with ad
1 Muenster Cheese Reg. $2.79 Sale $1.79 with ad b7{
Amish Baby Swiss Reg. $3.49 Sale $2.49 with ad
Mild Colby ... Reg. $2.89 Sale $1.89 with ad
I 8pk/2 literPepsi...$1.79,SaveOver$1.OO
withad
1 Ground Round ..... Kroger price $2.39 Our Price $1.89 No Limit
1 Boneless N.Y.Cut Sirloin .. Reg. $4.69 lb. Sale $3.19 lb. with ad
Sgt. Pepper's famous Roast Beef Deluxe Sandwich

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