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October 18, 1981 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1981-10-18

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9

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Church Women United in Ann Arbor

Page 10-Sunday, October 18, 1981-The Michigan Daily
LA WINS 7-1, SERIES TIED A T-2-2
Hooton, Dodgers freeze Expos

A

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MONTREAL (AP) - Steve Garvey's
two-run home run in the eighth inning
led the Los Angeles Dodgers to a 7-1 vic-
tory over the Montreal Expos yester-
day and evened their National League
championship series at 2-2, forcing a
deciding game today.
Dusty Baker also provided a big of-
fensive punch for the Dodgers, driving
in the first run, then batting in two in-
surance runs in the Los Angeles' four-
run ninth inning.
THE DODGERS, who have never
lost in a league championship series,
will send rookie lefthander Fernando
Valenzuela against Montreal's veteran
right-hander Ray Burris today.
Montreal, which needed to go five
games against the Philadelphia
Phillies to win the NL East Division
title, is seeking its first pennant in the
13-year history of the franchise.
The Dodgers won the West by beating
Houston in three straight games after
losing the first two at the Astrodome.
YESTERDAY'S game had been a
pitchers' duel between hard-luck Bill
Gullickson of Montreal and Los
Angeles' Burt Hooton, who got the win
with relief help from right-hander Bob
Welch with one out in the eighth inning,
and left-hander Steve Howe, who
worked the ninth. Hooton allowed all
five Montreal :hits.'!

Gullickson struck out Bill Russell to
open the Dodger eighth, then Baker
who had doubled in the first Dodger run
in the third, singled to left.
That brought up Garvey, the
Dodgers' veteran first baseman and
one of baseball's top clutch hitters. He
hit Gullickson's first pitch over the left
field fence for his first home run of the
series to put the Dodgers in front 3-1
and send the series into the showdown
game.
HOOTON, WHQ won 11 and lost six
with a 2.28 earned run average during

the regular season, won the first game
in this series, 5-1, also working 7 1-3 in-
nings. He appeared to be in control of
his second win, using his key pitch, a
knuckle curve, to work out of tough
spots. Then in the eighth, the Expos
knocked him out.
Rodney Scott started with a single to
center, but was forced out as Andre
Dawson hit into a fielder's choice. Then
Gary Carter singled to center, Dawson
stopping at second.
That brought out Los Angeles
manager Tom Lasorda, who sum-

moned Welch.
Welch did the job. He struck out
Larry Parrish swinging and got Jerry
White, whose three-run homer won
Friday night's game, to fly out to cen-
ter, ending the inning.
The Dodgers, after threatening in' the
first two innings, reached Gullickson
for an unearned run in the third.
Russell was safe when third basenan
Parrish fielded his grounder, but threw
into the dirt at first and Warren
Cromartie could not hold on to the ball.
Baker then doubled into the left field*
corner, scoring Russell for a 1-0 lead.
}0
LOS ANGELES Dodgers' runner Dusty
Baker crashes into Montreal Expos'
catcher Gary Carter at home plate in
the sixth inning of yesterday's National
League playoff game in Montreal.,Care
ter hung on to the ball and Baker was
out, but the Dodgers won, 7-1 to tie the
series at two games.

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IiFowi

THE ROLE OF THE SOCIAL SCIENCES IN
CHINA'S MODERNIZATION
ZHAO FUSAN, Secretaty-Genewl o6 the
Conniaal.on on Fo'eign Acddemie Retation6
oj the Chinese Academy oj Sociat
Sc~ience4 (CASS), and Veputy iecto 06
the Inttute o j Wotid Reigiona, CASS
WEDNESDAY, OCTOBER 21
CHINA AND MODERNITY
BENJAMIN I. SCHWArZ, LenoyB. Wi2iam6a
Pno6edso4 o6 Hitoy and Government at
Hauvaxd Un iveu.ty
Th~ia u' the Zu n the Anwat
AfexandeA Ecks.tein Memo'A.W LectuAe
a eAiZea
TUESDAY, OCTOBER 27

T FT IT2CDT

'9

AP Photo

LITERATURE AND SOC I ETV. IN CHINA-
THE SITUATION OF THE WRITER TODAY
DING LING, modeAn China'4 .leading woman
novetitt, and Vice-ChaiAwan o the
Chine.6e WdxteA4 Union
MONDAY, NOVEMBER 2

FACTORY
CLOSEOUTS
SHOES FOR
MEN & WOMEN
* RACKETBALL *
* VOLLEYBALL *
* SQUASH *
-Puma-Spolding-
-Lotto-Footjoy-
ACCESSORIES
RACKETS
BALLS
GLOVES
EYEGUARDS
406 E. Liberty
2 Blocks off State St.

no o
( g)O(Bs

SINO-AMERICAN RELATIONS IN
PERSPECTIVE
LEONARD WOODCOCK, 6iAt US Ambazzado4 to
the Peopte'4 Repubtic o6 China, and
cwuent y Adjunct P o eao o Po .icc2
science at theUniveSitY , oMEchRgan
WEDNESDAY, NOVEMBER 18

FOUR M RUNNERS TIE FOR FIRST:
Wr 411 i - b

[Pam

By ANDREW OAKES
Restrained Power. That is what the1
women's cross country team exhibited
yesterday at the Eastern Michigan In-;
vitational. Essentially a dual meet
against Eastern Michigan, with a few
open ru"ners thrown in for balance, the
race displayed the tremendous balance
that the lady harriers possess, as the
talented quartet of Melanie Weaver,
Lisa Larson, Sue Frederick and Judy
Yuhn all tied for first place in 17:48.
Throughout the race, the Wolverine left
no doubt as to who would finish up front,
with the same four already controlling
the lead at the one-miile mark, which
they passed in 5:46.1
Head coach Francie Goodridge was a1
satisfied field general. "I'm-very proud
of my top four, and even my fifth, sixth,
and seventh runners really ran well;
today," said Goodridge.
ALTHOUGH impressive in their per-
formance, the significance of this race
is nil compared to the Big Ten Cham-
pionships, to be held next week in East
Lansing.
"They were all running a contained
race, where they held back," said
Goodridge. "I wanted them to work on1
grouping and running together,
because that's what we'll have to do for
the Big Ten Championships next week."
As far as the chance of victory for the
Wolverines in that race, it is doubtful

that they will display the same
awesome prevalence that they showed
yesterday.
"THE ABSOLUTE favorites to win
next week will be either Michigan State
or Purdue - it will be a toss-up between
them," said the coach. "We' are
unlikely to beat them. We could finish
anywhere between third and eighth-
it's very tight throughout the confeferie
ce for those spots.
"We have to beat Wisconsin in order.to
make it to nationals," Goodridge con-
tinued: "They'll be in our region, a'nd
they'll be the one's to beat. Two teams
go to nationals in our region, and we'll
have to beat them if we want to go.'.'*
As far as the Wolverine's *All-
American candidate Melanie Weaver,
yesterday's race was certainly , an
easy tune-up for next week's more
rigorous competition. The Scottville,
Michigan native ran controlled withhe
teammates, and was well below her
maximum performance potentia.
Coach Goodridge relayed Weaver's
chances for success at the league
championships: "I think she's going to
be right up there, definitely in the top
ten. The.Big Ten is a very strong con-
ference forwomen, though."
The Wolverines contribute to that
strength, and aren't likely to be disap An
pointed if they run up to their ability.

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