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October 19, 1980 - Image 11

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Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1980-10-19

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The Michigan Daily-Sunday, October 19, 1980-Page 11

SPORTS OF THE DAILY

A
GW3k~vE1~ITy

Purdue women win C.C.

COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)-Purdue
set defending champion Wisconsin
yesterday to capture its first Big Ten
Women's Cross Country Championship.
The fourth annual meet was held at
the Ohio State University Golf Courses.
Wisconsin sophomore harrier Rose
Thomson retained her individual crown
in the 5,000-meter event for the second
straight year, leading the field in a time
of 17:06.1.
Purdue's Diane Bussa finished
econd, touring the course in a time of
17:12.9; Beth Sheridan of Ohio State
was third; Kelly Spatz of Michigan
State, fourth and Beth Cotta of Purdue,
sixth.
Other top Buckeye runners were
seventh place Mary Claire Stoner, a
freshman, and Norene Harrison, 22nd.
Purdue won the crown with 57 team
points, while Wisconsin was second
with 71.
Michigan State came in third with 73
ints. Ohio State finished fourth with
9 points, followed by Iowa, Michigan,
Indiana, Minnesota, Illinois and Nor-
thwestern.
Spinks whips Lopez
ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. (AP)-Olym-
pic gold medalist Michael Spinks came
from behind yesterday to put away.
eteran Alvaro "Yaqui" Lopez in the
eventh round of a free-for-all light-
heavyweight brawl.
Spinks, 24, of St. Louis, extended his
streak to 15 victories by scoring his 11th
knockout with powerful blows to
Lopez's head 47 seconds into the seven-
th round of their scheduled 10-round
fight
Spinks rallies in the sixth round after
Lopez dominated the earlier rounds
with his patented aggressiveness and a
powerful left that kept Spinks on the
efensive.
Lopez, 28, of Stockton, Calif., greeted
each of Spinks' attacks with pounding
lefts that sometimes sent Spinks
retreating to the ropes.
But in the seventh round, Spinks, who
had held back his right, began using
combinations. As Lopez stood against
the ropes. Spinks' left put him down for
the first time.
Seconds later, after Lopez retreated-
the other side of the ring, a vicious
pinks flurry capped by a right to the
jaw put Lopez down for the second
time. Referee Vincent Rainone stopped
the fight.
Evert-Lloyd advancesa
DEERFIELD BEACH, Fla. (AP)-
Tp-seeded Chris Evert Lloyd cruised
by Ozechoslovakian Regina Marsikova
m Intramural
Scores
FOOTBALL
Fraternity
D 4& Chi 16, FIliB 0
Sim Alpha Mu 7, Psi Epsilon 0 (forfeit)
zelta.Psi20, Alpha Chi Omega 0
Ffi A 12, Sigma Alpha Mu B 0
Independent
Ju ggernaut 28, Drgs 0
urFture Clubs, Bucks 0
People Diggers 2, Aerospace 0
Positions 8, N.A.D.S. 6
Co-Rec
Amoebas 7, Michigan House 0 (forfeit)
Chicago House 0, Mean Machine 0 (double forfeit)
Breckers 7, Little House CO-H.A.B. 0 (forfeit)
Kelsey Hunt7, Hinsdale heines 0 (forfet)
Residence Halls
Taylor B 8, Allen Rumsey 0
Kelley Roots 7, Hamilton 0forfeit)

6-1, 6-2 yesterday in the semifinals of
the, $100,000 Lynda Carter-Maybelline
Tennis Classic.
The 18-year-old Marsikova, seeded
eighth, never was a serious threat to
Lloyd, who will be looking for her 100th
career tournament victory when she
plays Andrea Jaeger in the finals today.
Jaeger, the No. 3 seed, advanced by up-
setting second-seeded Martina
Navratilova 6-1,1-6, 6-4..
Lloyd, five-time U.S. Open champion,
outclassed Marsikova, moving her op-
ponent around the court with crisp
ground strokes, then closing out the.
point by hitting a shot out of Mar-
sikova's reach.
It took Lloyd little less than an hour to
defeat Marsikova. Lloyd has had a
fairly easy week, losing only 16 games
in her drive for the $20,000 top prize.
The 15-year-old Jaeger used a steady
backcourt game and snappy passing
shots to oust the second-seeded
Navratilova.
Jaeger set the tone for the match
when she hit a backhand cross-court
winner to close out the first game. She
swept through the first set in 30 min-
tues.
But in the second set, Navratilova
tightened and flashed signs of her nor-
mally strong serve-and-volley game.
She broke Jaeger's serve three times in
the set.
Jaeger took charge in the first game
of the third set, forcing Navratilova to
drop her service. Then she came back
and won the next three games.
Hartford 4, Detroit 2
HARTFORD, Conn. (AP)-Two
goals by Al Sims and single scores by
Tom Rowe and Dave Debol, all in the
final period, propelled the Hartford
Whalers to a 4-2 victory over the Detroit
Red Wings last night in- National
Hockey League play.
Detroit took a 1-0 lead midway
through the first period when former

Whaler George Lyle passed to John
Ogrodnick, who backhanded the puck
past Hartford goalie Johhn Garrett.
Lyle also scored the Red Wings' other
goal in the final period.
Detroit still held its 1-0 lead in the
third period, when Hartford's Mark
Howe started the Whalers' blitz by
faking Detroit goalie Gilles Gilbert to
his knees, then passing the puck to
Rowe, who backhanded it Tinto an
unguarded net.
Less than two minutes later, Debol
put Hartford in front to stay when he
knocked a rebound of a Bernie Johnston
shot past Gilbert. Sims scored his goals
on hard shots from the blue line to com-
plete the Whalers' scoring.
Washington 8,
N. Y. Rangers 2
COLLEGE PARK, Md. (AP)-De-
fensive end Mark Wilson tackled Wake
Forest quarterback Jay Venuto after a
59-yard punt was allowed to roll dead at
the 2 in a driving rain storm, giving
Maryland an 11-10 victory yesterday.
The winning points were scored one
play after the scoreboard clock went
out during the storm and about 10
minutes remained in the game.
Wake Forest, 3-3, had taken a 10-9
lead on a 30-yard field goal by Phil Ben-;
feld with 1:17 left in the third quarter.
Maryland, 4-3, took a 9-0 lead in the
second quarter on a 36-yard field goal
by Dale Castro and a one-yard run by
Wayne Wingfield. Castro missed the ex-
tra point, but it was his booming punt
which set up the winning safety.
SVenuto, the Atlantic Coast Conferen-
ce's leading passer, suffered four inter-
ceptions, with one by Howard Eubanks
in the second period setting up
Wingfield's TD.

l V FM!MSICAL c8O CIET Y
November Calendar

Academy of
St.MYlrbn in the Field
NondayNov3,

Their first North American tour.
"Wonderfully elegant and polished per-
formances" . .. "the attack, the virtuosity,
the gaiety, the charm, you can take it all
for granted" ... "a musical impulse that is
unquestionably sincere, vigorous and re-
freshing". .. "precision, care, consummate
musicianship," are the words of reviewers
in Europe, Asia and South America.
Monday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

A distinctive and sought-after artist of our
time, the superb English guitarist has won a
wide and enthusiastic following around the
world from his concerts and his recordings.
For his sixth University Musical Society
performance he will play works by Sylvius
Weiss, J.S. Bach, Fernando Sor, Enrique
Granados, Roberto Gerhard, Joaquin
Rodrigo and Issac Albeniz. Monday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

Juh aprean
Guitarist
Moipday, ~oy 1

Aliurray F Ieralla*
P'ianuist
Tluursday. Novm.3

"At least 99% of the time he makes you feel
that you are finally hearing the perfect per-
formance of whatever he may be playing.
There is no aggressiveness, no affectation;
it is simply all there, with everything per-
fectly in place and precisely fitted together."
Los Angeles Times. Thursday, 8:3 0.
Rackhiam Auditorium

Soloist, recording artist, teacher and
musicologist, Kenneth Gilbert enjoys an en-
compassing career recognized throughout
the international concert world. Of his many
recordings, notable are the Six French Suites
of Bach, the Eight "Great" Suites of Handel,
and the complete works of Couperin and of
Rameau. Saturday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

KENT I G AlII3ERT11

*

Martti Talvela
Basso
Sunday, Nov.16

"Live from Lincoln Center" will be telecast
October 22 with Martti Talvela as soloist in
a performance of Verdi's "Requiem," which
Musical Society concertgoers heard him per-
form in Ann Arbor last season. Since his
tremendous success in the 1975 performance
of "Boris Godunov" at the Met, Talvela's
outstanding voice has been hailed for its
"organ-like boom" and its "velvety softness."
Sunday, 8:30.
Hill Auditorium

"Although Feld's style changes from ballet
to ballet his creative character remains con-
sistent. Similarly, although the personnel of
his troupe may vary from time to time, the
basic image of the Feld dancer - individual,
athletic, musical and zippy - remains the
same." Clive Barnes,New York Times.
Monday, Tuesday, and Wednesday at 8:00.
Power Center

The Feld Ballet
Mon. TuesAled.,
Nov 1718,19

Presidential Candidate,
BARRY COMMONER
of THE CITIZENS PARTY
To speak on campaign issues of the 1980's,.
MICHIGAN THEATRE,
Oct. 21st-8:00 p.m.
ADVANCED TICKETS ON SALE AT
MICHIGAN THEATRE $2.00 AND $2.50
Paid For By The Ann Arbor Citizens Party, 1902 Independence, 769-4493 t
Interested Students and Faculty Invited . .

Kalibsten-Laredo-
RobinsonTrio
Thurday, Nov. 20

Joseph Kalichstein, pianist, is "among
the best of his generation" Philadelphia
Inquirer Jaime Laredo, is "a violinist
of profound musicianship."New Yorker
magazine. Sharon Robinson, cellist,
"vitalizes everything she plays:"New York
T'mes. "Together they are as near perfec-
tion as one is ever likely to encounter."
Washington Post. Thursday, 8:30.
Rackham Auditorium

1

From the rich and vibrant culture of Trinidad,
three original folk traditions are brought to-
gether to recreate the Carnival atmosphere:
calypso singing; limbo, fire and elaborately
costumed Carnival dancing; and the exotic
throb of steel band music. The ancient art of
story telling, replete with humor, is always
entertaining and sometimes charmingly
earthy. Friday, 8:00.
Power Center

The Caribbean*
Carnival of Trinidad
Friday, Nov.21

PRE LAW
DAY
Thursday, Oct. 23
U A

if
/Y

arn opic
Sud y 1ov.23

Carlo Maria Giulini, as the Music Director,
"has taken an orchestra that was already of
exceptionally high quality and imprinted the
distinctive features of his mind and art upon
its playing. "Chicago Sun-Times. Sunday,
8:30.
Hill Auditorium

I I

U'

11

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