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April 13, 1982 - Image 11

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The Michigan Daily, 1982-04-13

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The Michigan Daily-Tuesday, April 13, 1982-Page 11

Jays down

TORONTO (UPI) - Damaso Garcia
e drove in three runs with a pair of
singles and Garth Iorg banged a double
and a triple to drive in two more runs
yesterday powering the Toronto Blue
Jays to a 9-5 victory over the Detroit
Garcia and Iorg, who had only 23 runs
batted in between them last season,
slammed a two-run single and an RBI
double back-to-back to highlight a 5-run
Blue Jay fourth and stake Luis Leal to
his first win of the season.
,LEAL PITCHED 7 2-3 innings,

surrendering seven hits and three runs
while recording four strikeouts and two
walks. He had relief help from Roy Lee
Trailing 2-1, the Jays rattled five hits
in the fourth, chasing Milt Wilcox.
Willie Upshaw opened with a double,
moved to third on John Mayberry's
single and was thrown out trying to
score on an infield grounder by Ernie
Whitt. Jesse Barfield walked to load
the bases and Garcia rapped his two-
run single up the middle to end Wilcox'
1982 debut and bring on Pat Under-

Iorg batting for Rance Mulliniks and
with the runners moving, lined an op-
posite-field double to right, scoring
Barfield. Garcia was thrown out at the
plate on a fielder's choice grounder but
pinch-hitter Barry Bonnell blasted a
two-run double to cap the rally.
The Tigers took a 2-1 lead in the third'
on Enos Cabell's triple and Lou
Whitaker's RBI groundout. They added
a run in the seventh on a sacrifice fly by
Lynn Jones and Cabell's single and
Whitaker's sacrifice fly produced two
more runs in the ninth.
Cubs 5, Mets 4
CHICAGO (AP)- Keith Moreland
drove in two runs with a homer and a
single yesterday to lead the Chicago
Cubs to a 5-4 victory over the New York
Moreland delivered one of five
singles in a four-run fourth inning and
hit his third homer of the season in the
sixth for what proved to be the winning
Chicago starter Dickie Noles was the
winner, but needed help in the seventh
from Bill Campbell. The loss went to
Mets starter Craig Swan.



: a


White Sox 3, Red Sox 2
BOSTON (AP)- Steve Kemp, Tom
Paciorek and-Carlton Fisk had two hits
apiece and combined for a pair of runs
in the sixth inning yesterday as the
Chicago White Sox spoiled Boston's 70th
home opener in Fenway Park with a 3-2
victory over the Red Sox.
Richard Dotson, Lamarr Hoyt, Kevin
Hickey and Salome Barojas combined
for a nine-hitter in outdueling Boston
starter Mike Torrez and pitching the
unbeaten White Sox to their third vic-
Yankees 10, Rangers 7
ARLINGTON, Texas (AP)- Willie
Randolph belted a three-run homer and
Dave Winfield hit a solo shot last night
apd the New York Yankees spoiled
Texas' home opener by downing the
Rangers 10-7 behind a 14-hit attack.
The Yankees, winning their first
game of the year, chased left-hander
Frank Tanana, making his Ranger
debut after signing as a free agent, in 3
2-3 innings. They built a 10-1 lead before
the Rangers battled back with four runs
in the eighth and two in the ninth.


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Augusta a challenging test...
. mastered by a 'Walrus'7
THE magnolia blossoms and dogwoods burst with color and beauty. The
Georgia sun shone brightly through the pines onto the rolling carpets of
green. A postcard-perfect day for a golf tournament. But this was no or-
dinary golf tournament.
This was the Masters. But to the thousands gathered at Augusta and the
millions watching on. television, this was not even an ordinary Masters.
There was something different. It was a throwback, if you will, to the "old"
days, before blond-haired, blue-eyed golfing machines began being
produced by colleges and universities to shoot 15-and 20- under par each
week. It was just like the old days, when a course was truly a golfer's op-
ponent. This was a classic Masters.
The biggest names in golf all found a place for themselves on the leader
board through the four days but they weren't using the greens as dart boar-
ds. Ah yes, the greens. The greens which came under heavy criticism from
virtually every golfer, writer and fan. The greens, which were too fast and
were like sheets of ice, even during two days of inclement weather. The
greens, which made scores of 75 and 77 respectable.
Nicklaus, Watson, Player, Wieskopf, Ballesteros, Pate. The great names
were on the board in black and white, surely the red numbers would soon
follow. Not this year. This time, the course won and would only
begrudgingly give up birdies.
Despite the rain, wind, tricky putts and fast, sloping greens, one man stood
out and nearly matered the course ' a burly, 28-year old who goes by the
nickname"The Walrus."
Criag Stadler, not known for his even temperament, exploded, raced,
stumbled, sputtered and choked before finally pulling out his Masters vic-
tory. Stadler won because he mastered his temperament. He beat the
pressure that goes hand-in-hand with leading a major tournament with nine
holes to play.
Yes, Stadler faltered and he had every opportunity to let his anger and
frustration get the best of him. Even watching on TV, one could sense that
he was crumbling before the crowds, the cameras, the sand traps and the
ever-wicked greens.
But even as his seemingly insurmountable six-shot lead dwindled and his
face became redder with each wayward putt, Stadler came back, again and
again on each succeeding hole to save par and save face.
After Dan Pohl missed his par putt on the first sudden death hole, Stadler
appeared more relieved than happy that the title was his, and later commen-
ted that the most important aspect of his game is that he no longer lets a bad
shot affect his next shot.
Indeed, the 1982 version of the Masters tournament could be called
strange, considering some greens resembled miniature golf holes, where if
you don't putt the ball hard enough, it will roll all the way back to the begin-
But it was a Masters that requried consummate golfing skills and steady
nerves. And this year the sun shined brightly on Craig Stadler.






Detectives to monitor

has added a new weapon in its war
against recruiting abuses - private de-
Sixteen retired FBI agents
throughout the country are working
part-time for the NCAA during the final
days of this basketball recruiting
season. The former FBI men will not
process cases for Athe NCAA Enfor-
cement Department, but will follow up
complaints or leads.
"WE FEEL they're going to be a big
help to us in many ways," said Hale
'cMenamin, an assistant- director of
4cnforcement who is coordinating the
project. "They're going to help us spot
situations that can be processed.'
The 16 all work with National Fire
-Associates, a Kansas City-based
organization that deals primarily in ar-
son investigations.
"Essentially, they're private detec-
fives who handle a variety of in-
vestigations," said McMenamin, who
joined the NCAA after a 26-year FBI
t THEY LIVE and work out of dif-
'erent urban areas," said McMenamin.
,"Let's say we get a complaint, or have,
reason to believe an infraction occured;
in one of their cities. We'll ask one of
them to look into it for us. If he uncovers
evidence of a rules violation, then we'll
probably assign a staff investigator'to
begin an investigation."
McMenamin said the private in-
vestigators were given concentrated
training courses on NCAA rules and
"For one thing, they're going to save

us a lot of time," McMenamin added.
"So many times, we'll hear about
something, or get a complaint about
somebody that turns out to be false."
AN EXAMPLE, he said, was the
Dapper Dan High School all-star game
recently in Pittsburgh, where four prep
stars were quoted publicly as saying
they had been -offered illegal in-
"We happened to have two staff in-
vestigators at the game," said Mc-

Menamin. "So they immediately
talked to those kids. But all of a sudden,
they couldn't remember who offered
them what, or what they were offered
exactly. One even said he had been
"Unfortunately, that sort of thing
happens frequently," he added. It
becomes a status thing among high
school stars. Some kids will say they've
been offered extravagant inducements
because they think everybody else

out of retirement? No, it's the New
York Yankees' Bucky Dent using a
sledgehammer to limber up during bat-
ting practice yesterday.



Rackham Student Government
FRI., APRIL 16, 7:30 PM
DEAN BAYLISS and a panel of others
Refreshments following Forum



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THEY SAID IT SHOULD . . . offer individual or joint leases, be within two
blocks of campus, provide furnished apartments, have a lobby that is attended 24
hours a day-7 days a week, offer a range of apartment sizes and prices, not
charge extra for heat, be quiet enough for you to study in your room or in the study
lounge, offer a pool, video games, recreation rooms, vending services, TV lounge,
laundry facilities, and organized parties.

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