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September 20, 1984 - Image 8

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The Michigan Daily, 1984-09-20

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Page 8 - The Michigan Daily - Thursday, September 20, 1984
MAJOR LEAGUE ROUNDUP
Cubs slammed by Pena

CHICAGO (AP)-Tony Pena hit a
grand slam homer to highlight Pit-
tsburgh's six-run sixth inning and
Johnny Ray knocked in the winning run
for the second day in a row as the last-
place Pirates routed the Chicago Cubs
11-6 yesterday.
It was the National League East-
leading Cubs' third loss in a row and
second straight to Pittsburgh. Despite
the loss, the Cubs' magic number for
winning the division title dropped to
three following the Mets' loss to
Philadelphia.
LARRY McWilliams, 11-10, pitched
five innings for the victory, giving up
six runs, while Jimmy Winn pitched the
last four innings, allowing two hits. Tim
Stoddard, 10-6, gave up four runs in 1%
innings of relief to take the loss.
The Pirates scored a run in the first

off Chicago starter Rick Sutcliffe with
the aid of third baseman Ron Cey's
error.- Jason Thompson added a two-
run double in the third to make it 3-0.
The Cubs tied the game 3-3in the bottom
of the third when Gary Matthews
smashed a McWilliams pitch into the
center field seats for his 13th homer and
Keith Moreland followed with a solo
shot into the left field bleachers.
Phillies 13, Mets 5
PHILADELPHIA (AP) - Light-
hitting Steve Jeltz belted a bases-
loaded triple to cap a five-run first in-
ning last night as the Philadelphia
Phillies blasted New York Mets 13-5
Wednesday night.
Steve Carlton, 13-7, allowed eight hits
in eight innings to get the victory. He

struck out eight to raise his career
strikeout total tc 3,872, one behind all-
time leader Nolan Ryan of Houston.
The Phillies combined 15 hits, in-
cluding a team record-tying four
triples, along with eight walks, five
stolen bases and five New York errors
to rout the Mets.
Jeff Stope went for-5 to ke the of-
fense against five Mets p itches. Stone
is 21-for-41 against New York this
season.
Oakland 8, Texas 7
. OAKLAND, Calif. (AP)-Garry Han-
cock's two-out, bases-loaded single off
Texas reliever Tom Henke capped a
ninth-inning rally that gave the
Oakland A's an 8-7 victory over the
Rangers yesterday.
Dave Kingman singled leading off the
ninth and pinch-runner Steve Kiefer
stole second. Henke, 1-1, struck out
Dwayne Murphy and Mickey Tettleton,
but also walked Bruce Bochte and Mike
Davis to load the bases. Hancock then
lined a 1-1 pitch to left to drive in Kiefer
and make a winner of Steve McCatty, 8-
14.

Al not in any danger

NEW YORK (AP)-Former world
heavyweight boxing champion
Muhammad Ali was given test
medications by doctors who said he was
suffering from "Parkinsonism," or
minor symptoms of Parkinson's,
disease. And, Ali said he wanted to
assure his fans he was not dying.
Ali, 42, apparently, did not have
Parkinson's disease, a degenerative
brain disease, "per se," and experts
believed his condition could be con-
trolled by medicine, one of his doctors,
Martin Ecker, said in a telephone in-
terview. -

Double trouble ,Associated Press
Cincinnati Reds' Pete Rose is cut down at the plate in a 4-2 win over Atlanta last night. The player-manager had already
reached base with his 725th double - good for an NL career mark tie with Stan Musial. Rose also extended his own
major league record of consecutive 100-hit seasons to 22.

"He's not in any danger. It's not a
fatal disease," said Ecker, medical
director of Ali's boxing management
company.
"You don't die from what he has and I
feel very optimistic that what he has
can be controlled by medication."
Ali, whose speech was slow and at
times slurred,ssaid in a television inter-
view that it was possible that boxing
had caused his problems, but said he
never regretted his ring career because
of the good it had allowed him to bring
to other people.

r

s
;

rBu Blue
By Douglas B. L ei

Badgers beware .. .
... conference counts to Bo

I

T'S unanimous. Last Saturday's 20-11 Wolverine
loss to Washington was the absolute worst a
Michigan team has looked in a long long long time.
Yes, the Wolverines were even worse last
weekend than they were three years ago, when as
everyone's preseason national champs they were
humiliated by the lowly Wisconsin Badgers, 21-14.
The Badgers aren't so lowly anymore and they
come into Ann Arbor this Saturday all pumped up
after taking a 35-34 thriller over Missouri in their
last outing.
Bo Schembechler knows this is a critical game
for his Wolverines. Schembechler has already
admitted that this team is not an emotional group
as many of his teams were in years past.
After last Saturday's dreadfully lackluster ef-
fort against an opportunistic Washington Husky
team, Bo has guaranteed that his men will be
breathing fire. Wisconsin, watch out.
"The conference has six really good teams,"
said Schembechler last spring, "Ohio State,
Michigan State, Wisconsin, Illinois, Iowa and
Michigan."~
Add the facts that Michigan is coming off such a
flat performance and that Wisconsin is the Big
Ten opener, and you can bet a semester's tuition

that Bo is looking to pound the Badgers into the
tartan turf in as ferocious a manner as possible.
It's all-important, though, to understand one
thing about Michigan's 16-year mastermind. He
does not emphasize the non-conference games.
Bo's philosophy is that if you schedule non-
conference contests you might as well treat fans to
the best football feast possible. Everyone will
agree that Miami-Fla. and Washington were as
delectable appetizers as anything.
"I'd rather play the best teams in the country
(in pre-season), but our most important game is
Wisconsin," said Schembechler, looking to
prepare his team for 1984.
Bo has one goal, to win the Big Ten champion-.
ship and thus qualify for the Rose Bowl. Anything
less goes down in the books as a mediocre season.
With a 1-1 record and so many unanswered
questions about the capabilities of this '84 team,
it's sensible to ask if Michigan can win the Big Ten
title.
A lot on the line
Michigan has the ability to take the champion-
ship if the weakest unit of the team - the offensive
line-can get itself together.

"The key for a successful offensive line is lear-
ning how to work together," said Schembechler.
Thus far, the line, an anonymous group of
quality players, has frequently broken down on
pass plays. With inadequate protection, quarter-
back Jim Harbaugh can not establish an effective
passing game.
"I don't know what happened out there," said a
dejected Doug James, a senior lineman and co-
captain after the Washington game. "We've got
our work cut out for us, we have to work hard and
prove that we can play."
This is where Michigan fans can take comfort.
Wolverine offensive lines have often started off
slowly only to mold into the wrecking machine
that Schembechler aims for. Michigan's line is too
experienced and too well coached to flounder for
much longer.
And with the offensive line coming on, the
Wolverine defense will surface as one of
Michigan's meanest in several seasons.
Yes, this Saturday is for all the marbles.
Wisconsin is good and it is Big Ten. Schembechler
wants his men fired up, he wants a blow out and he
wants to answer some nagging questions about his
team. The Badgers had better be on their toes.

I

14,789 to choose from - all subjects!
Rush $2 for the current, 306-page cata-
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Research, 11322 Idaho Ave., #206 WA,
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Michigan Daily
Sports
763-0376

GRIDDE
Everyone thinks Laura Zaccaro,
daughter of Democratic vice presiden-
tial candidate Geraldine Ferraro, came
to town to open the local Mondale cam-
paign office. The Griddes political staff,
has learned however, that the whole
thing's just a front to get Gerry's Grid-
de picks in each week.
"She was going to use secret service
couriers," said Zaccaro in an exclusive
interview, "but this is more efficient.
Besides, Mom knows she and Walt
would be a weak ticket if one of them
didn't do well in Griddes."
So if all you Republicans want to
strike a crushing blow to the
Democratic campaign and /or deprive
Gerry of a small Pizza Bob's pizza,
bring your picks to the Daily, 420
Maynard, by Friday night.

PICKS
1. Wisconsin at MICHIGAN
2. Michigan St. at Illinois
3. Iowa at Ohio St.
4. Indiana at Northwestern
5. Minnesota at Purdue
6. Nebraska at UCLA
7. Clemson at Georgia
8. Florida St. at Miami
9. Brigham Young at Hawaii
10. Boston College at North Carolina
11. Auburn at So. Mississippi
12. Penn State at William & Mary
13. Oklahoma at Baylor
14. Oklahoma St. at San Diego St.
15. Washington at Houston.
16. Pittsburgh at Temple
17. So. California at Arizona St.
18. SMU at North Texas St.
19. Colgate at Lehigh
20. Sucky Gaggers at Daily Libels

4

6

SUCCESS
At ROLM, we believe there is no single way
to be successful. Rather, we believe success stems from
the creativity and ambition of the individual.
That's why we're committed to creating an environment
in which motivated people can succeed. The risk
in this approach is high, but the rewards are greater.
ROLM. We create an atmosphere for success.
The rest is up to you.

IA

The WINNERS
are:

r

Kevin Tottis
Kristie Loescher
Julie Lozan
Dennis Marsa
Doug Smith
Ann Robertson
Peggy Morioka
Andrew Lustigman
Richard Maki
Barb Clanton

Tim Makris
Irene Stadnyk
Dafna Krieger
Mary Salzano
Joshua Bilmis
David Homyak
David Micoff
Valerie Mates
Robert Simmons
Jolette Mecks

r

ELECTRICAL ENGINEERING AND

COMPUTER SCIENCE MAJORS:

We'll be on Campus October 16 & 17

At that time, we'll ask you to share the re-
sponsibility for discovering where you best fit
in ROLM. Consider working on one of our
project teams in software areas such as voice
and data communications, distributed data
base management, integrated voice-text ap-
plications, data, voice and network architec-
ture, or Ada".
Explore a team hardware design position in
areas such as digital telephones, voice and
data communications, local area networks
and packet switching, or analog, digital and
VLSI design.
Or, you can talk with us about combining
your hardware, software, and customer-ori-

digital-controlled business communications
systems, and the most advanced ruggedized
computer systems in the world.
Sign up with your Placement Office for an on-
campus interview, or forward your resume
and letter of interest to Vicky Anderson, Engi-
neering Recruitment, M/S 350, 4900 Old
Ironsides Drive, Santa Clara, CA 95054.
Watch for posters announcing our campus
presentations.
We are proud to be an equal opportunity/
affirmative action employer.

I

You've All Won
a PRIZE from

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