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October 10, 1984 - Image 10

Resource type:
Text
Publication:
The Michigan Daily, 1984-10-10

Disclaimer: Computer generated plain text may have errors. Read more about this.

4

Men's cross country
vs. Michigan State
Friday at University Golf Course

SPORTS

Intramural football officials needed
Starting pay $4.30 per game
Call 763-1313

The Michigan Daily Wednesday, October 10, 1984 Page 10

San Diego: home away

I

Parrish not happy

4

from home
SAN DIEGO (AP) - Alan Trammell
grew up here. John Grubb played here.
Roger Craig managed here. And
Sparky Anderson coached here.
Little did those Detroit Tigers know
they'd be back in San Diego for a World
Series with the Padres.
"I USED to sneak my way into this
stadium when I was in junior high
school," said Trammell, Detroit's shor-
tstop who still lives in San Diego.
"My favorite players were Nate
Colbert and Cito Gaston." Trammell
was 11 years old when the Padres were
formed in 1969. That year, San Diego
was 52-110.
Anderson, Detroit's manager, and
Craig, the pitching coach, remember
that lopsided season. They were both
coaches with the Padres then.

for Tigers
"THIS IS unbelievable," said Craig,
the Padres' first pitching coach. "I
never would have thought I'd be back
here in the World Series."
Craig stayed with San Diego through
1972, returned in 1977 as a coach and
managed the team the next two years
before getting fired.
Anderson was the Padres' first third
base coach. That initial season was a
long one, but Anderson enjoyed it.
"I LOVED coaching third base," he
said. "If I could be at third base now, I
would be.'
Grubb, a reserve outfielder, remem-
bers some lean times here. He broke in-
to the major leagues with the Padres in
1972 and stayed with the then National
League West doormats for four more
years.
"IT'S FUNNY, even when we were in
last place, I used to think about being in
first place," said Grubb, 36. "That's the
thing that keeps motivating you. I
didn't know if we'd actually be in the
World Series."
Now, he's back.
"I was rooting for the Padres this
season," he said. "And when my wife
and I arrived here, some of my friends
from the area started calling right
away."~
Marty Castillo, the third baseman
from Long Beach, also cheered for the
Padres.
"I wanted to be able to play in the
Series in front of my family and frien-
ds," said Castillo, one of six Detroit
players either born or now living in
California. "I'm not so excited about
traveling back-and-forth though."

with '84 c
SAN DIEGO (UPI) - When is 33 home
runs and 98 RBI a bad season? When
Lance Parrish says so, that's when.
And if you want to argue with the
Detroit Tigers' linebacker-sized cat-
cher, you go into the weight room after
a game when he's pumping iron and
give him your complaint.
"I'M SAYING I had a disastrous
year," Detroit's All-Star catcher said,
"but obviously I could have had a lot
more.
"I could have helped more by driving
in more big runs," said Parrish, who
dropped from a club record 14 game-
winning RBI (broken this season by
Kirk Gibson's 17) to 12. His batting
average sagged to .237.
Parrish figures to be a key figure in
the World Series as San Diego will lean
toward left-handed pitchers.
DETROIT'S right-handed lineup,
which had problems with southpaws at
times this season, will have to produce
to give the Tigers' pitchers a chance.
"I've had my share of problems
against left-handers and right-
handers," he said cracking a smile.
"Although I think we're a little bit bet-
ter team against right-handers than we
are against left-handers. But Kansas

impaign
City pitched two left-handers against us
and we won."
Parrish also dropped from 42 doubles
to only 16, an indication he wasn'
driving the ball in the alleys as much.
But he still played excellent defensive
baseball and threw out 33 of 77 runners
trying to steal.
"CONSIDERING how often the three
guys batting in front of me (Lou
Whitaker, Alan Trammell and Kirk
Gibson) got on base, I should have had
a bigger year," Parrish said. "I should
have driven in more than 100 runs. Way
over.
"I wasn't consistent overall," he
said. "There were times I didn't come
through. I feel I had a bad year.
"Don't get me wrong," Parrish said
"We won. And I did my part, I'm
satisfied I contributed to it. But batting
in the slot I'm in, I'm expected to give
them some run production. I feel I did
not achieve a whole lot.
"But I really don't care about that.
We won. And where I failed, somebod
else on the team picked up the slack,
said Parrish, one of the few guys in
baseball who would call his own 33
home run, 98 RBI season a bad one.

RBI Associated Press
Tiger shortstop Alan Trammell watches his first-inning single sail into left
field, scoring Lou Whitaker and giving Detroit an early 1-0 lead in last
night's World Series game.
SPORTS OF THE DAILY:

Sigma Nu advances to IMfinals

Trammell
... an old Padres fan

-

-!

MATT "GUITAR" MURPHY
he'li never get caught.

By JERRY MUTH
Sigma Nu 'A' 12, Alpha Tau Omega 8
Sigma Nu'A' 4, Sigma Alpha Epsilon 0
Despite trailing 7-1 in the fourth in-
ning, the Nus didn't surrender. Thanks
to a "strong all-round team effort," ac-
cording to Sigma Nu Manager Eric
Melvin, the squad was able to overcome
Alpha Tau's commanding six run lead.
Cary Crouse and Bob DeCan played
sparkling defense for the winners.
Meanwhile, Ken Koenig provided
Sigma Nu's firepower by contributing
in six of their 12 runs.
In the second game, Sigme Nu's John
Jacobs hurled a shutout against SAE's
MEDICAL, VETERINARY
AND DENTAL SCHOOLS
MEXICO - PHILIPPINES
" English Curriculum Associated Hospitals
. Total transfer accreditation
" low Tuition
* live in the USA
" Complete Visa, living and guidance support service-
loan priviliges
* Advanced Accreditation for PhD's, DVM's, and DPM's
toward MD degree
PROVEN STUDENT SERVICE
P.O. Box 406, Inwood Station
NY,NY 10034
Tel. 212.601.1888

under inclement weather conditions.
Melvin called the game at Elbel Field
"a complete mudbowl."
Psi Upsilon 'A' 4, Chi Psi 'A' 2
Psi Upsilon and Chi Psi locked horns
in what turned-out to be a "defensive
struggle," according to Psi Upsilon
Manager Rich Sweet. Both teams tur-
ned in standout defensive performan-
ces despite poor weather. Jim Franchi
and Tom Violante played key defensive
roles in shutting down the Chi Psi's. In
Update

Monday's Playoff Results
Residence Hall'A'
5th Douglas Lice 4, Butler House3,
Residence Hall 'B,
Gomberg Red 'B' 7, Taylor Gold 'B'
Adam Ants 15, Lloyd's Cubbusters 12
No Names 8, Adam Ants
Residence Hall'C'
Reeves B 21, Rumsey D 1
Co-Rec'B'
Awesome 13, 5th Lewis VD II 2
FraternityI'C'
Phi sigma Kappa 11, Triangle 6
Apiha Delta Phi 6, Phi Gamma Delta 3
Independant'C'
Clinchers 8, Killer Tomatoes 5
Hummers 7, Clinchers 0
Grad/Faculty/staff 'B'
Amicus Curde 8, Atom Smashers 7
Grad/Faculty/Staff 'C'
DSD 'A' won by forfeit over Legal Soul
IM Tennis Tournament
Paul Showers 8-6 over Keith Sotiroff

Campbell a Saint

NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Earl Cam:-
pbell, the powerful Heisman Trophy
runningback for the Houston Oilers
was traded in a surprise, hastily
arranged swap yesterday to the New
Orleans Saints, Who gave up their top
choice in the 1985 National Football
League draft.
The 29-year-old Campbell, a 5-foot-11
238-pound running back, has been
mainstay of the Oiler's offense since
1978, when he was a No. 1 draft choice
out of the University of Texas. The
trade reunites him with Bum Phillips;
who was the head coach at Houston
before coming to New Orleans almost
four years ago.
Phillips said Campbell will play
against Los Angeles on Sunday.

ByouY'can' catch" this star' frm the'LUES"BOTHERSmovieY

-4 .

..But you can catch this star from the BL UES BROT HERS movie.
THURSDAY NITE, OCTOBER 11 at ,
RICK'S AMERICAN CAFE *

Psi U's first game victory over Theta
Chi, 6-3, Paul Andoni slammed a
homerun and an aggressive defense tur-
ned two double plays. On the day Rich
Miller had three RBIs and Dan Olm-
stead picked up two mound wins. Chi
Psi defeated Phi Delta Theta 10-5, in
their first game before succumbing to
Psi U.
Sequoids 4, Guam Bombers 3
After holding a 2-0 lead through four
innings, the Guam Bombers were
shellshocked by a barrage of Sequoid
hitters. Leading the way was hitting
star Mike Halpern who went two for
three on the day as the Sequoids ex-
ploded for four runs in the critical fifth
inning.

GRIDDE PICKS
It seems everyone is trying to pick
the winner of the debate between
President Reagan and Walter Mondale.
Stop wasting your energy ! Try using it
for something with REAL national
significance, like picking this week's
Griddes winners. Talk about a
challenge. If you succeed, you could be
the lucky winner of that small, one-item
pizza from Pizza Bob's.
1. Northwestern at MICHIGAN (pick score)
2. Illinois at Ohio State
3. Iowa at Purdue
4. Indiana at Michigan St.

5. Minnesota at Wisconsin
6. Oklahoma at Texas
7. Washington at Stanford
8. Temple at Boston College
9. SMU at Baylor
10. Penn St. at Alabama
11. Georgia Tech at Virginia
12. Missouri at Nebraska
13. Vanderbilt at Louisiana St.
14. Air Force at Notre Dame
15. Washington St. at UCLA
16. Auburn at Florida St.
17. Mississippi at Georgia
18. Kansas at Oklahoma St.
19. Padres at Tigers (game 4)
Chicago Cuds at Daily Libels

4

4-

I

/ 'ice.

CA
4YOR~LDWIPE
4: GINI:>~RING
&ALUMINUM
SIDINGi CO., LT

RECRUITMENT FOR
SHELL COMPANIES OVERSEAS
A service furnished to overseas Shell companies
by SCALLOP CORPORATION (A Royal Dutch/Shell Group Company)

4

_. -_-

OPPORTUNITIES FOR NATIONALS WHO WISH TO RETURN
TO THEIR COUNTRY OF ORIGIN
SCALLOP CORPORATION represented by REX P. KASTNER will be on campus to
interview graduates of the following nationalities and disciplines:

You- can't believe
everything you read.

Including this ad. Or any other that
attempts to sell you on a potential
employer in 200 words or less. Because
selecting an employer requires
significantly more information than
choosing a toothpaste. The type of
information that can only be gleaned
from conversation with an insider -
someone who can readily provide factual
answers to hard questions.
Undoubtedly you'll want to ask about
training. For without ongoing career
develooment your degree isn't worth the

But don't believe everything you read.
Talk to the NL McCullough representative
interviewing Mechanical, Petroleum
and Electrical Engineers at University of
Michigan on October 12. Or, if you are a
candidate for a Technical Degree in
December, you may send your resume to:
Bob Chauvin
NL McCullough
Human Resources Development
P.O. Box 60060
Houston, Texas 77205

WESTERN EUROPE:
BRAZIL:
BRUNEI:
BARBADOS:
GABON:
MALAYSIA:
NETHERLANDS
ANTILLES:
NIGERIA:
SINGAPORF:

M.S. or PhD. level Petroleum, Chemical, Mechanical, Electrical (Power and Control) and
Civil/Structural Engineers. Ph.D. level Geologists - M.S. or Ph.D. level Geophysicists.
M.S. or Ph.D. level Computer Systems Analysts and Operations Research Specialists.
(Applicants should be prepared to work outside their country of origin.)
Masters in Business Administration and Graduates in Marketing, Chemical Engineering,
Economics, Law, and Personnel Management/Industrial Relations.
Junior, Senior and Graduate Students (With emphasis on Bumiputras) in Engineering,
Geology/Geophysics, Computer Science, Business, Finance, Accounting and Economics.
Business Graduates - preferably Masters Level.
All disciplines.
Junior, Senior and Graduate Students"(with emphasis on Bumiputras) in Engineering,
Geology/Geophysics, Computer Science, Finance, Accounting and Economics.
Senior and Graduate Students in Chemical Mechanical, Electrical, Petroleum and Industrail
Engineering. Computer Science, Finance, Accounting and Marketing.
M.S. or Ph.D. level Geologists/Geophysicists, Engineering and Computer Scientists.
MS level in Phvsics and Chemical Engineerino.

I

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