The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana on June 29, 1989 · 43
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The South Bend Tribune from South Bend, Indiana · 43

South Bend, Indiana
Issue Date:
Thursday, June 29, 1989
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rryrrrr'1 y-yTT-yvirT"' 't r r w t ' t Try Dl SECTION 0 1 i DC 010 ir7 Mg) CJU SOUTH BEND TRIBUNE OO THURSDAY, f i i ,! ,rij 'rn White Sox, Cubs hit skids but not much else Defensive breakdowns spark Texas comeback r KIN FOX V 8 2. IQ ift Jeff T u t-f g i rtn i nil m.i If .. ',? stHi Kt'.ri ifsrpe nntt uf INr uf f '- lit eg has nrr-n fas t fat flg-u 1 fu'.r Sul 44 i f fsrtf M ne iJ (.s mr vni LaJ L 5Ua J f.rt the Vt i Utrsl ilrl l T u t g is i ! ,x gr! Ill g ill rO u4 rO'-Ui I 1 5 kis lo ljr In es H jf grf 8 irft an nrx ia.,i tV'rr Is'r it the fuit Nui maim grt s mouth firt k-ftilitig J 0 ilc Irrxuxr miwuri rl hHUlwr ja'i ' irg nr !fr mam i'u.jhUj Urhc Ifir U'.rs. Sul lu 1 rraii s ikn I fun r mui h 1 j ut I U lair to U! rvl tfu-J, f J s II g a imc oar thii a iUw uMn.a'.r furla-t said 1 iV kruw orw Ifui.g INjs-gft this Irani i an lr trails fasrr than ans 1 r r t-r M-rft Hr rtr uj J ami Jmklrti. wr wrtr In a drr-p huir (fiHagu ha nu lust tfire 8traigfit garrsm ami is tirginniig to It- llkr the H tram in Hum-Uau 1 fir hl'.r .Sol cummillnl Uo rMwfi tha It ang m am hasc Irm ifyugnl with at krarf two uChrt In ikiilv, thr Uhl1. Sol tram rained run asnagr aliraJs I hr auftt la the A n.r r k a a tragiar, t Umta-d abosr 1 0 tn atk tr g m-S rn rained run lo Tia Thr V4 hl'.r Su dal ImV-ed Jump cu! quail) aojetrg lhfr run aff Hargni iJarlrf Uuir Jeffcoat be fufr lhr unall ami ival ifod of a 471 ivual find Ha arats in I uiiu In I'alV 4 Ihrutairg rrroc bs thud twsr nrn Mrsr llurs firkr and a J r un tn;r bs 41 irir okl i li hrf ( ar I tun I lak gase Soi atarlrr Mrsr Husenbrfg a quick lead I nfor tunatrls fur the A hJ'.r Sol thr first iruui-g oual br thru fUgfl aunt In tfe thud inrnnx. a fvau uf fur mrr t ubs itrosr W thr first Irui tuns at drslgnated hitter Siotl I Irli hrr a .angle arid a ground oui bs Kafarl Ialnirtro cut the Imas drfu it to orsr Aftrr thr Soi mmlr ll 4 7 saith a run in thr thud, thr Hangers quit k Is lied thr game in Ihr fourth See CHISOX Peg D3 Wrigley friendly for wrong team Switzer and Times fumble BOB HAMMEL Te.g Ruben Secr forced Out at nscorsd bava Ccmjo a Fri MariQu reaya fo fust baaa and Soa ahortateg) Ot-a Gj'iitn icxaa on "a t1 ft i rr. j a'- atlI -.5 t h JfcAi tr I'C S I f ASn f mth IfJ rr fWvs .Wfra ' ( -ife J t mi s' - M a ,,xr wn r f'IM 9C k 3 f B-'.A - Vie Ua's aj rfrf V -& s i a m SI'i 'Jr tie a Z -it sir f at n '.fir K 4- m s' 'ic n'- fa t j m x! i' a Z l - ll 14 at U- l has Vi v-ntl 7 !IM hri Sr hl'MIA'C K Li.".'' Hi,kA.Jt a frlirrf j rvacx2 if'.c ir'int i i I'ntrt af.rf - :ri he fiia'.ra H Ti A ul r! t ty A M1 I -rtf aaAfMJ f y t Brnt Hui l nL f"K '.hr fuuii i-. f riV.h ur a id i ! u-fi vtar.rf Sljur lccki ft 4 uuirU uiu !u hj'.t '.Nr fust tr,r t HJ Nr rf. t m uu-l 5 i INr af,.rf a jk.' & t 'kU a'1 tr u; ah mJjrk! fil l. Jutr lu'-n.l 1 tfiV. NitBr.f tft rifjxr hinrAi v-iid 1 trA,f & 1 Ka lu txA'ijr INr t mLjb SA-rrJ l.Vu r u.n ir I Nr n-rrlh Sm CUBS P? 03 .Vvvj- " ,f i r- f y'Y-LS- C a V f x V 7T7"w S. rs- Scsss sa.Mi t fit to print Tla- Nest N eV Tlnnn devoted some sp.ic-e MomLis nxHTUng to jinn mg Hum s sni at mac. ill for M A reform Keen m ixilitich, Uilfel loss s r.irel) have b-en so strange Sssiter announcxd his resignation as Oklahoma football coach last siwk, c iling as his reason not thi dtsiim' of conduct in his program to sonadhmg ajuiroaclung New York street le-el but the NO A s failure to allow him to reward hLS soung men fairly, el v or even humanely "Hosi cim a coach stick lo these rules," SsnLzer said and was quoted in The Times editorial, "when a young nun's father dies many milt's away and the son has no money for a plane ticket home to the funeral "A fair question," The Times harrumphed, lamenting that a debating coach could give lus or her grieving captain expense money to go home tn such circumstances and be considered humane, but if a football coach did that "U would be an NCAA offense and could subject coach and school to sanctions. Behind Mr Switzers banner. The Tuneg charged on in resuming a tired crusade: Against a system that long ago outgrew such categories as student-athlete1 and amateur' but persists h tn trying to make them' fit Its time to replace that system with an honest, open professionalism. Let players be hired ai employees and paid salaries in straightforwani, above-lhe-boahd transactions! Oklahoma and Barry Switzer are only the latest warnings that a change is long overdue. The change should be in Times editorial awareness. By now, perhaps, someone has mentioned to the editorialist that his premise was a bit wrong, because his source was. It once was determined that existing NCAA regulations made no exception for such family emergencies, so it would have been a violation to extend money. Discovery of the situation brought correction. The rule was changed quickly, so the situation that Switzer and The Times decried isnt true and hasn't been for several years. It is not a good defense for The Times that it listened to Switzer on rules, nor is it a particular shock that there was one in there Switzer wasnt aware of. Apparently, there were many. The leap from Switzers inaccuracy to paying college athletes salaries is one only aif editorialist could make. In the same spirit, with the same justifications, prostitutes could organize to get the vows of marriage outlawed. Husbands, after all, have been known to cheat So, change the rules and make everyone honest which in Times-ese apparently is achieved only when payment is involved. It may come as a surprise to The Times that some wives and husbands prefer the arrangements as they are now, and that some actually Sh HAMMEL Pag D8 ' . ' v- 'V A1 f V Six in ninth win for Sox i . t .-rv -'.A Ht ' f.'y a - - v:Y a ,? 'N A . A i 't ,y; - - MADlMiN Uts South W-'vl Maiird i dramatii m ran mi.'.h in wng rails rnM bs ilutih hits from liprrk I rr .ml ( rsar tlf-mhardt, in twat Maiii-a.n stini Midsirst la-agur gamr H ntiM-sda s I railing 4 3 sulh to out m the-ninth 1h-t njnM a 2 7 pitch into Irftflrld to srnd John aci aiTovs Ihr uatr suth lh- tsir.g run la-oTrjad running for Jas llorna ct-k. Lho soorrd on thr sarrw j.Us vshrn Madison li-fifti'Idi-r Dssasni-llosey mishandled the tiall The White No continuc-d th- ly as kinius Ileslger ami t.reg Both sialked to load the bases Bernhardt drove in three more run moments later with a blimp double to nghtfield South Bend actually lost ground to Wausau, the division leader but climbed (o third m the North-rn Di vision .standings Wausau sssept Hcnkford. 9H and 7 4, in other ,u tion Wednesday to tncreas.- its lead to two games over the While So With the triumph over Madison, South Bend moved vast Hoikford and Kenosha, which split with Ap- p.rtun in another doufm head, r Smuth ivrnd tralHsl 4 0 after five innings but fought bac i with runs m the sulh and sesrnth !u rails f '.rdgrr walked and advanced when Both singled in the sixth Bernhardt smashed a gruundtull to see oral to score Pledger from thud The South Bend second ttasem.ih had four RBI against tb Muskics ami has driven in 50 runs this Hornacek helped spark the comeback with a clutch run v or tng hit in the seventh and another HBI single in the ninth Hornacek s ninth inning single scorist Bob I u kachvk from v-cond tiisi- and s r i aksek to second, setting uji I ee s key hit Mike Galvan worked two scote less innings to earn his second victory in as many a(neardnces (or South Bend trgtl ( ooja-r struck out eight in his first starting avsign ment for Ihe White Sox but left a( ter .surrendering four runs in .six innings ( oojier fanned the side in the sixth inning Bret Marshall retired the side in order in the bottom SnSB. SOX Pag 03 Indy club towers in tuneup for AAU AP Photo Jimmy Connors rhops his brow during his second-round Wimbledon loss to Dan Goldie. Becker, Skuichez advance; , 'V N. j Connors loses , not quitting By ANDREW WARSHAW Associated Prams Writer WIMBLEDON, England Two-time champion Boris Becker and 17-year-old French Open winner Arantxa Sanchez of Spain led an early run of seeded players into the third round today at rain-plagued Wimbledon. After downpours and drizzle delayed the start of play for almost three hours, Becker, the third seed from West Germany, defeated American Richard Matuszewski, 6-3, 7-5, 6-4, on Centre Court. Sanchez, playing on an outside court, needed less than an hour to defeat Julie Halard of France, 6-4, 6-3. Other womens seeds advancing included No. 12 Mary Joe Fernandez and No. 15 Lon McNeil of the United States and No. 14 Hana Mandlikova of Australia. Fernandez defeated another American, Louise Allen, 6-4, 6-1; McNeil beat Martina Pawlik of West Germany, 6-1, 6-3; and Mandlikova beat Catherine Suire of France, 6-1, 6-4. Becker, the Wimbledon mens winner in 1985-86, served 11 aces and encountered his only trouble in the 10th game of the second set, when he saved three set points. But the West German recovered to win that game and broke Matuszewskis serve for a 6-5 lead, then served out the set On Wednesday, the tournament lost its oldest WIMBLEDON player sparking questions that Jimmy Connors has heard before. Once again, he wasnt giving anything away. Get through this year first and see what happens, the 36-year-old Connors said when asked about retirement after being knocked out by Dan Goldie in the second round. His 7-6, 5-7, 6-4, 6-2 loss marked only the third time since he came to Wimbledon in 1971 that Connors had exited so early. It was by far the biggest upset through the first three days of the tournament. Known for his stirring comebacks, Connors had beaten Goldie, ranked 47th in the world, in both their previous meetings. This time, however, he couldnt convert a flurry of breakpoints and failed again to add a third title to his 1974 and 1982 triumphs. ' y ' t Thats the grass. Sometimes' it works out and sometimes it doesnt, Connors said , Pressed about his future in the game, Conndrs said hed know when it was time to retire, but that time hadnt come yet Enjoyment, not winning, was his main motivation. See CONNORS Pag D4 ByAL LESAR Tnburv Spots Wnto ELKHART Deja vu might tie a polite sidy to explain it Tom Corcoran caught the pass .somewhere near the free throw line IBs drive was apparentlj un-contested Apparently. Or was it? From out of some distant stratosphere came Eric all 84 inches topped off by a crew-cut. He swatted away Corcoran's layup, retrieved it and fired an outlet pass to begin an easy transition bucket That scenario was just one small incident In Indianapolis Municipal Gardens 100-74 rout of Wakarusa Pharmacy Wednesday night at North Side Gym. The game brought together many of The Tribune area's top graduated seniors on the Wakarusa Pharmacy club. It provided the Indianapolis team a tuneup for its appearance in the AAU nationals next month. It also gave former St. Josephs players Corcoran, Kevin Lorlon and Darran Teamor one last look at Montross, the giant from Lawrence North who helped squelch the Indians' dream for a state title in March at Market Square Arena. I couldnt believe it, said Corcoran. That was the same play he got me on in the State Finals. The only difference was that time I tried to go with a reverse layup so the rim would block him. I didnt think he was close to me this time. He came from nowhere. After he made the block all I could do was stand there for a second or two. It struck me right then that I had seen that play somewhere before. And If Corcoran has anything to say about it, he wont want to see it again. Montross is just one of the at- AAU BASKETBALL tractions on the 17 and under state champions lie usually shares the top bill with Damon Bailey, the Indiana University recruit who will be a senior at Bedford North Lawrence next year Bailey disappointed the crowd of approximately 1,200 by missing the game because of a prior commitment. Montross and his 17 points provided a supporting role to an impressive show by Alan Henderson. Henderson, who will just be a 6-foot-9 junior in the fall at Indianapolis Brebeuf, scored 27 points and won the slam dunk contest hands down at halftime. Going against those guys was tough, said Lorton. We banged Montross around the kneecaps a couple of times, but it didnt help. Hes become a better player since March. This time it was a little more friendly than the last time Montross made his way into the state and national spotlight thanks to the high school season. Henderson may use his AAU play to gain a reputation. Ive been getting a lot of letters from Division I schools, he said. But I dont send the questionnaire back so nobody knows my home phone number. There will be pressure down the road. Right now Im just keeping quiet and watching how Eric is handling it. I can learn a lot from him. -Henderson can do his share of teaching, too. He is comfortable with the finesse moves. In fact, hes seeing some playing time at an offguard position to take advantage of his perimeter touch. However, Henderson also has the power move. He put Elkhart Memorial grad Ross Hales, who will attend Indiana on a football scholarship, I Sm AAU TUNEUP Pag D4 I i ,ia.g Ol ol.,

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