Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan on October 3, 1980 · Page 55
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Detroit Free Press from Detroit, Michigan · Page 55

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Detroit, Michigan
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Friday, October 3, 1980
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Page 55
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DETROIT FREE PRESSFRIDAY, OCT. 3, 1980 7D Salmon runs make rivers the best spot United Press International Great Lakes salmon action is shifting into the state's major spawning rivers for major runs of Chinook or coho. While trolling remains productive along Lake Michigan from Ludington north and some Lake Huron salmon ports, most fishing from Montague to St. Joseph is centered on rivers. Pressure on inland lakes is light statewide. Saginaw Bay is generally fair for perch and salmon. In Southeast Michigan, coho salmon have returned to the Detroit River off Belle Isle and fishing is generally good for eight- to 10-pounders. Good numbers of two- to four-pound coho also are being taken on the lower Huron River at Flat Rock. In West Michigan, the St. Joseph River at Berrien Springs is producing good to very good catches of six- to 1 0-pound coho and 12- to 25-pound Chinook salmon. ' Salmon action is rated slow in Muskegon Lake and fair to good in the lower Muskegon River. Fishing off Ludington was improving at midweek. The coho and chinqok run at Manistee is well under way, with 10- pound coho and 20-pound chinook. Near Honor, salmon anglers on Loon Lake are taking excellent numbers of eight- to 12-pound coho. Fishing in Grand Traverse Bay is generally good for both salmon and trout. In East Michigan, fair numbers of steel- r - mi " - i Free Press Artwork by DOMINIC TRUPIANO head up to 15 pounds and chinook up to 28 pounds are being taken from the lower Cheboygan River. In Southeast Michigan, the St. Clair River and Lake St. Clair are good for walleyes, with a few steelhead. Perch fishing is good along weed beds near Fair Haven and New Baltimore. In the Detroit River, anglers are picking up good catches of 17-inch walleyes off buoy 83 near Grosse He with fishing good for six- to eight-inch perch off Fighting Island. Lake Erie's Brest Bay is good for eight- to 10-inch perch. DeLaS alleys first loss muddles nla yoffn By TOM SCHRAM , Free Press Sports Writer Detroit DeLaSalle threw a wrench into Harper Woods Notre Dame's plan for a cakewalk through the Metro Suburban Soccer League season Thursday night, handing the Irish their first league loss, 3-2. . "I read the article in your paper last week about how good Notre Dame was," said Pilot coach Jim Karalla. "I hung it up in the locker room and it really got us fired up." , So fired upf in fact, that LaSalle jumped to a 3-0 lead after 36 minutes of the first half on the strength of two goals by Carl Boichi and one by Dean Zube. The . Irish could never catch up. "We outhustled them more than we outplayed them," Karalla said. DeLaSalle is now 2-1-1 in league play while Notre Dame fell to 3-1. Ann Arbor Greenhills 2, Catholic Central 0: The Gryphons (3-2-1) stayed in the hunt for a state playoff berth as Scott Ghormley and Phil Andrew scored and Luke Jansen registered the shutout. Farmlngton 2, Dearborn Ford-son 0: Mike McKinnon and Mark Barton got the goals and Jack Mcintosh shut down the Tractor offense. Livonia Bentley 10, Livonia Franklin 0: The Bulldogs let everything lose with Marty Caves scoring three goals and Jack Duckworth, Wade Dunn ' and Jim Talbert adding two each. icture boys' soccer Northvllle 2, Ann Arbor Huron 1: Dave McElroy scored with a minute and a half left to win it for the Mustangs, now 9-2-1. Detroit Country Day 3, Bir mingham Seaholm 0: Carlos Mora-vek scored a pair of goals and Marc Kormesser got the other as the Jackets stayed unbeaten in North Suburban play. Livonia Churchill 3, Farming-ton Harrison 2: Don Rankin scored his second goal with 15 minutes left to win it for the Chargers. Ann Arbor Pioneer 3, East Lansing 2: David Saxe, Darin Olson and Larry Tucker all scored for the Pioneers. Hamtramck Immaculate Conception 5, Chippewa Valley 2: Myron Skorupa scored two goals and Mike Nagridze added a goal and two assists. Detroit U-D High 3, Southfield 3: Mike Kuzniar scored a pair of goals for the Cubs and Jay Frankhouse countered with two for Southfield. Bloomfleld Hills Roeper 5, Southfield Christian 0: Steve Shure scored twice for Roeper and Eric Silverman added a goal and two assists. MOKRIS GEM WASTED Yanks edge Tigers, 3-2 TIGERS, from Page 1D inside fastball to tie the game. Up stepped Jackson, and Morris got two quick strikes on the Yankee superstar., who had struggled at the plate through most of September and is still a bit under the weather with the flu. "I wanted to get the pitch inside," explained Morris. "The way he was bailing out of there, he had to be looking for it. I was just going to challenge him. What the heck, I don't care who he is." Morris found out who Jackson is when the muscular slugger slammed the pitch over the centerfield wall, just beyond the leaping grasp of Rick Peters, and the Yankees were ahead to stay. AFTERWARD, Jackson insisted his team's work in the regular season is not yet over. "We have to come out here tomorrow," he declared. "We can't be thinking about Kansas. City or any other team. We've got to think about Dan Petry and the Detroit Tigers . . . We've still got a job to do." The Yankees got in the clubhouse just in time to learn of Muhammad Ali's heavyweight title loss, and the news obviously moved Jackson. He interrupted his talk of baseball to praise Ali for what he has meant to blacks. "He has"done more for black people than anyone in my lifetime other than Martin T nthpr Initio " cairl Inrlrcrm "On - - o the night I hit my 40th home run, I'd like him to know in some way how much he means to me an 1 to the black race. I'm extremely proud of him ..." While Jackson was in a reflective mood after his third home run in as many nights (tying him for the league lead), the Tigers were fuming apd convinced they wtre jobbed. The trigger to their tempers was a play in the New York sixth when Jackson drilled a base hit to rightfield which they believed hit baserunner Oscar Gamble in the foot. The hit sent Gamble to third, from where he eventually scored the insurance run. BUT BEFORE he scored, Anderson was ejected after an argument with Haller. The umpire walked alongside the Tiger manager as Anderson was heading back to the dugout, and it seemed he was just begging for an excuse to wave his thumb. He got it. But the Tigers were angrier about Kaiser, the plate umpire, who ejected Kemp when the leftfielder complained from the dugout in the eighth inning. Kemp had doubled and scored when Tom Brookens rapped a triple off NY reliever Rich Gossage, who relieved Guidry in the inning. The Tigers thought Kaiser had been missing pitches all night, and Kemp let him know about it when the ump called a strike on the next batter, Al Cowens. "All I said was that it was a close game and we're playing our hearts out and he's making a joke out of the race," said Kemp. "We wanted to win bad, and we've got the tying run on third and then he calls a strike on a pitch at Al's ankles. "Maybe I was wrong for doing what I did, but I was in the game and it was a big run and I like it to be fair." TU .. . ,CtM' - " . . " ...nr. 1 lit 1 Ul. UIU11 V 0.JI l, UJ V'lr V tllJ Vt UJ called out on strikes, and the Tigers got nothing else going against Gossage in the ninth, giving the big righthander his 32d save of the season. Guidry got the win, his 17th against 10 losses. Morris, who went all the way, was denied a 17th win (which would have matched his 1979) total. He'll finish at 16-15 this year. Plymouth Canton streak hits 35 By MICK McCABE Free Press Sports Writer Mike McCauley, the girls' basketball coach at Plymouth Canton, doesn't like to talk about dynasties, but that's just what he has going in the Western Six Conference. The Chiefs used their running game and tough defense to capture their 35th straight league victory Thursday night, 72-59, over Walled Lake Western. "It was kind of a sloppy game," McCauley admitted. "We just took off on the break and ran with them and that's about it." Juniors Pearl Cunningham and Cindy Sovine led the way for Canton with 19 and 11 points, respectively. Tracy Grunn had 16 points for Western. The. victory upped Canton's record to 2-0 in the league and 6-2 overall. As for Canton's success over the years, McCauley finds an easy explanation. . "We spend more time playing during the summer," he said. "The camps at the colleges have been going good and I've been doing this for eight years, I'm the old man in the league. In fact, I think I'm the oldest in Wayne County. "Aggressive defense has been the earmark of our team for the last eight years. Its the help-side, ball-side stuff . . . just write Bobby Knight's defense. A lot of people are using it now, I think we brought aggressive defense to western Wayne County." Judging by this year's Canton team, McCauley is not going to run out of talent for a while. "We're all juniors on this team," he said, "We're going to be really tough for the next two years." Mercy 86, Bishop Borgess 40: The Marlins came out and hit their first four jumpers over the Borgess zone and they stayed hot throughout the romp. Suzanne Dietz led Mercy's (7-0) balanced attack with 20 points, Mary Ellen Cox scored 16, Kelly Fortescue had 12 and Kathy Landry 10. Southeastern 69, Cass Tech 48: Junior center Thearlene Howell poured in 28 points as the Jungaleers won for the fifth straight time. Mary Thomas and Pearlene Kendrick both added 1 7 points as Southeastern blew it open in the second half. girls' basketball Utlca Ford 47, Utlca 46: Karen Dahl rebounded a missed shot and put the ball through the hoop with three seconds left to give Ford the victory. Geri Fuhr scored 1 3 points as Ford (4-4 overall) upped its Macomb Athletic Conference record to 3-0. Ladywood 56, Divine Child 41: After a shaky start, Ladywood took control of things in the second period and went on to its sixth win in seven games. Senior forward Leslie Nadeau topped the Blazers with 21 points, 16 rebounds and four assists. Mary Quinn scored 13 points for Divine Child (5-2). Southwestern 46, Chadsey 27: The Prospectors took over in the second quarter when they outs-cored Chadsey, 1 8-8, and they wrapped it up with a 1 4-1 final period. Senior Maria Doss led the Prospectors (4-4) with 17 points, sophomore Theresa Tyra had 14 points and Linda Hardnette scored 13. L'Anse Creuse 60, South Lake 31: The Lancers needed a 24-point third period to hand South Lake its first loss of the year. Marian Stenzel's 18 points were tops for L'Anse Creuse (5-1). Kathy Kost added 13 points and Laurie Nilsen chipped in with 20 rebounds. Marian 52, Bishop Gallagher 49, OT: Sue Flood sank both ends of a one-and-one free throw situation with 30 seconds left in overtime to give the Mustangs the victory. Jean Olshefsky had 16 points and Debbie Zelazny 1 3 for Marian (5-2) to overcome the 23-point effort of Gallagher's Mary Beth Kossarek. Center Line 37, Lamphere 33: The Panthers were down by eight at the half when they started to play ball, and they took over in the second half. Senior center Karen Toth led the way for Center Line (3-4) with 14 points and 18 rebounds, while Nina Wrubel scored 12 points for Lamphere. Birmingham Seaholm 41, Troy 21: Julie Fre-muth scored 10 of , her 11 points in the third quarter when the Maples outscored Troy, 1 9-6. Pam Brooks was high for Seaholm (3-0 in the SMA) with 18 points. Cabrlni 73, Redford St. Mary 43: Junior for- ; ward Anita Shea fired in 28 points, and junior guard Debbie Syer added 14 as the Monarchs upped thei record to 4-2. Detroit Henry Ford 44, Mackenzie 38: The Trojanettes took an 1 1-4 first-quarter leads and held on for their fifth win in six tries. G wen Browner's 1 9 points led Ford, and Ruby Dixon got 12 for the Stags. Pistons trade pick for 6-9 forward Wayne Robinson The Detroit Pistons, trying to piece together a team before their season opener next week, Thursday acquired rookie forward Wayne Robinson from the Los Angeles Lakers in exchange for their second-round draft choice next summer. Robinson, 6-foot-9, who played his college ball at Virginia Tech, was the player the Pistons originally hoped to draft in the second round this summer, but the Lakers got to him first. Detroit's eventual second-round pick, center Brad Branson of SMU, elected to play in Europe rather than accept the Pistons' contract offer. Pistons general manager Jack , McCIoskey called Robinson "a player Scotty (coach Scotty Robinson) liked a great deal in the summer league. He has some strength and size ... he has a chance to be a good, , strong, big forward." Robinson has played in the Lakers' six exhibition games this fall, averaging five points and three rebounds a game. Robinson's addition brings the Pistons' roster to 15, including injured forward Bob McAdoo. They must reduce it to 1 1 by next Thursday. Charlie Vincent I "Ait is Ihi' )Iht U'illi I lie I Itlpful I liirilu .irc M,in "SAVE AT ACE! Bnfit from th group purchasing powor of 3700 indopondont ACE HARDWARE Doolori acrotl th country." HARDWARE AiaaHmR BPJlPHOTEfJlEEITr 3 "SAVE AT ACE! II f I 1 1 1 t! llll' I ll'lpflll I l.irilu.irc M.lll " from th. group II II I t purchasing powor of 3700 indopandont II JraaJI I I I A "1N ACE HARDWARE Doolori acrotl tho country." II K9 h ik. m m w w ! i vr ?'. -r m i c nniiiAr i f ill mm I ON SALE THRU MONDAY, OCTOBER 6 w ApSS! I Ji9 SOw Table 7 I M,nB9' 1'P"cFf'p'"tod K 9 ' ' Js JT JT Rotable and easy to op. H I 34 p X ' ' '" ' "I I I I ;! :" " ' . 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