The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on April 12, 1971 · Page 33
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 33

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Indianapolis, Indiana
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Monday, April 12, 1971
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Page 33
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MONDAY, APRIL 12, 1971 THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR PAGE 33 errilt Falters But Tribe Trims Eagles M Itasvbull (ItnKvi Bucks Bounce Lakers, Fif ty 'Waft.IIIJLfc...- d Sw. ' f TTT... . Relievers On Target In 5-1 Tilt 01.1 Foe, Ha. Now With Tribe 91-73, Own 2-0 Edge 1 a raft... i . :iV .J F 1 J bay. letting them creep close and" then opening the gap. THE LAKERS shot only 34 per cent from the floor in the first half By Max Greoiuvaldi Milwaukee, Wis. (UPI) The Milwaukee Bucks toyed with the Los Angeles Lakers for three quarters yesterday afternoon and then blew them out of the Milwaukee Arena in the fourth period to take a 91-73 victory. The triumph gave the Bucks a 2-0 lead in the best of seven finals of the Western Conference of the National Basketball Association. THE LAKERS, whose personnel situation was already critical since neither Jerry West nor Elgin Baylor was available for duty, received another blow just prior to the game. Keith Erickson did not even dress for the game. He remained in a Milwaukee hotel suffering from severe stomach cramps. The Bucks started out as if the game were going to be a shutout. A full court press and a couple of quick buckets gave Milwaukee a 5-0 lead. With a minute and a half gone the Lakers finally got on the board via a Gail Goodrich free throw. For the rest of the first half the Bucks kept the Lakers at L. " (ai '- ' ' W WHITE IS BEAUTIFUL THE SPECIAL PURCHASE WHITE SALE of DoVai Wait Pontioc, S300 N. Kdyitom, hoi been such a meceis, it it going to bt extended until April 30th. In addition te more whit Cotalinoi anil Gronvillet, The Sol now in-eludes Firebirds and T-37 Hordtopi. ONLY 18 DAYS LEFT Lot Anatlat (71) Mllwautta !) FO FT TP FO FT TP Ch.mbrln It i t u Alcindor 0 4- I 12 Hiinton 11-1 I Smith 4 1- 1 U Goodrich 1 4 7 10 Oandroa 7 0-0 14 viMlian 10-1 4 Robertsoa S 1- 1 11 vic.rltr 10-1 1 WcGlolhn 4 y s 15 Ril.y S 4 13 Bpoiar 1 0-1 4 Robartton 4 0-0 I Allan 4 0-1 I Cunqham 10-0 2 ftebb 0 0-0 0 . TOlalt 10 17-21 73 Tolala 41 Ml l Unlimited opportunities await job-seekers in Quick-Action Want Ads. LO Anaciat IS 22 10 1473 Milwaukea .... 24 20 24 23 91 Fouled put Nona. 17To11 louli Lot AngtlM 14, Milwaukaa A 10,744. ON THE MOVE-Tech's Shirley Glover, one of the metro area's finest high and low hurdlers, sails over high hurdle during recent meet. Glover has area leading best in low sticks with :19.9 and is second only to Shortridge's Bob Jones in the highs with a time of :14.9. (Star Photo) By MAX GRLKNWALI) Star Sportswriter Tampa, Fla. Indianapolis won an exhibition game from Three Rivers yesterday, 5-1, but there was some doubt about Jim M e r r i 1 1, the Cincinnati Reds' top winner the last two seasons. Merritl pitched the first 3'-t-inninqs for the Indians and signaled he wanted to he removed with a 1-1 count on the batter in the fourth. "My arm felt like it had tightened," said the southpaw who missed a month last season because of an elbow ailment. "I WAS FORCING my pitches," added the 1970 20-12 winner, "and I couldn't get loose." Cincinnati's timetable calls for Merritt to leave Tampa tomorrow to join the Reds in Atlanta. Pitching coach Scott B r e e d e n was tranquil about Merritt's showing: "He is making encouraging progress, the stiffness in his arm is normal." Merritt permitted the Three Rivers run but it was unearned. He allowed five hits and a walk, failing to show the pin-point control which has been his prime attribute. Merritt did fan three, getting one of these strikeouts to retire the side with the bases full in the first inning. Indianapolis got just six hits, one less than the Eagles, and ons of them was Eivio Ji-mnez' fourth homer of exhibition play. Tony Muser clouted a trip'e to drive in a run snd scored on a single by Jimenez. (J f lssel, Scott Tie For Rookie Of Year 0906 v7 w4 old-time flavor! 'pAMPA, FLA. LAST YEAR, Indianapolis was in the thick of the closest race in American Association history in the final week of the season. But the Indians ran into Omaha, which boat the Tribe three out of four games. That was a knockout punch for the Indianapolis pennant hopes and Omaha went on to win the championship. One of the Royals' villains in that caper was Billy Harris, who since has become a member of the Tribe squad. Vcrn Rapp, skipper of the Indians, has tested Harris' versatility in spring training competition in preparation for Billy's expected role as utility player. ' flarrls likes his new nrcanirnlion since "I learned this spring that InfM-'napilis, along with the other clubs in this camp, runs a Int. trHiTiapolis uses the steal and the hit-and-run and I like to run." ; Harris was a shortstop when he started as a high school lad. at Hamlet. N.C., where he also lettered in football, basketball and track. ( He helped Wilmington, N.C., Junior College win the national baseball title in 1963 and, after playing semi-pro ball, accepted a Cleveland offer to turn pro in 1966. Playing second base for Pawtucket, Harris was eighth in batting (.270) in the Eastern League in 1967. "Manager Alvin Dark of Cleveland told me in 1968 spring training he wanted me to be ready to play second, short and third. So I participated at those three positions and was sent to Portland. "About midway in the season, Dark called me up because of an Injury to Chico Salmon. And, sure enough, I played second, short and third during the rest of the season." After that campaign, Cleveland made Harris available in the expansion draft and he was taken by Kansas City at the going rate of $175,000 for each player. "I didn't know I was worth that much," Billy said with a grin. "I thought I had a good spring in 1969 with Kansas City but I was sent to Omaha. Then I was called June 1 to play second base for Kansas City. I started out with 2 out of 3 against Jim Lonbnrg of Boston hut after playing five games in the American League I tore the ligaments and muscles in my left, ankle." That finished Harris for that season and he spent all of 1970 at Omaha vher he hit .201 in 73 games. "I plaved ryprv nn'fMfj ppH infield pnsi'ifn for Omaha and Manager .Tp'- MrKooi vantr m to p'trh the last game of the season. Put. the game was rained nut." Harris was 'mded for Jv Ward, a 1970 Tribesman, who was wanted by Kansas City as a righthanded pinch-hitter. Rapp promsns Hirris will get lots of work since he can fill in for shortston Parrel Chaney, second baseman Jimmy Quails and first baseman Tony Muser when they must fulfill military obligations. 3 4. .Jf , (!)HjG1NL ' aV. : .iff squad selected by a nationwide panel of sports writers and sports broadcasters was Sam Robinson of the Floridians, Wendell Ladner of Memphis and Joe Hamilton of Texas. Ralph Simpson of Denver and New York's Bill Paultz and Joe DePre received honorable mention. Here at Popular Prices New York (AP) Dan Issel of Kentucky and Charlies Scott of Virginia finished in a tie for American Basketball Association Rookie of the Year honors and dominated its all-rookie team, the league said yesterday. Issel, the Co'onels' 6-fnol-9 center, won the scoring title with a 29.9 average. Scott, a 6-6 guard, was fifth with a 27-point average. Rounding out I he all-rookie m Amateur Ru;ly AT NORTH C1NTRAL Indv P:' A 17. Chiciso O f-rds ldy Rd new hava a 3-1 rrc rd. I- IAJST BREWING COMPANY, MILWAUKEE, PEORIA HEIGHTS, NEWARK, LOS ANCELES. SOME OF THE heads-up Pappin' s Hat Trick t Gives Hawks Sweep pass taking a behind-the-net from Pit Martin. Cliff Koroll added two third period Chicago goals, one dur ing a scramble in front of the cage and the other on a pass from Stan Mikita which had Gamble faked out of the net. ivisn-min!n? Tribe Manager Vrn R-,pp wa"'s 'o instill in the Indians resulted in a run in the second without a hit. Al Crawford walked and reached second when a pickoff try from the mound got away from first baseman Barry Powell. Darrel Chaney grounded to Powell with pitcher Pete Cooper tnking the assist at first ba-c. However, Crawford scored all th? way from second without resistance as Cooper stumbled. Kurt Bevaoqua tallied in the third on his single, steals of both second and third followed by an infield out. Jimenez' homer was smashed over the fence in left off Charlie Higgins in the eighth. DENNY OSBORN was permitted to take extra warmup tosses in replacing Merritt and struck out the first four batters he faced. He was nicked for two hits in the sixth but worked out of trouble via a ground-ball double play. Southpaw Dave Tomlin and Ed Sprague also checked the Eagles in pitching an inning apiece. The Indians then ran out of hurlers so ex-Tribesman Joe Hamcnde was recruited to pitch a 1-2-3 ninth. Sprague whiffed two in the eighth. Daring base-running can boomerang and in the sixth Godby was picked off first by Higgins, and Jimmy Quails, who had doubled was nipped trying to steal third. With the Tribe exhibition record at 7-5-1, the final Tampa game will be played today with Tidewater as the opponent. Rapp left yesterday to drive his family to Denver. Jim Cos-man will direct the Tribesmen. Martin steered a 50-foot pass from Pat Stapleton into the net in the second period for the oth cr Chicago goal. Serge Bernier kicked in a 45-footer from Jim UNITED PRESS INTERNATIONAL The Chicago Black Hawks rode a hat-trick by Jim Pappin to a 6-2 victory over Philadelphia yesterday and a four game sweep of their Stanley Clip quarterfinal playoffs. - The Black . Hawks will open the semi-finals in C h i c a g o against the winner of the Toronto-New York series. f Pappin twice charged in from the left side, faked goalie Bruce Gamble out of the net and then landed the puck into die open left end of the net for his first goal after just 29 seconds of play and his third midway through the third period. " PAPPIN, LIMITED to just 10 goals in the regular season because of an eye ailment, also connected from the crease on a first period power play after my Mair on a power play late in the first period for the Flyers first goal and Simon No- let b?at goalie Tony Esposito on a break-a-way in the third p?nod. At Montreal Bobby Orr scored three times as Boston chilled the Canadiens upset hopes with a 5-2 victory that c-fv.''Sw 0WMk CAMARO, FIREBIRD, Calibrated XchaRGer. tempest, f.85W isr VailUIdtCU TORINO. IMPALA, BEL-AIR f X Only J3.00 more per tire for A . , . and many other WvA1 lft4X Twin-Stripe Whitewalls! . VTvl Vti Size F78-14 4 F78-15 tubeless iWBISCAY 'I s!lA blackwall plus $2.55 and $2.61 A$Xf H Ei5 APRICE- XsillV s Bift AT ?' I VVs!UliPv Fed. Ex. Tax per tire jWf CATALINA, FURY, MONTEREY HvlY 'f,:hr' 5T"""'i lllwV Only $3.00 more per tire for yfl'tVil and many others UV GLASS-BELTED for Y wlii ' Sm fOP iffiW long mileage , i WS 5 kxSSIviiK Sue G78-15. tubeless blackwall A BODY , or strength ; , W g WMMwh . m Calibrated., .computer- " an, -,-,., i . t HiiUti i im, MS,mlntr ''' processed for a 'Svv lv Fits FALCON, VALIANT, DART, C0RVAIR "Bt- GREMUN VEGMMNTO fff Delco pkasurizer jV ff C D I lU REGULAR If) lKllIni Size A78-13, tubeless blackwall plus $1.90 Fed. Ex. Tax per tire ;J,:' V I I I WimfY I llPiil ONLY $3.00 MORE PER TIRE FOR TWIN-STRIPE WHITEWALLS! evened the series at 2-2. The 23-year-old defenseman rallied the defending Stanley Cup champions, who trailed INDIANAPOLIS THREE RIVERS at r h bi It I II 1- 0 after one period. At Toronto Vic Hadfield, Dave Balon and Ron Stewart scored second-period goals to pace New York to its first road victory in the Stanley Cup playoffs since 1958 as the Rangers defeated the Maple Leafs 4-2 to even the series at 2- 2. At Minneapolis Charlie Burns' goal at 16:52 of the final period gave Minnesota a 2-1 victory over St. Louis to even that series at two games each. 1 Chanay.al 4 n 4 0 u 4 0 0 Muifk.lb 0 B"vacqua,3b 0 Jinienei.lf JDfCMrls.tf Godbv ,r t Qualli.?b 0 Rubtrlo.c Un&n Hunk, 3b Hooptr.30 Armstrnfl,2b Powell. lb Spur, If lockltar.rf Wit,ct Taminslan.C CooWrf Hl"in. Total Mirritl.p 0 Crwlrd.db I 0 Osbo-n.p 0 1 Tom!in,p 1 Spraiua.p 0 TOUIt I Thraa Rlan Ji( 0o 0001 Indianapollt Ill CM On i P-Qmllt, Powall, locMaar, Lind Crtana. DP-lnoianapoitt T. Ltio-inrw mri m, Indianapollt 4. Jb-Ou.lU, Llnd, Jb-Muiar. JB-Jlmtnti, Watt, Bavaowa HRJlmtnw IP H Coopor, (L) ) I R ER tt SO 4 14 1 I t 1 10 13 ( t 4 0 I I 111 tit mi - i mm : 4 1 l S 1 t 1 t Miqoinl MmiM 0bo.n, (W) Tomlin Soraaua . . . . Hamand . . . T-2:0. RAIN CHECK "4 .GET 4 a All Cirt - Includes Installation Should our auppiy of aoma tlrt aizas or linoa run ahorl during thia avant. wa will honor any ordara placad now lor future dalivary al lha artvartiaad prica. GREAT SELECTION FOR THE j MAN WHO WEARS SHOE SIZES 12 and UP Mrs. Paul Dye Enters North-South Classic Mrs. Paul Dye Jr. of Indianapolis, the 1968 champion, will be among leading players to tee off In the 69th annaul North and South golf championship for women at Pinehurst Country Club, Pinehurst, N.C. The tourney will be played April 19-23 and is expected to attract 50 to 60 outstanding players. Captures Slims Title St. Petersburg, Fla. (AP)-S xteen-year-old amateur Chris Everet of Fort Lauderdale de-f-ati-d Julie Ili-lilmnn of New York 6-1, 6 2 to win the Vir-tenia Slims Master Tennis Tmirmirment yesterday. Charge it at General Tire... JSS LAFAYETTE RD. STORI OPEN THURS. 8 A.M.-9 P.M. Orhtr Stora. Mon. thru Sot., 8 to $ 30 f GENERAL Miss IJeh Wins Yacht Race; U.S. Craft 7th Auckland, New Zealand (AP) The U.S. yacht, Travelodgc International, skippered by Roger Walsh of Long Beach, Calif., finished seventh In the first race in the world 18-footer yachting championships yesterday. Seven years of supremacy by New South Wales, Australia, boats was challenged when the New Zealand boat, Miss Ueb, won by 34 seconds. li tf SHOES GENERAL TIRE SERVICE 9th end N. Delaware 3641 Lafayette Road 51st and N. Keystone Ml ltTI SS27 N, Illinois Sr. '7 923-3949 ' &m Hon S4t. 130 HMS10 .PM. 634-5523 253-1344 797 7526 OPEN THURS. I A.M. h) P.M. YOUR SAFETY IS OUR BUSINESS i pfA timjl,MtJkti0 i'IipWi lealf iaAiipMliilliiA fffciiiilfclrti rflAi iitf1tjlpjpsalVllprfll tfW AniTrw TfWllriirtaWiilal Hjaj Kn it H4 iP it 'A fli1! lU0 aHi iftf" iilli

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