The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on August 3, 1992 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

A Publisher Extra Newspaper

The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Indianapolis, Indiana
Issue Date:
Monday, August 3, 1992
Page:
Page 15
Start Free Trial
Cancel

MONDAY, AUGUST 3, 1992 -THE INDIANAPOLIS STAR- Moss quietly anchors left side while disregarding all the talk By MIKE CHAPPELL STAR STAFF WHITER Anderson, Ind. It's a problem the Indianapolis Colts created April 20, 1990. and one which has tormented the franchise and Zefross Moss ever since. That day. General Manager Jim Irsay pulled the trigger on a trade with Atlanta which: allowed Jeff George to return to his roots a very rich man; gave Chris Hinton, a six-time Pro Bowler, a one-way ticket out of town, and left the franchise Lady Go-diva-naked at left tackle. That there were serious aftershocks following Hinton's departure Is undeniable. Starting left tackles are difficult to replace: Pro Bowl left tackles are virtually irreplaceable. But replace Hinton the Colts did, with Moss, an unheralded, quiet-as-a-shadow free agent. Moss started all 16 games In '90, but apparently impressed only himself. When he reported to mini-camp the following year, he found himself demoted. The subsequent series of events would have been laughable had they not been so painful to the franchise. Prospective left tackles came and went last season with dizzying regularity . . . Kevin Call, Pat Cunningham. Phil Pozderic, Bill Schultz, Irv Pankey, Bubba Paris, Brian Bla-dos. And, oh yes. Zefross Moss. Now, Just over two weeks into training camp, the revolving door has apparently quit spinning. Call Is back at right tackle, Cunningham, Pozderic, Paris and Blados are roster casualties; and Pankey, a high-priced acquisition from the L.A. Rams who battled an Achilles' Injury throughout the '91 season, is listed as a backup. Moss' backup. "It's Moss' Job until somebody takes It away from him," said Alex Gibbs, the Colts' offensive line coach. If Moss is able to fend off Pankey and retain the starting position, the Colts will be left with a strange financial structure on that end of their line. Pankey, obtained from the Rams a year ago a week into the regu lar season, would earn $725,000 as a second-stringer; Moss would earn $175,000 as the starter. "A lot of these guys make much more money than I do and I go out there every Sunday and, basically, do the same things they do," said Moss, who started 10 games a year ago, nine at left tackle. "I feel I'm Just as good or better than anyone on the line." Although he possesses one of the ballclub's more docile personalities. Moss considers himself a stubborn survlvalist. A product of Alabama State, his professional career began Its unassuming path when he was passed over in the 1989 draft. He Joined Dallas as a free agent, then was traded to the Colts. Since his arrival In Indiana- polls, he has shrugged off occasional external criticism and has been the constant at the Colts' ever-changing position. "You really wouldn't believe what I've had to go through," Moss said with a shrug. "A lot has had to do with me being a free agent. If you listen to some people, I'm not supposed to be here. I'm not supposed to be in the NFL." But he's here and he'll stay until someone proves worthy enough to unseat him. Moss' early training camp progress was been impeded by an infected toe, but he has returned and is trying to get comfortable with a new offensive system being implemented by Coach Ted Marchlbroda. It hasn't been easy. "Right now I'm having a major problem with the new stuff." admitted Moss, who's considered an above-average pass blocker. "Everything Is awkward right now. The pass plays are our old run plays. Sometimes you get In your stance and they say, 'Green-80.' Well, that's 80-Stretch from last year. It's easy to get confused. "I feel like once I get settled with the techniques and the footwork and the new stuff. I'll come into my own as a left tackle. "I'm a hard-knock guy," he went on. "I've learned to hang In there when some people wouldn't have. I don't let anything get me down." SCOREBOARD For scores call 633-1200, from 4:30 p.m. to 1 a.m. OLYMPICS MEDALS TABLE (143 Mill mtdals) G S B Tot Unified Team 3i 71 19 74 United States 19 19 II 56 Germany 14 11 20 45 China 10 16 34 Australia 6 1 7 21 France 5 4 12 21 Hungary 10 7 2 19 Japan 3 7 7 17 Italy 4 5 7 16 Romania 4 5 6 15 Poland 3 4 6 13 South Korea 6 2 4 12 Canada 5 1 6 12 Cuba 3 2 6 II Britain 4 3 3 10 Netherlands 0 2 6 1 New Zealand 13 3 7 Sweden 0 4 3 7 Spain 6 0 0 6 Bulgaria 14 16 Czechoslovakia .... 2 2 15 Turkey 2 1 14 Norway 12 0 3 Belgium 0 1 2 3 Yugoslavia 0 1 2 3 Braiil 110 2 North Korea 10 12 Israel 0 1 12 Latvia 0 1 12 Denmark 0 0 2 2 Slovenia 0 0 2 2 Estonia 10 0 1 Greece 10 0 1 Austria 0 1 0 1 Jamaica 0 1 0 1 Namibia 0 1 0 1 Peru 0 1 0 1 Finland 0 0 11 Mongolia 0 0 11 Surinam 0 0 II ARCHERY Women 70-Meter Individual Quarterfinals Cho, 105, del. Lai, 100; Valeeva, 107, def. Parker, 105; Wang, I0, def. Kvrivichvili, 101; Kim, 112, def. Williamson, 96. Semifinals Cho, 111, def. Valeeva, 102; Kim, 106, def. Wang, 105. Brania Medal Natalia Valeeva, Unified Team, 104, def. Wang Xiaozhu, China, 102. Gold Medal Cho Youn-Jeong, South Korea, 112, def. Kim Soo-Nyung, South Korea, 105. BASEBALL W L Pis Cuba 7 0 14 Japan 5 2 10 Taiwan 5 2 10 United States 5 2 10 Puerto Rico 2 5 4 Dom. Republic 2 5 4 Italy 1 6 2 Spain 1 6 2 (Top Four Advance To Medal Round) Sunday's Results Spain 7, Puerto Rico 6 Dominican Republic 7, Italy 5 Cuba 8, Taiwan 1 Japan 7, United States I Tuesdays Games Semifinals Japan vs. Taiwan, 8 a.m. United States vs. Cuba, 2 p.m. Linescores At Viladecans Taiwan 000 000 100-1 6 1 Cuba 030 030 201-0 13 2 Tsai, Lo (5) and Chen; O.Hernandei, Diaz (7), Perez () and A. Hernandez. W-O.Hernandez. L-Tsai. HR-Cuba, Linares. At L'Hospitalef japan 010 004 101-7 14 0 United States 000 100 000-1 7 0 Watanabe, Sato (4), Sugiura (5) and Takami; Wallace, Adams 16), Roberts (8), Dreilort (9) and Johnson, Varitek. W-Sugiura. L-Wallace. HRs Japan, To-kunaga, Wakabayashl. United States, Hammonds. BASKETBALL Pool A W L PIS United States 5 0 10 Croatia 4 1 8 Brazil 2 3 4 Germany 2 3 4 Angola 1 4 2 Spain I 4 2 Pool B W L Pis Unified Team 4 1 8 Lithuania 4 1 8 Australia 3 2 6 Puerto Rico 3 2 6 Venezuela 1 4 2 China 0 5 0 Sunday's Results Brazil 85, Germany 76 Croatia 73, Angola 64 Venezuela 96, China 88 ' Lithuania 98, Australia 82 Puerto Rico 87, Unified Team 70 United States 122, Spain 81 Tuesday's Games Consolation Angola vs. China, 2:30 a.m. Venezuela vs. Spain, 4:30 a.m. Quarterfinals United States vs. Puerto Rico, 7:30 a.m. Unified Team vs. Germany, 9:30 a.m. Croatia vs. Australia, 1:30 p.m. Lithuania vs. Brazil, 3:30 p.m. SPAIN (61) - Jimenez 10-16 3-7 23, Herreros 2-5 2-3 6, Andreu 4-10 3-5 11, Villacampa 7-20 M 15, R. Jofresa 2-5 0-0 4, Arcega 1-2 2-2 5, Biriukov 1-6 2-2 4, Al-dama 0-2 0-0 0, T. Jofresa 0-3 2-2 2, Fernandez 1-2 1-3 3, Orenga 3-8 0-0 6. Totals 31-79 15-24 81. UNITED STATES (122) - Jordan 5-14 0-0 II, Mullin 6-11 0-0 14, Robinson 4-8 1-2 9, Drexler 7-11 0-0 17, Walone 34 1-2 7, Ewing 6-7 2-2 14, Bird 5-9 2-2 14, Pippen 3-4 4-4 10, Laettner 1-4 0-0 2, Stockton 1-2 1-2 4, Barkley 8-12 2-3 20, Johnson 0-1 0-0 0. Totals 49-91 13-17 122. . Halftime-United States 65, Spain 35. 3-Point goals-Spain 4-17 (R.Jotresa 2-4, Arcega 1-2, Villacampa 1-3, T.Jofresa 0-1, Fernandez 0-1, Herreros 0-1, Andreu 0-1, Biriukov 0-4), United States 11-23 (Drexler 3-3, Barkley 2-2, Mullin 2-5, Bird 2-5, Stockton 1-2, Jordan 1-3, Laettner 0-1, Pippen 0-1, Johnson 0-1). Fouled out-None. Rebounds-Spain 25 (Jimenez, Andreu 7), United Stales 45 (Ewing, AAalone 10) Asslsls-Spain 14 (Jimenez 6), United States 29 (Pippen 9). Total fouls-Spain 17, United Slates 21. CANOE-KAYAK Men Single Kayak Slalom , pierpaolo Ferrazzi, Italy, 106.89. 2, Sylvain Curlnier, France, 107.06. 3, Jo-chen Lettmann, Germany, 108.52; 13, Eric Jackson, Bethesda, Md., 112.59;I5, David Ford, Canada, 112.70. Also 16, Rich Weiss, Steamboat Springs, Colo., 113.12. 21, Patrice Gagnon, Canada, 116.25. 27, Scott Shipley, Poulsbo, Wash., 119.64. Double Canoe Slalom 1, Scott Strausbaugh, Dover, Pa., and Joe Jacobi, Bethesda, Md., 122.41. 2, Mir-oslav Simek and Jlri Rohan, Czechoslovakia, 124.2S. 3, Franck Adisson and Wilfrid Forgues, France, 124,38. 4, Jamie McEwan, Lakeville, Conn., and Lecky Heller, Lime Rock, Conn., 128.05. CYCLING Men Individual Road Race Final 1, Fabio Casartelli, Italy, 4 hours, 35 minutes, 21.00 seconds. 2, Erik Dekker, Netherlands, one second behind. 3, Dainis Ozols, Latvia, :03 behind. Also 26, Gianni Vignaduzzl, Canada, :35 behind; 37, Timothy Peddie, Boulder, Colo., same time. 41, Nathael Sagard, Canada, same time. 62, Jacques-Dalma Landry, Canada, same lime. 74, Bob Mionske, Madison, Wis., 7:10 behind. FENCING Men Individual Sabre Bronze Medal Jean-Francois Lomour, France, def. Giovanni Scalzo, Italy, 3-5, 6-5, 5-1. Gold Medal Bence Szabo, Hungary, def. Marco Marin, Italy, 5-1, 5-1. Final Standings 1, Bence Szabo, Hungary. 2, Marco Marin, Italy. 1 Jean-Francois Lamour, France. Also (Placings during Pool Qualifying) 21, Michael R. Lofton, New York. 24, Robert Cottingham, East Orange, N.J. 28, Jean-Marie Banos, Canada. 34, Steve Mormando, Jersey City, N.J. 35, Tony Plourde, Canada. FIELD HOCKEY Women Pool A W L T GF GA PIS Germany 2 0 1 7 2 5 Spain 2 0 1 5 3 5 Australia 1 2 0 2 2 2 Canada 0 3 0 0 7 0 Pool 0) W L T GF GA Pts Netherlands 2 1 0 4 3 4 South Korea 2 10 13 4 Britain 1 1 0 4 3 2 New Zealand 0 2 0 0 7 0 Sunday's Results South Korea 2, Netherlands 0 Britain 3, New Zealand 2 Germany 4, Canada 0 Spain I, Australia 0 Tuesday's Games Classification, 2:45 a.m. Semifinal, 10 a.m. Classification, 10:30 a.m. Semifinal, 12:30 p.m. GYMNASTICS Men Individual Apparatl Floor Exercise Final 1, Li Xiaosahuang, China, 9.925. Horizontal Bar Final 1, Trent Dimas, Albuquerque, N.M., 9.875. Parallel Bars Final 1, Vltaly Scherbo, Unified Team, 9.900. Pommel Horse Final 1, (tie), Vitaly Scherbo, Unified Team, and Pae Gll-Su, North Korea, 9.925; 5, Chris Waller, Mount Prospect, III., 9.625. Rings Final 1, Vltaly Scherbo, Unified Team, 9.937. Vault Final 1, Vitaly Scherbo, Unified Team, 9.856. JUDO Men 60 Kg (132 pounds) Final Nazlm Gousselnov, Unified Team, def. Yoon Hyun, Korea, Koka; GOLD Nazim Gousseinov, Unified Team; SILVER-Yoon Hyun, South Korea; BRONZE Ta-danori Koshino, Japan, and Richard Trautmann, Germany. Women 48 Kg (106 pounds) Final Cecile Nowak, France, def. Ryoko Ta-mura, Japan, Koka; GOLD-Cecile Nowak, France; SILVER-Ryoko Tamura, Japan; BRONZE-Hulya Senyurt, Turkey, and Amarilis Savon Carmenaly, Cuba. ROLLER HOCKEY (Demonstration Sport) SEMIFINAL PHASE Pool A W L T GF GA Pts Spain 2 0 0 8 3 4 Argentina I 1 0 4 4 2 Brazil 1 1 0 6 8 2 Italy I 1 0 9 4 2 Portugal 1 1 0 6 5 2 Netherlands 0 2 0 3 10 0 Sunday's Results Italy 6, Brazil 1 Argentina 2, Portugal 1 Spain 5, Netherlands I Today's Games Brazil vs. Argentina, II a.m. Netherlands vs. Italy, 12:30 p.m. Spain vs. Portugal, 2 p.m. ROWING Men Coxed Pairs Medal Finals ' 1, Britain (Jonathan Searle, Greg Searle, Garry Herbert), 6 minutes, 49.83 seconds. 2, Italy (Carmine Abbagnale, Giuseppe Abbagnale, Giuseppe Di Capua), 6:50.98. 3, Romania (Dimitrie Popescu, Nicolaie Taga, Dumitru Radu-canu), 6:51.58. Heat 1-1, Poland (Plotr Basta, Tomasz Mruczkowski, Barlosz Sroga), 7:04.37. 2, United Stales (Aaron Pollock, Hillsborough, Calif.; John Moore, New York; Stephen Shellans, Wilsonvllle, Ore.), 7:04.84. 3, Lithuania (Juozas Bagdonas. Elnius Petkus, Voldemaras Maciulskis), 7:04.98. Coxless Fours Medal Finals 1, Australia (Andrew Cooper, Michael McKay, Nicholas Green, James Tom-kins), 5:55.04. 2, United States Doug Burden, Pawlet, Vt.; Jeff McLaughlin, War wick, R.I.; Thomas Bohrer, Babylon, N.Y.; Patrick Manning, Hyde Park, N.Y.), 5.56.61. Quadruple Sculls Medal Finals 1, Germany (Andre Willms, Andreas Haiek, Stephan Volkert, Michael Stein-bach), 5.45.17. Consolation Finals Heat 1-1, Unified Team (Valerl Dos-senko, Serguei Kiniakine, Nikolai Tchou-prlna, Guirts Vllks), 5:54.48 . 2, United Stales (Kier Pearson, Portland, Ore.; John Riley, Coventry, R.I.; Bob Kaehler, Huntington, N.Y.; Chip McKibben, Balboa Island, Calif ), 5:55.06. Eights Medal Finals 1, Canada (John Wallace, Bruce Robertson, Michael Forgeron, Darren Barber, Robert Marland, Michael Resetter, Andrew Crosby, Derek Porter, Terrence Paul), 5:29.53; 4, United States (Michael Teti, Upper Darby, Pa.; Chris Sahs, Southborough, Mass.; James Munn, Larkspur, Calif.; Jeff Klepacki, Kearney, N.J.; Robert Shepherd, Lafayette, Calif.; Malcolm Baker, Washington; Richard Kennelly, Charlottesville, Va.; John Parker, McLean, Va.; Mike Moore, Philadelphia), 5:33.16. Single Sculls Medal Finals 1, Elisabeta Lipa, Romania, 7:25.54. 2, Annelies Bredael, Belgium, 7:26.64. 3, Silken Suzetle Laumann, Canada, 7:28.85. 4, Anne Warden, Concord, Mass., 7:29.84. Quadruple Sculls Medal Finals 1, Germany (Kerstin Mueller, Sybille Schmidt, Birgit Peter, Kristina Mundl), 6:20.10. 2, Romania (Constanta Pipota, Doina Ignat, Veronica Cochelea, Ani-soara Dobre), 6:24.34. 3, Unified Team (Ekaterina Khodotovitch, Antonina Zeli-kovitch, Tatiana Oustiouianina, Elena Khloptseva), 6:25.07. 4, Netherlands (Laurien Vermulst, Marian Pentenga, Anita Meiland, Harriet Van Ettekoven), 6:32 40. 5, United Stales (Kristine Karlson, Milwaukee; Alison Townley, Minneapolis; Serena Eddy-Moulton, Middlebury, Vt.; Michelle Knox-Zaloom, Annapolis, Md.), 6:32.65. Eights Medal Finals 1, Canada (Kirsten Barnes, Brenda Taylor, Megan Delehanty, Shannon Crawford, Mamie McBean, Kay Worthington, Jessica Monroe, Kathleen Heddle, Lesley Thompson), 6:02.62. 2, Romania (Doina Liliana Snep, Doina Robu, loana Olteanu, Victoria Lepadatu, lulia Bobeica, Viorica Neculal, Adriana Bazon, Maria Padur-ariu, Elena Georgescu), 6:06.26, 6, United States (Tina Brown, Hancock, N.H.; Shannon Day, Bellevue, Wash.; Betsy McCagg, Kirkland, Wash.; Mary McCagg, Kirk-land, Wash.; Sarah Gengler, Milwaukee; Tracy Rude, Barrlngton, R.I.; Kelley Jones, Houston; Diana Olson, Anchorage, Alaska; Yasmln Farooq, Waupun, Wis.), 6:12.25. SHOOTING Open Trap Final Standings I, Petr Hrdlicka, Czechoslovakia, 219. 2, Kazuml Watanabe, Japan, 219. 3, Marco Venturini, Italy, 218, 6, Jay Waldron, Tacoma, Wash., 217. Also 16 (tie), Bret Erickson, Bennington, Neb., and George Leary, Canada, 191. 21, Susan Nattrass, Canada, 188. SOCCER Pool A W L T Poland 2 0 Italy 2 1 United States I 1 Kuwait 0 3 PoolB W L T Spain 3 0 Qatar 1 1 Egypt 1 2 Colombia 0 2 PoolC W L Sweden 1 0 2 5 Paraguay 1 0 2 3 South Korea 0 0 3 2 Morocco 0 2 118 1 PoolD W L T GF GA Pis Ghana 1 0 2 4 2 4 Australia I 115 4 3 Mexico 0 0 3 3 3 3 Denmark 0 12 14 2 Sunday's Results Quarterfinals Ghana 4, Paraguay 2 Australia 2, Sweden 1 Wednesday's Games Semifinals Spain vs. Ghana, Noon. Poland vs. Australia, 2:30 p.m. Timothy Forsythe, Australia, and Hollls Conway, Lafayette, La., 7-8 '-j (2.34 m). 6, (tie), Marino Rafael Drake Rodriguez, Cuba; Charles Austin, Bay City, Texas, and Dragutin Topic, Yugoslavia, 7-54 (2.28 m). Women 3,000 I, Elena Romanova, Unified Team, 8:46.04. 2, Tatiana Dorovskikh, Unified Team, 8:46.85. 3, Angela Chalmers, Canada, 8:47.22. 4, Sonia O'Sullivan, Ireland, 8:47.41. 5, PattiSue Plumer, Palo Alto, Calif., 8:48 29. 6, Elena Kopytova, Unified Team, 8:49.55; 7, Shelly Steely, Albuquerque, N.M., 8:52.67. Heptathlon Final Standings I. Jackie Joyner-Kersee, Canoga Park, Calif., 7,044 points (100 hurdles, 12.85 seconds, 1,147 points; high jump, 6-Vk, 1,119; shot put, 46-44, 803; 200, 23.12, 1,067; long iump, 23-3"!, 1,206; iavelin, 147-VK 763; 800, 2:11.78, 939); 2. Irina Belova, Unified Team, 6,845; 3. Sabine Braun, Germany, 6,649; 9. Cindy Greiner, Boise, Idaho, 6,300 (13.59, 1,037; S-IO'l, 966; 47-1, 617; 24.60, 924; 20-II1-., 969; 133-M, 682; 2:14.16, 905); II. Kym Carter, Austin, Texas, 6,256 (13 97, 983; WW. 1,041; 471, 617; 24.54, 929; 20-0'A, 180; 123-31, 621; 2:08.62, 985). VOLLEYBALL Women's Pool A W L Pts Unified Team 2 1 4 United States 2 I 4 Japan 2 1 4 Spain 0 3 0 PoolB W L Pts Cuba 3 0 6 Brazil 2 1 4 Netherlands 1 2 2 China 0 3 0 Sunday's Results Unified Team 3, Japan 0 (15-13, 15-11, 15-11); United States 3, Spain 0 (15-4, 15-5, 15-10); Cuba 3, Netherlands 0 (15-11, 15-11, 15-13); Brazil 3, China 2 (15-9, 7-15, 15-11, 14-16, 15-12) Tuesday's Games 7th place Spain vs. China, 9:30 a.m. Quarterfinals United States vs. Netherlands, Noon. Japan vs. Brazil, 2:30 p.m. T GF GA Pit 0 0 17 7 4 0 0 21 13 4 1 0 13 13 2 1 1 12 16 1 1 1 14 16 1 0 5 19 0 T GF GA Pit 0 0 23 12 4 0 1 13 11 3 0 1 19 18 3 0 21 20 2 0 15 21 0 0 10 16 0 GF GA Pit I 7 2 S 0 3 4 4 16 5 3 0 16 0 GF GA Pit 0 8 0 6 12 3 3 0 4 6 2 14 9 1 T GF GA Pts TEAM HANDBALL Sweden Iceland South Korea Czechoslovakia . Hungary Brazil ... W L T Pit 4 0 0 6 Pool B 3 0 2 2 I 2 1 3 0 4 W L 4 0 3 1 2 2 1 2 1 2 0 4 T Pts 0 8 Unified Team France Spain Germany Romania Egypt Sundays Results Iceland 26, South Korea 24 France 26, Romania 20 Germany 24, Egypt 16 Sweden 25, Hungary 21 Czechoslovakia 27, Brazil 16 Unified Team 24, Spain 18 Tuesday's Games France vs. Egypt, 3 a.m. Hungary vs. Czechoslovakia, 4:30 a.m. South Korea vs. Brazil, 7:30 a.m. Unified Team vs. Romania, 9 a.m. Spain vs. Germany, Noon. Sweden vs. Iceland, 1:30 p.m. TRACK AND FIELD Men Hammer Throw 1, Andrey Abduvaliyev, Unified Team, 270 leet, vVi inches 182.54 meters). 2, Igor Astapkovlch, Unified Team, 268-10 (81.96). 3, Igor Nikulln, Unified Team, 266-12 ( 81.38). 4, Jud Logan, North Canton, Ohio, 259-2 179 00); 8, Lance Deal, Eugene, Ore., 252-1 v. (76 84). High Jump 1, Javier Sotomayor, Cuba, 7-8 (2.34). 2, Patrik Sjoeberg, Sweden, 7-8' (2.34 m). 3 (tie), Arlur Partyka, Poland; WATER POLO Pool A W L United States 2 Unified Team 2 Australia 1 1 France 0 1 Germany 0 1 Czechoslovakia 0 2 PoolB W L Spain 2 Italy 1 0 Hungary 1 0 Cuba 1 1 Greece 0 2 Netherlands'. 0 2 Sundays Results United States 9, Czechoslovakia 3 Italy 6, Netherlands 4 Australia 9, France 5 Hungary 12, Cuba 11 Unified Team 11, Germany 7. Spain II, Greece 6 Today's Games United States vs. France, 2:30 p.m. Italy vs. Cuba, 3:45 a.m. Germany vs. Czechoslovakia, 5 a.m. Greece vs. Netherlands, 11:30 a.m. Australia vs. Unified Team, 12:45 p.m. Hungary vs. Spain, 2 p.m. Czechoslovakia 2 0 1-3 United States 2 2 3 2-9 Czechoslovakia (Izdlnsky, Borsig, Pola-cik), United Stales (Evans 2, Rousseau, Fischer, Klass, Kimbell, Harris, Schroe-der, Humbert). WEIGHTLIFTING IN Kg (220 pounds) Total I. Victor Tregoubov, Unified Team, 419 (190.0), 485 1220.0), 904 ( 410.0); 2. Ti-mour Taimazov, Unified Team, 408 (185.0), 479 1217.5), 887 1402.5); 3. Walde-mar Malak, Poland, 408 (185.0), 474 (215.0), 882 ( 400.0); 15. Wesley T. Barnett, St. Joseph, Mo., 347 (157.5), 430 (I9S.0), 777 ( 352.5), David J. Langon, Castro Valley, Calif., EL EL, EL. Snatch 1, Tregoubov, 419 pounds (190.0 kilograms); tied Olympic record set by Pavel Kuznetsov, Soviet Union, 1988. 2, Malak, 408 (185.0). 3, Taimazov, 408 (185.0). 4, Danlsov, 386 (175.0). 5, Andor Szanyi, Hungary, 386 (175.0). 6, Kadir, 375 (170.0). 7, Stelanov, 375 (170.0). 8, Tournefier, 375 (170.0). U.S. and Canadian Finishers 17, Barnett, 347 (157.5). 16, Garon, 342 (155.0). Clean And Jerk 1, Tregoubov, 485 ( 220.0). 2, Tournefier, 479 ( 217 5 ) 3, Taimazov, 479 ( 217.5). 4, Malak, 474 ( 215.0). 5, Garon, 463 (210.0). 6, Stefanov, 463 ( 210.0). 7, Guse, 463 (210.0). 8, Nishimoto, 457 ( 207.5). 9, Danisov, 446 ( 202.5). 10, Chung, 446 (202.5). II, Kadir, 441 (200.0). 12, Razaei, 441 (200.0). 13, Krol, 441 (200.0). 14, Barnett, 430 (195 0). 15, Jokel, 424 (192.5). YACHTING Final Standings Men Lechner 1, France (Franck David), 70.70. 2, United States (Michael Gebhardt, Fort Walton Beach, Fla ), 71.10. 3, Australia (Lars Kleppich), 98.70. Also 44, Canada (Murray McCaig), 459.00. Flying Dutchman 1, Spain (Luis Doreste, Domingo Man-rlque), 29.70. 2, United States (Paul Foer-ster, Corpus Christ!, Texas; Stephen Bourdow, New Orleans), 32.70. 3, Denmark (Jorgen Boisen, Jens Boisen), 37.70. Star 1, United States (Mark J. Reynolds, San Diego, Hal Haenel, Los Angeles), 31.40. 2, New Zealand (Roderick Davis, Donald John Cowie), 58.40. 3, Canada (D. Macdonald, Eric Jespersen), 62.70. Women Lechner 1, New Zealand (Barbara Anne Kendall), 47 80. 2, China (Xiaodong Zhang), 65.80. 3, Netherlands (Dorien De Vries), 68.70. 4, France (Maud Herbert), 78.00. 5, United States (Lanee Butler, San Juan Capistrano, Calif.), 95.70. TANK McNAMARA Jeff Millar and Bill Hinds K MILLION WE EMI7 OKI 1W 'PIL-L AMP tWO COMMfcW.IAL, AMp t?iu- e-rs elimkjAtep By - rujcr fJMp kjp3c LOTS' OF MoMcV MOT 1CO LATE. T ft?f? COMMeRCAU T)Me. MPC IMS OLVMPIC llllltlil fblP T(4e OLYMPICS LOT? of gjgjjp Jjj? Goodyear k Continued from Page 1 on the PPGCART series was strictly a two-man show for the final 75 laps. Tracy, signed by Roger Penske last year and tutored by Goodyear at a driving school in 1984, looked like a lock for Victory Lane in his ninth Indy-car start until a late caution flag. The 23-year-old phenom, who broke his leg here last year in his debut with Penske, took the lead on Lap 175 and stretched his advantage over Goodyear to 11 seconds by Lap 222 when Scott Brayton hit the Turn 3 wall. When the green waved for the final time on Lap 233, Goodyear drove around the outside of Tracy as they exited Turn 2 and steadily pulled away. "I've watched a lot of Rick Mears In 500-mlle races lately to see how he sits back and plays the game," said Goodyear, who started ninth but moved up quickly. "You have to have something left the last 50 miles In one of these races and we did. "Indy played in the back of my mind real hard during that last yellow period and we got a good run on the re-start. I said this car was going to go around the outside and It stuck." Tracy, hired by Penske as a test driver but likely to fill in for Mears the rest of 1992 due to the four-time Indy winner's injured : ,.-.-w.v., av jQfL ASSOCIATED PRESS Scott Goodyear acknowledges cheers after victory. wrist, could not mount a challenge the final 17 laps. "We ran around the top of the track under that last yellow and we must have picked up some rubber on our tires because the car really pushed bad at both ends," explained Tracy, who led 67 laps after staring sixth. "I knew after two corners we had a problem and with 10 laps left I knew we'd have to settle for second. "It's disappointing because we ran so well near the end and I thought we had it pretty much in the bad before Scott's accident. But it's nice to finish my first 500-miIer." Finishing proved to be an Im possibility for most of CART's upper crust. Michael AndrettI led the first 48 laps and was long gone before his KmartHavoline LolaFord-Cosworth suddenly slowed. "It lost fuel and oil pressure Just like at Indy," reported AndrettI. Polesitter Mario AndrettI then Inherited the top spot for the next 38 circuits before his Ford also lost oil pressure. Chip Ganassi's 1-2 punch of Eddie Cheever and Arte Luyen-dyk, the other Fords who started in Row 2. called It an early day. Cheever crashed while running second when something broke on his TargetScotch Lola and Luyendyk was never a factor before his clutch finally failed. Point leader Bobby Rahal was running third when his Miller LolaChevy-A overheated and dropped out. Penske's A Team of Emerson Fittipaldl and Mears weren't around for the finish either. Fittipaldl finally quit with handling problems, while Mears pulled In with his right wrist, hurt in his spectacular flip at Indy, was simply giving the veteran too much discomfort. Mears is expected to undergo surgery soon and miss the rest of '92. Raul Boesel wound up third In the Panasonic LolaChevy-A to keep his good season going. Fame k Continued from Page 1 Seaver's numbers tell you why made it to the Hall of Fame 311 wins. 2.86 ERA. 3,640 strikeouts, 61 shutouts but you had to see him to appreciate and understand his constant striving for perfection. And, many In the crowd seemed to understand what he was all about. They chanted his name and carried signs about him as if he were a presidential candidate. They wore Met caps. Jackets and uniform shirts. As usual, Fingers was around to mop up what cheers were left after the demonstration for Seaver. But Rollle was used to this role. Fingers retired after the 1985 season with a record 341 saves, broken this year by Boston's Jeff Reardon. He also had seven saves in the World Series and helped Oakland win three consecutive titles from 1972-74. "I think I'm most proud of the position I played," Fingers said. "There were a lot of great relief pitchers before me. I happened to be at the right place, at the right time with the right team." He was known for his pinpoint control, durability and his handlebar mustache. As a member of the Milwaukee Brewers in 1981, Fingers had 28 saves and a 1.04 ERA en route to the AL Cy Young Award and MVP. In helping the Brewers gain their first postseason appearance. Fingers figured in 55 percent of Milwaukee's victories. "Prince Hal" Newhouser dominated baseball In the mid 1940s, winning the MVP award in 1944 and 1945. But that's when a lot of the major leagues' best players were away for World War II and some suggested Ne-whouser's success was a result. But when vets returned In 1946, Newhouser won 26 games with a 1.94 ERA for the Detroit Tigers. The left-hander pitched from 1939-55 and had a career record of 207-150. He is the only pitcher In major-league history ever to win consecutive MVP awards. But it was only until this year that Ne-whouser's achievements were recognized by the Hall of Fame veterans committee. McGowan was the iron horse of umpires. In a streak that started In 1925 and ended In midsummer 1941, he had a streak of 2,541 games. McGowan worked eight World Series and four All-Star games. CLEAN HOUSE AND CLEAN UP! Sell no longer needed items through STAR and NEWS CLASSIFIEDS CALL 633-1212 Be sure to ask about our -special Super Saver Rate Home Field Advantage Sports cards, clothing and team items. Large selection ot lined and adjusted caps. 15 Off all complet sets this week! 21 13 E. 62nd Si. (2nd Block West of Keystone) 259-7180 , riLOG07 NFL NBA, Baseball and College Sportswear Mon.-Fri. 10-6 Sat 1 0-5 Sun. 1 1 -4 32nd & Shadeland Behind Drexel HAIRTEC CUSTOM-MADE OR READY-TO-WEAR SYNTHETIC OR HUMAN HAIR UNDETECTABLE Hind-Made Ont Ht At A Tim 898-1116 SM7 E. 3Slh SI. Franklin OaMaa if1 O BLAUPUNKT CAR STEREOSCD PLAYERS Complete Repairs & Maintenance On Car Stereo Cassettes And CD Players ffiffllELECTRONICS COj at the crossing DINNER FOR TWO $19.95 Present this coupon and choose any two entrees from our dinner menu and pay only $19.95 (Limit $14.95 entree). All of our dinners include salad bar, fresh baked bread and choice of baked potato or rice. Offer not good with any other discounts. Offer explrm S-1-9J IT'S BACK Monday Night-Lady in Red Specials Stop in and experience our Exciting New Lunch and Dinner Menus. - Keystone at the Crossing 846-7300 I I I J 0 LJftaLJ W0 pmrticiptfr TERRY VIK Vic PrMksnt 21 Yr Landing EKpfWK)fJ JAMES ELAMON Prstidsnt H Yoars Lending Eipinc GET A LOW FIXED RATE NOWI Interest is TAX DEDUCTIBLE on loans up to $100,000. Personal credit card interest and installment loan interest Is no longer tax deductible. (See your tax preparer). Credit no problem (with sufficient equity). fS Qur interest To Save You Interest." STATE LIC. A rran tl till ttr laiiMfi Infill Up to 100 of appraised value. FAST closing. Call, we are available for you when you need us. Locally owned. y-o AMBASSADOR MORTGAGE, INC. I I 241-0505 Houra: 9im-7pm Mon.-Thurm. 5420 South ton Ava.. Sulla 100 Indianapolis, IN 46241 Toll Free 1-800-933-4364 ttFri. Sam-ipm: Sl. -V Home Appt. Avsilabta Upon Hsousat

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 20,900+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Publisher Extra Newspapers

  • Exclusive licensed content from premium publishers like the The Indianapolis Star
  • Archives through last month
  • Continually updated

Try it free