The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee on April 26, 1970 · Page 35
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The Tennessean from Nashville, Tennessee · Page 35

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Sunday, April 26, 1970
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Page 35
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Twins Schedule 3 Ram Games ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Three American League baseball games, post poned because of rain last week, have been rescheduled by the Minnesota Twins. The April 12 game with Oakland has been rescheduled as an afternoon game Aug. 10, previously an open date. The April 13 postponement with Kansaj City will be played as a night game May 14, which was an open date. The postponed April 14 game with the Royals will be played July 1 as part of a twi-night doubleheader. New Light on the Subject jjjy uiie ui many Cyclist Woes And the Subject Is Sports By STEVE SNIDER TEW YORK (LTD - A 1 whole new world opened up on May 23, 1933 when Larry MacPhail switched on the lights at Cincinnati's Crosley Field for the first night baseball game in Major League history. DAY PEOPLE discovered the night. Night people discovered baseball. "It was the beginning of a realization that daytime sports could be played outdoors at night on a major scale," says lighting expert George W. Clark of Danvers. I V I & mm Va 0 "k r ? mTKw YiJKK tuni me wona cnamoiun iew xuik i v ifnU .... n .nrnnnt inn m n n iimn ion t nom $ through comical and difficult years when tney nonor casey .:' rL iU nHH.,nl Ui;Mnn rf ovt Tulir 11 , Cl ..s-rl ...V,- ...Ml nn1AUMnfA OfUVi hiVthrl'iiF TlllU LUIIUUK W1IU Will IClUUi die 1113 uuiu uuuiuht vi vvj : .in. win i ci v t' n aLdi'aLuuuL'u auuuuiuiib vuoi ui v. inninp fnniijsi iiihl win nnii'i'i'ii l n rtizuiHi i:ciiiic uclwccii ti ia niifniin hvanir uncm Ufa infrnii .fwir-tF t r- pAnlok' Volltr All nnn Tnrtv PiinmnPlIn and Van ::: iMUIIgU HdVC dll UVVII CAiCIIUt'U lUVlldUUlia W JU1II MIC UlC j Professor " O F A1 Tnl.n- T.. TT1. I T-. 1. m - nail nt M amiirc I nil KnimrriQii Kir I I'nmhp Incc llnnne : Q tin KArrf TTrinL- Oro nltft AVnAnfnrl in Ka in tffnnf1inni CMC MAY 15th FOR 3 BIG DAYS! FRIDAY-SATURDAY-SUNDAY MID-TENNESSEE ft BANNER and TENNESSEAN special issue The NASHVILLE THE NASHVILLE will publish a on Friday, May 15th to kick- off the 3rd Annual Mid-Ten-nessee Mobile Home and Recreational Vehicle Show. Rated the largest in the country, the show offers "anything anyone could possibly want in a mobile home, or camping-type trailer!' CONTACT: JACK PHILLIPS Classified Advertising Manager 255-5401 or 255-122 Plan your advertising message for this high impact section. The spectator attendance exceeded 45,000 potential customers! i - i r j DISCOVER AMERICA J IMass. "It's not the same thins but they can be played and enjoyed." Football already was being played at night. Baseball recorded its first game under electric lights as far back as 1883 at Fort Wayne, Inc., and a few minor league parks already had "gone night" before MacPhail's depression-inspired experiment. But Larry's original lights still glow the brightest in sports history. SINCE THEN, night games have become the backbone of baseball's record attendance accounting for roughly half the total of 25,225,565 in the majors last season. Lights have saved many a football program in the high schools and smaller colleges. Lights permit early season football in the cool of the evening at major colleges in the South and Far West Lights . . . horses, autos, dogs and bikes race under them, golfers and tennis players flail away under them, swimmers and skiers compete under them, bowlers bowl, boxers box, casters cast, skaters skate and shuffle-boarders shuffle. "THE SHEER idea of extending recreational playtime into the night hours promoted the boom," says Clark. Now we're in the midst of another revolution. This one was brought about by color television. What TV wants, TV gets. The result is more and better light in modern arenas than ever before. Better view for the spectators. Better vision for the athletes who had learned to live with less light and now are thriving with more. "BEFORE COLOR television," says Clark, "black and white cameras could make do with the average outdoor sports lighting systems. In many cases, there really wasn't enough light for perfect TV pictures but events could be telecast. "Color cameras are more demanding. They require much more light. New lighting systems to accommodate color cameras now are three times brighter than the best of the old ones." Aside from a better TV picture, what does it mean? "LIGHT AFFECTS t h e speed of vision," says Clark. "You can go out in the moonlight and on certain nights you can read a newspaper but you can't read it very fast. "As we raise the lighting levels, it's possible to see more quickly. You can see more at a distance than ever before. You can see action you might have missed otherwise, a close play at second base or a catch deep in the outfield." Competitors as well as spectators benefit, he says. "BATTERS should be able to hit the ball better," Clark suggests, "unless there is something involved in the direction of the lights. But in terms of sheer quantity, how well the ball is lighted, the batter should be able to see it better." Clark is a member of the Staggs Leaves Lawrenceburg Coaching Post T AWRENCEBURG - Leon-ard Staggs, head football coach at Lawrenceburg for the past 22 years, will hand in his resignation tomorrow effective at the end of the current school year. "I'm leaving with mixed emotions," said Staggs, whose teams have compiled at 127-87-14 record. "I would like to think the officials, athletes, and parents for the confidence they've had in me and the cooperation they've given me the last 22 years." STAGGS SAID his immediate plans were indefinite, but that he is still interested in coaching. The 48-year-old Staggs took seven teams to post-season bowls, including two to t h e Clinic Bowl. In 1964, he was named Midstate Coach of the Year by THE NASHVILLE TENNESEAN. He coached basketball at Lawrence County High for 18 seasons, compiling at 327-143 record, including six district crowns and 11 regional berths. Illuminating Engineering Society which was founded in 1906 by a group including Thomas A. Edison. The IES. currently with some 10,009 U.S. members, is a non-profit group engaged in research on proper lighting practices and the dissemination of informa tion. Its standards are accepted world-wide a s guidelines for lighting installations of all types. Like many members, Clark is a working engineer and manager of Sylvania's lighting equipment design engineering facility at Danvers. THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN. Unity. AM 26. 1970 7-C UPI Ttlepholo Red Ace Out of Action CINCINNATI Jim Maloney, star Cincinnati pitcher, shares a telephone call with his wife Carolyn as he rests after undergoing surgery to repair a ruptured Achilles tendon. The Ex-Nashville Vol is on the 60-day disabled list but nay be out most of the season. Horse Sense . . . . : Cedar Hills Horse Show is At Columbia Opens Season By Margaret Lindsley Warden r - v THE FIRST of this season's hunter type horse shows in the area is set for Saturday and Sunday at Maury County Park off Highway 99 at Columbia. This is a local member, American Horse Shows Association, sponsored by parents and friends of the Cedar Hills Pony Club. It's the sixth annual Cedar Hills Horse Show. Points are to be earned towards THE NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN'S High Score Awards and also those of the Tennessee Hunter and Jumper Association. In addition to the 41 arena and outside course classes, there will be dressage tests for A.H.S.A., first through third levels, and Preliminary Test 11. Class sheets and entry forms are available from Mrs. Jerry Colley or Mrs. Billy C. Jack. Jim in a three and a quarter mile steeplechase at Newbury. The poslnian brings more "All Arabian" horse show prize lists everv year, i"ch'd-inI several close (o Nashville. Among these is the Stone Mountain Classic All Arabian Horse Show May 29-31. It has been moved from its original location near Atlanta to the University of Georgia Coliseum at Athens, with the old name retained. For class lists on this1 Class "A" Arabian and Half-Arabian show sanctioned by the A.H.S.A., write Hugh S. Johnson, 73 Bellton Street, Fairburn, Georgia 30213. The Arabian Horse Owners' Foundation has been a pioneer in the ever increasing two-day horse information courses across the land. Forty-two All Breed Horse Management courses in 16 states have been staged by this organization, the last one having taken place at Huntsville, Ala., April 18-19. The statistics handed this reporter, one of 117 paying "pupils," was a total of 140 staff members and guests from nine states. Those present were abundantly rewarded for their $25 adult fee. K1 Mil. A .S f.F,il k.MUK.fc ,u ; APt Hfc..C.RUf.b ELECTRA DIST. CO. 1912 West End 255-8444 Ponies not accompanied by A.H.S.A. measurement cards will be measured. Starting time both days is 8:30 a.m. Lebanon's 24th annual Veterans' Horse Show is scheduled Friday at 7 p.m. at the local fairgrounds. The 14 classes include Western pleasure, walking, fine harness, roadster, three, and five-gaited horses. No ponies except walking ponies. For details contact Jewell W. Nave, P.O. Box 51, Lebanon, or phone 444-3253. First money is $40. Judges are Ralph Lowe and Hulan Ferrell (walking classes). The annual Manchester Horse Show is Saturday nicht, also at 7 p.m. Information on this all walking horse program is available from Alien Walker. The inimitable Brentwood Horse Show, oldest and most picturesque of the area's pleasure horse programs, will have its 25th renewal May 17. It is sponsored b y Robertson Academy P.T.A. is sponsor with Edwin C. Eggert the manager. Write Eggert at Brentwood for the class list. "Horse Sense" points in the usual hack and horsemanship events are to be earned at Brentwood. The NASHVILLE TEN-NESSEAN's fourth annual Dressage Trials have been sanctioned by the A.H.S.A. for Oct. 24. Competition will be from first through third levels. At the NASHVILLE TENNESSEAN'S 18th annual One Day Horse Trials Oct. 3, there will be the same dressage tests separate from the complete three-phase Trials. There is a good chance that the Cedar Hills Pony Club will sponsor a One Day Trials or "combined training event" in September or October. A recent issue of Horse and Hound, the English horse sports weekly, contained a back cover picture o f Nashville's Guilford Dudley Jr., U.S. Ambassador to Denmark, and Mrs. Dudley, accepting a trophy. The prize was won by Dudley's Lord ROME (UPI) - Stray dogs are one of the minor problems confronting the men who are planning the most expensive sports event in Italy. THE BIGGEST problem on the annual cycle tour of Italy, which this year carries a $560,000 budget and can make a man a millionaire overnight, long has been the disrupting effect on city life. Tour organizer Vincenzo Torriani solved the city problem for this year's 53rd championship by taking the race, one of the world's top four or five cycle events, mostly through the rural areas of Italy. A natural hazard of the countryside is stray dogs. Torriani hopes to solve that, too, by ordering police to round them up in advance and taking out insurance to protect anyone who is bitten by any stray that eludes police. NONE OF THE riders this time will pass through a major city and for the first time since it began in 1909 the race is not ending in Milan, Rome, Florence, Trieste or Naples. It finishes at Balzano, situated 7,389 feet in the mountains near the borders of Austria and Switzerland. The race starts May 17, lasts 20 days and sends cyclists pedalling 2,053 miles over a long, winding route covering most of the Italian peninsula. It is the shortest distance, however, since 1930. The tour went rural chiefly because it came to grief last year in some of the cities. Striking dockworkers blocked the start of one lap in Naples. Fighting among the strikers delayed another start in Parma. A riot among anti-Vietnam war demonstrators in Milan disrupted another lap. MOREOVER, every time racers reach a city, they found authorities were unable to clear some busy streets in time for 1,000 cyclists, newsmen and team officials. The largest city now on the tour is Balzano, 89,000. But because the route is so long and winding, about 15 million persons will see parts of the race. Another 10 million will watch on television. It is a big business. More than 80 towns and cities applied for consideration as overnight stopping points even though they must pay $16,000 for the honor. Most take it back on what the tour entourage spends and get a bonus dividend in publicity. The tour is profitable for everyone. Newsmen, team officials and technicians spent S2.4 million last year. Not included was money paid to 36,000 police who patrolled the route. Many of the lucky towns are picked because they offer good hotels and restaurants or because they are situated between two other overnight stops. Some are picked for less likely reasons. Last year, Torriani selected one mountain-top hazard himself while driving to visit a sick relative. The lap involved was so tough that the defending champion, Vittorio Adorni of Italy, blamed it for his defeat. Torriani made sure that same lap was back on the tour this year. Organization is still a jumble of requirements for Torriani and his staff of 70. Fordham Slates Five Inductees NEW YORK (UPI) - Jack Coffey, Vince Lombardi, Tom Courtney, Frankie Frisch and Alex Wojciechowicz will become the first five inductees into Fordham University's newly created athletic hall of fame on May 16. Coffey and Frisch represented Fordham on the baseball diamond, Lombardi and Wojciechowicz on the foofball field and Courtney was the Rams' standout on th; track. Jim Crowley, former fool-ba.l coach, and Arthur Daley of the New York Times, will be the guest speakers at the Block F dinner-induction sponsored by the Ram Club, booster organization at the school. fames A. Lankford, Jr. the Listener Planning your financial future gets more complicated all the time . . . and getting everything in balance now and for the future takes professional help. Which is why you should talk to the Listener your INTECON representative. He's trained to help you plan a balanced program for the way you want things to be. 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