Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 15, 1969 · Page 7
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 15, 1969
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Page 7
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oyals Down Pilots In Expansion ·KJ THE AMOCIATED PIESS Wutf the KihMS City Rojrali have pocketed _ pair of prised keepsakes--reluctantly gfit-wrapped by Hoyt Wil- Sox past the California Angels 4-S Monday night. Kansas City capitalized on two errors by Seattle shortstop helm and John Kennedy. Ward's two-run double knucUebtller Wilhelm climaxed a four-run eifhth inning rally scon aod fraoM it," Ward iiid after bringing the White Sox ram behind against the 45 2-1 in the season's first meeting off of American League expansion teams. "It's so difficult to hit Wil- that swept the Chicago White hlem. I'm gonna clip out the box Golfing News Bella Vista Duo Tops Pro-Am Richard Crawford. Bella Vis-i ta Country Club touring professional, and Hogan Roundtrec. Bella Vista resident pro. lead a field of 110 golfers in the first outing of the Northwest Arkansas Golf Association Pro- Amateurs held last week at Bella Vista. Crawford fired a one-under- par 71 to take low pro honors. Paradise Valley pro Ellis Bogan followed with a 75. Roundtree led his group of amateurs to first place in the team division. Members of the winning team were Bill Sughro, Dewey Walters, Bill Cowan and Oral Sullivan. The winning team scored 131 points based on one point for each bogey, two points for each par. and three points for each birdie. Bill Cowan of Springdale and Jim Shofner of Rogers journey to the Muskogee Country Club on Sunday, April 20 'or their annual club match. P. C. Brooks, captain of the local team, is predicting the usual close match with the tied for low with 74's. amateur honors The next Pro-Am will beheld April 28 at the Siloam Springs Country Club. INTERCITY MATCH About 45 members of the Fayetteville Country Club v :l1 Bill EARLY ACES Hilton and E.R. Strick land have taken the lead in the hole-in-one derby for 1969. Hil ton started things by acing the par 3. 140-yard fourth hole a Paradise Valley. Hilton used a seven iron to cash in his first cc. Strickland faced 'a cool north .;ind on the 190-yard seven hole at the Fayetteville Country Clul but he still sank his hple-in-one with the aid of a straight four wood shot. ARKANSAS GOLFERS The Arkansas Razorback golf team travels to the University of Houston this week to participate in the All-American Classic Tournament. The once undefeated Porkers will try to regain their composure following last week's consecutive losses to Texas and Texas AM. pitched for Chicago last season. Kennedy would like to forget its first 1969 start. The Seattle [love man misplayed a sixth-in- ling grounder before Joe Foy's checked-swing single tied the game 1-1, and booted Jerry tdair's smash in the eighth as Foy raced home from second with the winning run. In the only other game on the AL schedule, Boston topped Bal- .imore 5-3. Tony Conigliaro delivering the deciding run with an infield single in his first Fenway Park appearance since he suffered a serious eye injury two years ago. The White Sox went into the eighth trailing 3-0. with 'just one hit off Jim McGlothlin. But successive singles by Gail Hopkins, Buddy Bradford and pinch hitter Walt Williams produced one run and chased the Angels starter. Wilhelm came on and fanned Duane Josephson, but Carlos May doubled home another run and Ward stroked his go-ahead double one out later. Dick Stuart homered for the Angels off winner Tommy John Foy poked four hits for the Royals, who remained atop the league's West Division, reliever Dave Wickersham rescued win nine pitcher Roger Nelton from a bases-loaded jam in the ninth. Tommy Harper doubled off Nelson in the first and moved around to score on two ground outs, but the Kansas City right- lander allowed only five more hits before .filling the bases on three walks in the ninth. Wickersham came out of the bullpen and retired Mike Hegan on a foul pop for the last out. Conigliaro, who sat out the 1968 season after being hit in the eye by a Jack Hamilton pitch on Aug. 18, 1967. broke a 3-3 tie in the fourth by beating out a bases-loaded roller down the third base line. The Red Sox banged out 14 hits on the way to their fifth vie tory in six games. Winner Ra\ Culp allowed five hits, including E 1 r o d Hendricks' three-run homer, before giving way to re liever Sparky Lyle in the eighth Gome Set NEW YORK (AP) -- Th sixth game of the Eastern Divi sion final playoff series betwee Boston and New York will be televised nationally Frida night as an extra National aBs ketball Association Game of th Week. The telecast from Bosto will begin at 7:30 p.m., EST o ABC-TV. Boston leads the best of-7 series 3-2. Travelers Split First Twinbill With Memphis MEMPHIS, Tcnn. (AP)-- Arkansas fought back for a 1-0 victory in the nightcap after it lost the opener of a Texas League double-header 9-3 to Memphis here Monday night. Brian Sinnott pitched a three- i league" hitter for Arkansas and Ron played MV O, JMMMIMM Ttttt, tot, ApN ". W*» ·''·* Desoite Quicksand Surface Montreal Overcomes Champs In Bat Barrage MONTREAL .(APV-."There ng to,i[on u out the list of 22 is," said the voice booming over the l o u d s p e a k e r , "nothing wrong with this game. "We won." Th* voice was partly correct. The Montreal Expos had won, edging the St. Louis Cardinals 8-7 Monday in the first major Coulter slammed a home run off loser Don Rose for all the edge t h e Traveler hurlcr needed. Memphis spotted Arkansas a three-run lead, then scored five times in the third inning and four times in the sixth to take the opener handily. The double - header was watched by 2.015 fans. There were four other games States. played in the Monday night. Texas League . El Paso rallied for five runs in the top of the ninth and choked off an Albuquerque rally in the bottom of the ninth to defeat the Dodgers 10-9 baseball outside game ever the United But there were things wrong. The voice over the loudspeaker was trying to explain one of them to many in the standing room only crowd of 29.184 who stayed after the game to witness the curious ceremony taking place between home plate and the pitcher's mound. There, kneeling, were the umpires, measuring distances to see that everything was in order --a routine that should have been finished prior to the game but couldn't be accomplished because of the confusion surrounding Montreal's maiden ef fort in the majors. General Manager Jim Fan- The Dallas Fort Worth Spurs |ning. who had started the day game. 'Bugs" he had scribbled on an envelope during the opening day operation. But while Fanning could do something about the grounds- ieepers not wearing their hats, the mini-skirted usherettes gathering in knots and the organ music not being jazzy enough there wasn't much he could do about the condition of the playing field. And that had been listed by Curt Flood, the ail-stars St. Louis officials went t h r o u g h so much pain for the fans it's a shame they didn't take the players into consideration." Flood said. "I've played on some bad diamonds, but this is the worst. 1 pray I don't get killed out there." Flood's complaint cncerned the condition of the Field, which was soggy and lumpy from the thawing frost pushing up from underneath. It was so soft that plate umpire Mel Steiner was standing ankle deep in the turt behind home by thn end of the pounded 13 hits to register their first victory of the season, beating Amarillo fi-3. ^_ by helping install folding chairs "They're going to w o r k on iii sun-drenched Jarry Park things," Steiner said. "There s ended it by calling a staff meet-1 a problem because the ground is soft. I've told them to try and pac't it down. Besides the condition of th* field -- which naturally enough will improve as the weather gets better later in the year- there were only minor problems on opening day, such as too many dignitaries and not enough chairs. The dignitaries were headed by Jean-Jacques Bertrand, the Premier of Quebec, and ran the gamut through the mayor and the club's board of directors and from baseball people such as Commissioner Bowie Kuhn to Stan (The Man) Musial. There were so many of them, in fact, that the game started about 15 minutes late, which helped the workmen complete the installation of the 6,000 folding chairs that had to be used because there was no time to bolt the permanent seats into place. Then, in two languages. French and English, and with two national anthems. U.S. and Canadian, baseball was ushered into Montreal in this unique setting with its international fla- Tony C/s First Home Appearance Brightened By Game Winning Hit BOSTON (AP) -- Tony Conigliaro's dramatic return to Fenway Park had it all--two heartwarming, standing ovations followed by a game-winning single, even if he did call it later "the weakest hit I've ever had." The courageous young Boston Red Sox slugger, playing his first game in Fenway Park since his near-tragic beaning on Aug. 18, 1967. was cheered for about a minute as the players were introduced prior to the club's home opener against Baltimore Monday. The record crowd of 35.341 then repeated its tribute when he came to bat in the first m- "I had goose pimples all over." he said afterwards. "1 had to hold back the tears. It's pretty tough to cry and hit at the same time." Tony C., who said later he was "nervous and too anxious," flied out and grounded out in his first two plate appearances. But in the fourth inning with the score 3-3, the bases loaded and two out, he beat out a topped roller down the third base line as pitcher Ray Culp scored what proved to be the winning run in a 5-3 victory. "Imagine getting all this ink for a 15-foot hit," he said as re porters mobbed him in the club house. Til take it, though." Tony C.. whose vision in the left eye was impaired for more han a year after the beaning. aid he had no doubts that his comeback this spring is now t act. 'I couldn't see the ball any better than I did today," he ·said, adding that his only prob- em was relaxing. 'I swung at some bad pitches." he said. "I kept telling myself to relax, but I was so anxious to do something." And how did he feel now that the pressure-filled big day was past? "I'm glad it's over." he said. "but I loved every minute of it." TureotM Wins Four NEW YORK (AP) - Jockey Ron Turcotte rode four winners at 'Aqueduct race track Monday including both ends of a J187.80 daily double. Captains Elected PPTNCETON. N.J P) -- Je'f Petrie and Joi n Husmer were elected Monday as cn-cau tains for the Princeton basketball team next season. { · *,-* -^mm · *' * wf ^ -** f* ·* * i£ PRE-SEASON LAWN CARE Bob Watson thought safety were too confint MTD 20" . LAWNFLITE ft ROTARY* 1 MOWER III NO MONEY DOWN with approved credit! Features 3'/z hp. Briggs Stralton engine with pull and go rewind starter. Wheels adjust to five cutting heights from 1* to 3". Heather green finish. Grass cnlchcr optional at only $6.0') WLawnFlite Rotary Mower Kcommy- poced $1 Dependable J-hp. engine and ipacUTorbo-LUl blade. SoM- MbtlRAtVtJf Wfbod IMMffin^tfl*' Mo«fcocfc»««rtyH«on«. 4-hp. Garden Tiller '154 B With reverie movement gcir I'nwcrod by BrijfB« * Strutton englno with recoil uttrter. Eaiy wheol adjuitmont and 14" d«cp-dlRfilng "I" 1 tlllr "' 22' Rotary Mower 157 95 30" Riding Mower With electric starter $ HI tom* " $ wkectdrivo Triple control mower for high S'«* s ' w cclj on rou 8 h terrain. 5-hp. BrlRjis * Slrat- ton engine, rewind starter. \,'--i, 499 9 1 Hn* r hp. Brig;* ft StnttOB engine, key ularttr, M* pnntimtnr, hwdMfhM. A spcods fnrvwTri sun N^N GOODYfAR SERVICE STORES 104 N. Eait · Ny.tt.vil1. · 442-6222

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