Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on February 10, 1976 · Page 31
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 31

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Tuesday, February 10, 1976
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TUESDAY, FEBRUARY 10, 1976 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N PA;K \ Jim Murray Diamond Life wins to take Classic lead . PALM SPRINGS - Not all the great golf scores of histnrv have been hole-by-hole series of stunni4 peSn TO S »«· ! heKrenwas H °8 an ' s 67 at Camoustif iTM o r ' j Muler s bnll.ant final-round 63 at Oakmont in W3 But was also, for instance, Sam Snead's famous blowun't atthe 18th hole of the fina! round of the Open a T g Mn in And the most famous golf score of 1376 to date was Jack Nicklaus' 82 at Pebble Beach two weeks ago LockerrtMms from Kuala Lumpur to Rancho Municipal reverberated to that one. Gene Sarazen's celebrated double-eagle at Augusta n lfi may have been "the shot heard 'round the world " but Mirk laus' were "the shots heard 'round the world." People cou | dn . t ~ be more shocked if lions started to talk. Nobody thought Jack Nicklaus COULD shoot 82 if he not hit by a train at the turn. They didn't think he even knew what they called a three-over-par. Twenty-handicappers all over the world took heart They suddenly realized they could shoot their 101 and beat Nicklaus by a pop. Guys began hanging around the caddy shop hoping Jack would show up looking for a game. Guys on the tour who used to go in the bathroom and throw up when they woke up and found themselves paired with Nicklaus suddenly wanted to get in his foursome. If Jack NickJaus didn't know where the ball was going, there was hope for all of us. The thing that bothered me was that Jack didn't know how to handle big numbers. He hasn't had as much experience as most of us. I mean, let's fact it, Babe Ruth used to strike out with as much flourish as he hit a home run. What you have to do when you suddenly realize you're going to have one of those days again where the club is twisting in your hands, and your hula sway is working perfectly, and your ball keeps getting cut by being hit in the belly with topped five-irons, and it takes off on you for every out-of- bounds on the course, is unknown to Jack. Get the procedure right For instance, Jack would fly a ball out of bounds and then glumly hold out his hand for a new ball to tee up. Uh-uh. You NEVER do that. What the procedure is, you squint down the fairway and say "You know. I believe that hit a rock and bounced back in." (You select partners who are as nearsighted as you are and never pick a caddy except one that's 65 and too proud to wear glasses.) Then, you take your cart and STREAK to the ball. When you get to where it went out (or even farther if the rest of the foursome is still straggling off the tee), you say, "Here it is!" and quickly drop another ball down the inside of your pant leg. When you dub a shot in the sand trap and leave it there, only buried this time, you look up with eyes jound with fright. "Did you guys FEEL that?" you ask. "Feel what?" they will say. "Why, the earthquake!" you shout./'Like to have knocked me down. Why, the earth MOVED! That's not rub of the green. An earthquake is not part of the course. I'm going to take this thing two club-lengths back out of this trap. Who knows, another tremor and I might even be swallowed up" Of course, none of these subterfuges would even occur to Nicklaus. You never despair though, if you drive the ball in the deep rough and the trees on your right. Remember, those trees are your FRIENDS. Allies. They shield you from the prying eyes of partners, caddies and opponents. Keep remembering you are BETTER off in there than you would be out in the fairway. You can do more things with the ball. You'd be surprised how much easier it is to throw a golf ball a hundred yards than it is to hit it. There's a lot about this game Jack Nicklaus doesn't know. Los Angeles Times News Service Olympic Results By TIM O'MARA Citizen Sportswriter It's been a long time, but the team that for quite a while seemed nearly invincible is back atop the Tucson Daily Citizen Bowling Classic standings. Diamond Life Insurance, the runaway winner of the first Classic set, made it back to the lead Sunday night at Lucky Strike, posting an easy 19-5 win over Andy's Pro Shop to jump past previous leader Deir's Valley Funeral Home. Deir's managed a win also, 15-9 over Greyhound Park, but it wasn't enough to offset the hot shooting of the five Diamond players, who in the first three weeks of the current round are averaging almost 200 per game each. It was no different this week, as Ken Hosp and Jim Zook both broke the 600 mark, Hosp with a 644 and Zook with 634. The other three team members chipped in with mid- 500 scores, for a team total of Figure Skating ice dancing, linal-- I, Ludmllla Pakho- mova and Alexander Gorshkov, Soviet Union, 9 ordinals. 2, Irina Moiseeva and Andrev Minenkov, Soviet Union, 20. 3, Colleen O'Connor and James rVUKns, Colorado Springs, Colo.. 27. 4, Natalia Unlchuk and Gennady Karponosov, Soviet Union, 35. 5, Krlsitlna Regocjy and Andras Sallav. Hungary, 48. 6. Ma- Hide Ciccla and Lamberto Ceserani, llalv. 58. 7, Hilary Green and Glvn Watts, Britain, 57. 8, Janed Thompson and Warren Maxwell, Britain. TO. 9, Teresa Wevna-Urban and Plotr Bolanc- zvk, Poland, 90. 10. Barbara Berezowskt and David Porter, Canada, 8A. Also: IS, Judv Genovesi and Kent Welale, West Hartford, Conn., ttJ. 17, Susan Kellev. Needham, Mass.. and Andrew Stroukoff, clavmonl, Del,, 147. 1, Ulrlch Wenilno. East Germany, d/j.39 points. 2, Urban Hettich, West Germany, 418.90. 3, Konrad WInkler. East Germany- 417,47. 4, Raimo Mlettinen, Finland, 411.30. 5, Claus Tuchschcrer, Easl Germany. 409.51. A, Nlkolav Magovltzln, Soviet Union, .105.44. 7, Valcrlv Kapaev, Soviet Union, 406.14. 8, Tom Sandberg. Norway. 405.53. 9, Paal Schietne, Norway, 402.59. 10, Erkki Kllplnen. Finland. 402.26. Also: 17, Jim Galanes, Braltleboro, Vt., 381.13. 28, Mike Devccka, Bend., Ore., 343.88. 29, Waller MalmQuist, Post Mills., VI., 341.47. Hockey Results Group B (non medalists) Yugoslavia 8, Bulgaria 5 Romania 4. Austria 3 Japan 6, Switzerland 4 Alpine Skiing Men's giant slalom, (first ol two runs) -- 1, Gustavo Thoeni, Italy, 1:44,19. 2, Ernst Good, Switzerland, 1:44.40. 3, Helnl Hemrnl, Switzerland, 1:45.41. 4. Philip Mahre. White Pass, Wash.. 1:45.58. 5. Plero Gros, Italy. 1:4549. 6, Engelhard Paroaetzi, Switzerland. 1:44.16. 7, Hans Hlntersecr. Austria. 1:46.44. 8, Incemar Stenmark. Sweden. 1:46.51. 9, Fauslo Radlci, Italy, 1:46.87. 10, Franco Bieler, llalv, 1:47.00. Also: 14, Steven Mahre. While Pass. Wash., 1:47.80. 16, Greo Jones. Tahoe City. Calif., 1:48.09. 22, Cary Adoate, Bovne City, Mien., 1:48.64. Nordic Men's 15-Kilometer cross country (in combined event) -- 1, Urban Hettich. West Germany, 48:01.55. 2, stein Erik Gulllkstad, Norward. 49:04.07. Z Nikolai Naoovltjln, Soviet Union. 49:05.97. 4. Tom Sandbero, Norway, 49:09.34. 5, Jan Leolerskl. Poland, 49:39.05. 6, Guenter Decker!, Easl Germany, 49:51.00 7, 2. Stein Erik Gulllkslad, Norward, 49:04.07. 2, Nikolai Nagovltzln. Soviet Union, 49:05.97. 4, Tom Sandberg. Norway, 49:09.34. i, Jan Legierskl, Poland, 49:39.05. 6. Guenler Decker!, East Germany, 49:51.00. 7, Konrad WInkler, East Germany, 49:51.11. 8, Valerv Kapaev, Soviet Union, 49:51.26. 9, Jukka Kuvala, Finland. 50:00.26. 10, Jostff Posplsil. Czechoslovakia, 50:14.69. iy Also: 15, Jim Galanes, United States, 50:34,71. Mike Devecka, United States, 51:06.38. 30, Walter Mslmaulst, united States, 54:40,40. Men's combined 70-meter jump and 15 kilometer cross country, (combined) -- Medal Standings Soviet Union East Germany United States West Germanv Finland Austria Switzerland Canada Norway Italy TM 16 12 7 5 3 Today's results Luge Men's double-searer -- l, Hans Rlnn- Norbcrt Hahn, East Germanv. 1 minute :25.6W seconds. 2, Hans Brandner-Balthasar Schwarm, West Germanv. 1:25.889. 3, Rudolf Schmid-Fran* Schachner, Austria, 1:25.919. 4, Stelan Hoelzlwimmer-RudoU Groesswano, West Germanv, 1:26.238. 5, Manfred Schmid-Relnhold Sulzbachcr, Auslria, 1:26.424, 6, Jindrich Zeman-Vlactimir Resl, Chechoslovakia, 1:26,826. 7, Karl Feichter-Ernsl Haspinger, I t a l y , 1:'7.171. 8. Dainis Bremic-AiQars Krlkis, Soviet Union, 1:27.407. 9, Roland Upal- nlrks-Valdls Kluiis, Sovjet Union, 1:27.557. 10, Andrzei Zyla-Jan Kasielskl, Poland, 1:27.737. Women's 10 kilometer -- \, Raisa Smetanlna, Sovfcl Union, 30 - minules 13.41 seconds. 2, Helena TaValo, Rnland, 30:14,78, 3, Gallna Kulakova, Soviet Union, 30:38.61. 4, Nina Baldicheva, Soviet Union, 0:52.58, 5, Eva Olsson, Sweden, 31:06.72. 6, Zfnalda Amos ova. Soviel Union, 31:11.23. 7, Barbara Pelzold, East Germany, SlJlJ.M. 6, Veronika Schmidt, East Germany, 31; 12.33. 9. Hilkka Kunto- la, Finland, 31:29.39. 10, 29 Lena Carrion, Sweden, 31:33.06, Pro Hockey NHL CAMPBELL CONFERENCE Patrick Division « t 1 pis 9' PMIadelohla n 10 10 76 W N.Y. Islanders 28 14 10 66 305 Atlanta H 24 8 58 IW 166 N.V. Ranoer; 20 28 6 44 m 223 Smvlfte Division Chicago 23 15 16 62 Vancouver 20 23 10 50 SI.LWjIs 19 26 8 46 Minnesota 16 33 36 Kansas City 12 35 6 30 WALES CONFERENCE Morris Dlvlllon Montreal 39 7 B 86 Los Angeles 28 34 3 W Pittsburgh 23 25 7 51 Dclroit 18 JO 1 O Washington 5 " 6 16 U7 137 166 146 174 181 166 191 728 114 182 184 316 211 148 207 148 279 WHA East Division w I t pis gf aa New England 25 25 5 55 179 188 Cleveland 21 27 5 47 181 193 Cincinnati 22 30 1 45 197 233 Indianapolis 21 30 2 44 148 fM Houston phoenix San Dlcgo Minnesota West Division 34 18 56 20 26 23 25 22 0 68 218 178 6 58 198 176 4 $6 209 IB6 4 54 177 186 Boston Buffalo Toronto California Adams Division 33 II 9 30 15 23 20 19 29 75 209 154 9 69 231 162 57 191 184 44 161 183 Yesterday No games scl*duled Today New York Islanders at Vancouver SI. Louis at Montreal l_os Angeles at Washington Tomwrow Toronto at Atlanta Pittsburgh at California Detroit al Buffalo Los Angeles at Chicago Boston at Minnesota Canadian Division Winnipeg 18 19 I 77 245 160 Quebec 33 17 4 70 242 J09 Calgary 26 23 3 55 198 176 Edmonton 20 34 3 43 193 243 Toronto 15 32 5 35 215 262 Yeslerdar's flttulls No games scheduled Today's Games Tor onto at Calgary San Diego at AAinncsola CHL Dallas Tuisa I t pis gt oa 9 65 193 IS ID 60 188 1S6 Oklahoma City g 2. J 3 75 75 Salt Lake C i v 23 23 4 SO in w* Fort Worlh 15 21 14 " Jgf IS Tue*on M 30 8 38 »« *» Yttlerdav'i Rnulls No games scheduled Today's Game Tucion at Tulia 289. an average of almost Thus Diamond, with a sparkling 49-23 record, moved out to a three-game lead over Deir's, and it's another three back to third-place Bowler's Thumb Recreation. With seven weeks left in the third and final set, Diamond appears to be the only team with a chance of being a double winner. The victor from the second set, Patio Pools, fell to eighth place this week after a 15-9 loss to Midas Muffler, and will have to turn its season drastically around to make a run at the lead. The scoring level dropped off somewhat this week after two weeks during which it was unusually high. None of the bowlers cracked the 700- series mark, with Robert Jones of Devinvest Corporation tallying a 665 for series honors. Pete Tounlas, of Patio Pools, had the highest single game of the night, with a 254 in his second effort on the way to a 631 series. Tountas regained his spot atop the season-long averages, with a 204.2 figure. A bbott honored University of Arizona sophomore football'player Jon Abbott has been named to the first-team national All-Academic 'team. Abbott, a · frfoot-2, 238- pound pre-med major, achieved a 3.83 grade average in being named as a linebacker on the first- team defense. He normally plays "middle guard for UA. The only other Western Athletic Conference selection was senior safety Bob Johnson of New Mexico, named to first-team defense. He has a 3.59 average in pre-law. Aztecs must win Pima takes on Central C e l l a r - d w e l l i n g Pima Community College and No. 2 Central Arizona will meet tonight at 7:30 in the PCC Gym in an important game both need to win to stay alive in the close conference race. Pima's Aztecs are 4-5, and Central's Vaqueros, 5-4, in the southern half of the Arizona Community College Athletic Conference. League-leading Arizona Western is considered a shx- in for the Feb. 27 playoffs, so Pima, Central, Eastern and Cochise all are fighting for !he No. 2 playoff spot. Tonight's game is only one of four remaining conference games for the Aztecs, and coach Norm Patton thinks they can lose only one of those to notch the No. 2 position. But perhaps the toughest game of the season is also the last, a Feb. 21 encounter against Arizona Western at Yuina.'Therefore, the Aztecs can't afford to lose tonight. Central Arizona, 11-10 overall, beat Pima, 13-9, last month, 71-G4 in Coolidge in a physical game that resulted in 43 fouls and the ejection of Central's Robert Smith and Pima's Kenny Ball. The Vaqueros' leading scorer is Nate Stokes, who averages 18.4 points a game as the conference's s e v e n t h top shooter. Peterson shines in city tourney Vaughn Mercer MIDAS MUFFLER 246 651 2O, $86 213 172 246 651 192 Zacharv Totals . , Turner Tountas Casev Rarnsev Procaccfno Totals 17v 154 211 544 2 . .965 MO 10142919 15 PATIO POOLS 184 225 234 60 2 191 254. 166 631 2 164 216 1S8 538 0 173 501 194 568 1 2O3 190 145 539 ! ---- 91S1086 9172918 9 * * * DEIR'S V A L L E Y FUNERAL HOME Anderson 237 ld 215 636 2 1 Thrall 182 182 169 533 2 1 Molno 171 176 182 S30 2 1 Navarro 165 176 196 W7 1 2 Richards 176 212 200 588 2 1 Tolals 931 930 H22B23 M ! Kralt Rice Lewis Wolfred Wclotil Tolals Neil Taylor Teilz Helwia Roh GREYHOUND PARK 149 191 160 500 157 177 225 559 172 189 149 510 156 236 192 584 213 205 195 613 847 9»8 9215764 * * * BOWLERS' THUMB 191 191 179 561 0 201 183 165 549 1 IPO Ml 198 589 2 192 176 193 561 I 170 234 126 530 1 Totals 944 96S 8AU7W 14 1 SUNLAND ANTIQUES Willis 174 158 IB4 516 0 Gelv/ln ISA -- -- 156 0 Beal 196 211 174 581 2 Kautman 147 182 218 547 1 Deeb -- 184 177 361 0 Hunter 191 221 198 610 1 Tolals 8M 9SS 9512771 10 * * * ANDY'S PRO SHOP Palko 203 161 168 532 1 Bernal 154 183 156 493 1 Vorick 202 145 157 504 1 Zimmerman 182 253 182 617 2 Yoho 175 177 195 547 0 Totals 914 919 B58UT3 5 DIAMOND LIFE INSURANCE Zook 184 247 203 634 3 Yoho 213 184 161 558 2 Mauptn 171 173 1B8 532 2 Hosp 180 234 230 644 1 Wolfe 188 ISO 207 575 2 Totals 93(1013 989294319 * * * MENARD'S INSURANCE Menard 150 170 166 486 1 Crawford 187 181 200 568 2 Procacclno 164 201 2ft4 569 3 Knutson 192 226 205 623 2 Dewltt 194 202 180 574 I Totals 887981 95S2822 15 DEVINVEST CORPORATION Lee 184 T61 226 571 1 Foraker 160 245 195 600 2 Michaelson 154 175 148 477 I Jones 239 225 201 665 1 Rogers 207 162 168 5J37 1 Totals. Nancy Peterson's name keeps coming up everywhere you look in the standings after the second of four weekends of play was concluded in the Tucson Women's Bowling Assn. City Tournament. Mrs. Peterson is a member of the Jerry's Ming House team that holds the Class A scratch lead with a 2,919 total. The team, comprised of Cookie Lynch, Jane Norman, Sherry Kennedy, N a n c y Rowan and Mrs. Peterson, had a team game of 1,054 -- a record for the 1975-76 season and the third highest in TWBA history. In addition, Mrs. Peterson holds the Class-A singles lead with a 604 series, the all- events lead with a 1,798, and along with Jane Norman, leads the Class A doubles with a 1,113 scratch total. Team Class A -- Jerry's Ming House. 2919 (3235 scratch). Class fl -- Swan Beatulv. 2448 (Bettv Davis 517. Harriel Garrison 451. Rulh Logan 533, Helen Chandler 446, Robbie Trauers 501), Jim Click T-Blrds; 3013 handicap. Class C -- Pcle's Plumb- Ing. 2354 13024 scratch). Class D -- R. E. Miller Paving, 2122 (2926 handicap) Vickie Blaln 41B. Chere Cetlle 440, Peogv Coleman 425. Dana Jefferson 408, Tessle Black 431. Doubles Class A -- Nancy Peterson-Jane Norman, 1113 (1255 handicap). Class B -Donna MiUcr-Mildred Miller, 1067 11307 handicap). Class C -- Alice S t a f f o r d - Phvllss Puctt. 997 (1283 handicap). Class D -- Diana Garlv-Martene LeRov, 892 (1232 handicap). Singles Class A -- Nancv Peterson, 604, (676 handicap). Class Q 563 (677 handicap). ..944 968 9382850 IS Standings Diamond Life 49 23 Deir's 46 26 Bowlers' Thumb 43 29 Andv's jz',y Greyhound 33 Patio 29','j Menard's 29 Sunland 28 ANDY FOR CIGARS FOR HIM Feb.14 th GIVE KING EDWARD America's Largest Selling Cigar UA7576ArtistSeries DC 5' The British are Coming! Massed Bands, Pipes. Drums and Dancers HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL MARINES and THE BLACK WATCH This Brihsh salute to America s 200lh Birthday is an olficial Bicentennial Event Tuesday, February 17, 8 p.m. McKale Center Red Section S5 · · Blue Section S4 Children under 12 accompanied by an adult. Si off in eilher section 3 0) n sale now ,1; University Ticket Ol'ica McKalc Center, Diamonds Park Ma// For intoimaiton, phone 834-334t Helen Sourgeon, Class C -- Beltv . Barrv 530. Kav Simmons 671 handicap Class D -- Wanda Ward 434, Ramona Gonzales 600 handicap. All Events Class A -- Nancv Peterson. 1798 [2014 handicap). Class B -- Patricia Tullfan 1617 (1965 hanSlcao). Class C -- Mary O'Neal 1461 1B81 handicao). Class D -Erma Youno 1409, Ramona Gonzales 1872 handicap. Sun Devils starting late TEMPE (UPI) -- Arizona Stale's baseball team will open its season three days later than scheduled. A scheduled series with Pepperdine today and tomorrow was canceled because of recent rains. 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