Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on April 22, 1969 · Page 8
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, April 22, 1969
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Page 8
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I · NerMiwetf ArhwNM TIMIS, THM., April M, 1H« Mvimviu*. AMUUMM Cardinals Finally Produce Home Winner By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS in the fourth and Tom Mailer's The Say Hey kid nestbd back into his old spot with success, but it didn't prevent the sizzling Los Angeles Dodgers from ' hreaking an old jinx against Juan Marichal. The Dodgers, taking advantage of a pair of costly errors, scored five unearned runs in the fifth inning en route to a 7-5 vic- 1, tory Monday night, knocking '.:· Marichal out of the box for the first time in 11 meetings. It was the Dodgers' triumph. seventh straight Meanwhile, W i l l i e Mays r e turned to his old No. (! spot in the batting order, after hitting Icadoff in the Giants' first 11 Barnes, and responded with two singles in three official trips. In action elsewhere in the Na tional League, St. Louis broke its seven game home losing streak with a 5-4 victory over Montreal. Philadelphia edged New York 2-1 in 11 innings, Cin cinnati ripped Houston 11-5. and Atlanta checked San Diego 5-2 in maintain its \'i game edge over the Dodgers in the West Division. Mariehal. who has a 25-12 life- l i m e m a r k against Los Angeles, kept the Dodgers in chock until Willie Crawford's leadoff homer ii.i'EilS 111! IKiMIUkKi.CHI !i ilMiWWWSli ( The I Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League East Division Chicago . . . Pittsburgh . Montreal . . . New York .. St. Louis . . . . PhiJa'phia .. W. II Pel. G.B. .R4fi .667 .385 .385 .333 West Division in 3 . .76!) .750 .500 .501) .308 .214 A t l a n t a . . . . Los Angeles S a n Fran. . . 6 6 Cincinnati . . 5 5 San Diego .. 4 !) Houston 3 11 Monday's Results Philadelphia 2. N'ew York 1.11 innings Cincinnati II, Houston 5 St. Louis 5, Montreal 1 Atlanta 5.San Diego 2 Los Angeles 7. San Kran. 5 Only games scheduled Today's Games Philadelphia at New York Chicago at Pittsburgh, 2 Montreal at St. Louis Cincinnati at Houston. N Atlanta at San Diego. N San Francisco at. Los Ang.. T 1 Wednesday's Games Philadelphia at Montreal St. Louis at Chicago Pittsburgh at New YorkvN is "' San Diego at Houston. N Cincinnati at Los Angeles, N Atlanta al San Francisco. N American League East Division L Baltimore Detroit . . . N'ew York Boston . . . Wash'n. .. Cleveland W. 10 Pet. G.B. .667 - .636 1 .583 Hi .583 1H .400 4 .030 7 West Division Minnesota . 7 . . .4 63G.. -- . . Chicago li 4 .(iOO '2 Kansas City 6 fi .501) 114 Oakland ... 6 fi .500 Hi Seattle 5 6 .155 2 C a l i f o r n i a . . 3 7 .300 3Vi Monday's Results New York ti, Boston 4 Minnesota 8. Oakland 4 Seattle -I. Kansas City I Baltimore I I . Cleveland 0 Detroit 2. Washington 0 Only games scheduled Today's Games Seattle at Kam-as City. X O a k l a n d at Minnesota. N Cleveland at Baltimore. N Detroit at Washington, N New York at Boston California at Chicago Wednesday's (James O a k l a n d at M i n n e s o t a Washington at Boston Seattle at Kansas City. \ California vs. Chicago al M i l - waukee. N New York at Cleveland. X Detroit at Baltimore. N Texas League Standings double and Paul Popovichs single produced a 2-0 IcaO in the fifth. Then errors by Don Mason and Willie McCovcy opened the floodgates for Los Angeles. Mason's error enabled Crawford to reach first, and Bill Russell followed with an infield single. Wes Parker sacrificed, but McCovcy dropped Marichal's throw to first and Crawford came in. Andy Kosco and pitcher Bill Singer each produced run-scoring singles and Ted Sizemore singled home two runs before Ron Herhel came in to replace Marichal, who lost his first game after winning two. Singer picked up his t h i r d straight victory, but needed relief help when the Giants scored four runs In the eighth. The Cardinals ended their string of misfortune at home when Tim McCarver--with two out, the bases loaded and a 3-2 count against him in the bottom of the ninth--drew a walk from Montreal's Dan McGinn. McCarver was the first man up after McGinn was called into replace Carroll Sembera. Lou Brock's first homer of the year had given the Cards a 4-4 deadlock in the sixth. Larry Hisle, a rookie center fielder, tagged his first major league home in the fourth inning, then scored the winning run in the llth on Tony Taylor's single as the Phils dropped the Mets. The Mets used consecutive singles by Cleon Jones, Ed Charles and Ron Swoboda for a run in the second inning, but winner Woody Fryma permitted only two hits after that until leaving for a pinch hitter in the llth. Mets rookie Gary Gentry, aiming for his third victory in three starts, scattered seven hits and fanned eight during his nine-inning stint. Bobby Tolan rapped three hits, including a homer, and drove in three runs as Cincinnati handed Houston its sixth straight loss. Jim Merritt, who picked up his first National League victory, contributed a two-run single. Jim Wynn cracked a two-run homer for the Astros. Orlando Ceneda slammed his fourth homer and Clete Boyer his second in powering Atlanta past San Diego. A triple by Roberto Pena and singles by Tony Gonzalez, Ollie Brown and Ed Spiezio accounted for the Padres' runs in the sixth. Twins Record 7th Straight Baltimore Restoration Brings Second Shutout For Palmer By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS all gone now and the ones who Jim Palmer, restored from the scrap heap, has helped Baltimore's high-flying Oriole?, to a first place perch in the American League's East Division. Palmer won his third game of the young season Monday night, limiting Cleveland to four hits in Baltimore's 11 0 romp. It was the second shutout for Palmer, who won 15 games for the Orioles when they captured the pennant in 1960 but was virtually useless lor the last two seasons because of arm and back trouble. Palmer's aches and pains are By TIIF. ASSOCIATED W. I.. I'c Memphis . . 5 3 ,f,i A r k a n s a s 5 5 .5( San Antonio 4 5 A- Shrcvcpnrt . 3 I i; Western Division 'KKSs Bomb Survivor Ambles To Win In Marathon BOSTON (AP) -- Yoshiaki jnetani. a survivor of the atom lomb blast in Hiroshima in 945. is the latest Boston A. A. Marathon here from Japan. The 24-year-old physical education instructor turned the 73rd innual Patriot's Day classic nto a one-man raco Monday as ic overpowered a field of 1.152 and covered the 26-mile. 385- vard course from Hopkinton to Boston in a record time of 2 lour?.. 13 minutes. 4!) seconds. "This is the biggest marathon I ever won." the musculcr 136- lound Unetani said after romp ing to an easy victory in sunny, 55-degrce weather. "I've run in 21 marathons, all except this one in Japan, and I've won four. This was the biggest." . ATOM BOMB Unetani, who was just 9 months old when the atom hninb was dropped in Hiroshima. about 15 miles from his home. said he has been running since childhood, concentrating on long distances the past five years. "I went to Mexico City for training last year but did not run in the Olympic marathon." he said. "Then 1 qualified for a trip to Boston by winning the Fukuoka Marathon in Japan (in 2:12:-1(l.r)) last December." Unetani shook off a double Barrelled challenge by Mexico's Pablo Garrido and Alfredo Pen- aloza and shattered the course record of 2:15.45 set by New Zealand's Dave McKcn/.ie in 967. Records were set at nil six checkpoints en route ns Unelani Became the thirtl Japanese run ler to win the BAA since lOli.i md the sixth since 1951. RETAKES LEAD Unetani surrendered the lead iriofly to Garrido after 17 iles. then charged to the front stay. He opened a 5fl yarn 1 eacl after 18 miles and then poured it on as he plodded flat- noted over the three tough hills. n a k i n K famed Heartbreak Hill. he grave of many marathonors. onk like a miniature slope. Cheered on by Japanese Americans waving Rising Sun 'Ings, he ran the last seven niles hy himself. (Jarridn hunC on to finish second in 2:17:30. with Penalnzn thirrl in 2:19:56. 'Son Daws, nf Minnesapolis 'mirth \Innrc of Toronto 2:2I:2B. Ambrose Burfn.it. the l%n League Monday. D e t r o i t blanked Washington 2-0, Seattle tripped Kansas City 4-1. Minnesota took Oakland 8-4 and New York lopped Boston 64. Chicago and California were not scheduled. Palmer's arm trouble limited him to 37 innings pitched last year in minor league stops at Elmirn. Rochester and Miami. Rut he regained his touch pitching winter ball in Puerto Rico and he has been Baltimore's best pitcher this season. Monday's shutout lowered his earned run average to 1.69. He has allowed just 18 hits in 26 2-3 innings and has struck out 19 batters. Merv Rettenmund cracked a ihrec-run homer for the Orioles in a six-run seventh inning that wrahpcd up the victory over Sam McDowell. Brooks Robin son had doubled two runs across as the Orinles built an early 40 Mel lead for Palmer. fourth are really hurting are the Indians, who dropped their fifth straight and I0th in 11 starts this season. Joe Sparma allowed Washington just two hits--a fourth inning double by Bernie Allen and a two-out single in the ninth by Ed Brinkman--but the Detroit Elsewhere in the American|right-hander was in constant trouble because of eight walks. It was his sixth straight decision over the Senators. Al Kaline homered for the Ti gers. Pitcher Mike Marshall drove in two runt with two key singles and limited Kansas City to seven hits, leading Seattle to its victory in the meeting between the two expansion clubs. Jack Aker nailed down the victory by getting the final out in the ninth for Marshall. Dean Chance worked seven innings, allowing just two hits, and Minnesota beat Oakland for the Twins' seventh straight vic- ory. Harmon Killebrew and Graig Nettles punched a pair of two- run singles to pace a five-run Minnesota uprising in the third inning and Tony Oliva extended his hitting streak to nine games help from Lindy McDaniel securing New York's decision over the Red Sox. Three Yankee double plays in the first five in nings eased Stottlemyre over] some early rough spots. George Scott homered for the Red Sox. with a pair of singles. Stottlemyre game with won his late-inning Jack Nicklaus Voices Concern For Older Years DAYTON, Ohio (AP) -- At 29, Jack Nicklaus is showing concern over advancing age. "Maybe we're all just getting too old," the big hitter from Columbus. Ohio, said today when asked why many of the name players were being shoved aside by a breed of new young golfers early in this 1969 pro tour season. Big Jack was reminded he was still a baby at 29. "I don't mean necessarily in age, but I have been playing golf a long time," he said. "I lave been playing tournament ?olf since I was 10 years old. That is « long time to tee up the jail for competition." Nicklaus was offended a few years ago by those who said he had reached his peak because he had been playing tournament golf for such a long time. At the time, Snead said a man could only go into big time competition so many times before burning himself out. "I don't think this is happening to me," Jack said in talking about a slump that has plagued him during the spring tourna ments on the tour. "I am still eager. I still want to win. I work as hard as I ever did. "But because 1 work so hard I do find that I get nettled and sore at myself when I make a bad shot. And that just esca lates my troubles. Three or four years ago, I never let things like that bother me." Nicklaus flew into Dayton for a preview of the 6,910-yard, par 71 NCR Country Club course, where the PGA championship will be played Aug. 14-17, and found himself confronted with questions slump. about his golfing i! | winner as a senior at Wesleyan |,I. .. . ______ . *:,,:,.!,,,. 1 1 rtl, ',* SMALL MAN IN BIG FIELD Yosliinki. Vnetani Junior League Sets Tryout Dates Trymils for the Kayettcville Junior League baseball program will be held next Saturday anc Sunday (April 26 and 27) for in teresterl 13. 11 and 15 year-old Harmon Playfield al Nicklaus failed to make the cut in the Miami National Airlines tournament, had one of his worst Masters when he finished 10 shots back of winner George Archer and shot an 80 and 76 at least weekend's Tournament of Champions before closing with a 67. "I have been playing poorly, but last Saturday I think I found the trouble with my iron play." Nicklaus said. "I am taking this week off to rest and to work on my game and will pick up the tour again at New Orleans. By that time I hope to have eliminated some of my troubles." More Troubles At Home Lou Brock of the St. Louis Cardinals is forced out by Mike Shannon in the ninth inning of a game with Montreal. Later in the inning Tim McCarver walked with the bases loaded, forcing in the winning run and giving the Redbirds a 5-4 victory, their first in eight games at home. Ken Harrelson To Hold Pow Wow With Tribe As Talks About Baseball Contract Continue BOSTON (AP) -- Ken Harrel- Azcue and right-handed hurlers son, the reluctant Indian who announced his retirement rather than go along with a trade send ing him away from Boston, has reportedly been meeting with Cleveland officials to discuss the possibility of donning his new uniform. The 1968 American League runs-batted-in leader was said to be huddling Monday night with Gabe Paul, president and general manager of the Indians, at a New York hotel. There was no immediate word on the outcome of their talks. Harrelson announced Sunda that he was quitting baseball the age of 27 rather than accep being traded away by the Re Sox. He claimed that leaving Bo ton would cost him up $750.000 in Boston business p portunities. including a clothin store, a night club, and telev sion and recording deals--a contingent on his staying in th city. T h e resulting furor thre Boston fans into a tizzy. Man of them carried signs and chan ed "We want the Hawk" demonstrations at Fenway Par Sunday and Monday. Othe bombarded the team and th news media with protests. Meanwhile, the slugging ou fielder-first baseman spe: Monday playing golf--his se ond sport love--while Pa spent all day trying to reac him before finally arranging meeting. Harrelson, whose and flambuoyant combined mod drei personal!' his hitting take Boston by storm in litt more than a year, was the ke man in the six-player deal. He was to the Indian along with left-handed pitcher Dick Ellsworth and Juan Piza ro in exchange for catcher Jo Z Your Wedding p TUXEDO Fashion Rents 402 W. Dickson 442-5611 W. I.. IM. ;.B. D a l l a s - K W . fi 4 .r,nn A m a r i l l o . . H -1 .timi . . Albifquc . 5 l i .l.il I 1 / Kl Paso . . . i 7 .:;r,:i y. Monday's R e s u l t s A m a r i l l o 5, Albuquerque ·! Dallas-Fort Worth 3. Kl Pasii t ' n i v e r s i l v . finished 17th in |?. j :!0:50. .lohnnv "The Ymmgcr" ,Kelley. 31, nf Groton. Conn., the jl'OT champion and the nnlv o t h i e r A m e r i c a n w i n n e r since World l \ V a r I I . « a s 22nd i n '.!::il:3H. .I'lhnnv Kelley. 61. "The K.lder." nf W a t e r t m v n . was IJKith in his .".nth BAA run. Women Finish Race BOSTON' ( A P i -- At Irast twn . umien. Mrs. Sarah Mae Her* , , , e , , ,J" 1; ' n "f C a m b r i d g e . Mass.. and Arkansas 1, Shreveporl I l O ' K l a i n o Petorsnn ,'f San Franeis- ln " miss , . , c . , . . . e n . f i n i s h e d M o n d a v ' s Boston Memphis 3. San Antonio 2 I I l m ., r ..,n, n l l Berm th. Albuquerque at A i n a r i l l u El Paso at Dallas-Kort Worth ' Mi ,, ,,,", Shreveport at. Arkansas Snn Antonio at Memphis Wednesday's Garnet Arkansas at Albuquerque Memphis at. Amarillo ·San Anton'o at Dallas-Fort Worth El Paso at Shreveporl SMITH'S 2-Way Radio M tlKtrwim itaM lf» M N. OMMft HI MB Communication ihmll three Mersnn. ;u a r d r s , supervr.i hours. 4.~i minute-; lime u a s t u n hnii VI seconds. i housewife. 'ir i n i n i i t e s . a i r l i n e slew in Iliree Tin- u i n n i n g '. 13 minute';. boys at 2:00. Buys who were on a .luniur Baseball League team last year will not have to participate in this year's trymits. Applications for participation must be completed by all hny? who intend to play in this sum mcr's league. Application forms arc available at the principal office at lx)th It a m a y and Woodland Junior High Schools. New players are requested to bring their applications, signed hy their parents, to tin 1 tryouts. Former players are asked to mail their forms to Bill Parker, 221 East Lafayette. Kayettcville. SAVE UP TO $103 On That Ntxl S«t of Tirei TEXACO TIRELAND Highway 1* E. 521.9400 One I.. Thrasher A Co. Sir, finst North I'ayrllfvWe, Ark. 72701 ·"·* "·*-- NEW YORK STOCK EXCHANGE Average of 58 stocks TIRED OF RIDING ROLLERCOASTERS? TRY FIRST FEDERAL . . . 4.75% Passbook Savings 5,25 TO VariabU rate certificates first federal savings FAYCTTKVILVE. ARKANSAS Sonny Siebert and Vicente Homo. League officials said that under baseball rules a trade would be nullified unless all the players involved reported to their new teams. G e n e r a l Manager Dick O'Connell of the Red Sox told newsmen he could not foresee the Boston club taking Harrelson back now under any circumstances--even if the whole deal should be called off. O'Connell s a i d he conferred with Paul by telephone Monday but they didn't discuss any substitute deals. "He wants Harrelson," the Boston general manager said. "The thing now is for those two to talk and see what can b* worked out.' Meanwhile the five other players involved have joined their new clubs but are chafing at the bit under enforced vacations while awaiting the outcome of the trades. DONT LISTEN TO You OM Charter/Year OU. in less than 7yean. IttKHI MMNIMWW · · nttf ·. ® Ml Mum MI. «t. HHMUIA

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