Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 12, 1972 · Page 8
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Saturday, August 12, 1972
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Bill Kenncm TIMES Sports Editor if ^ *' * * Hogs Working On October iwiniiiBiinit ......... i ..... in It won't " be unit)' |November tha.t tho Aikansas .jbaskelbalf team wnTbegln lo j,drijw, attention, away from Joe fFergvison" and l company. s But · ·ymtU'then Lanny Van Eman *nd his new staff will be busy ! tprepanng a surprise Tor Ihe ^Arkansas spoils fan and the 'Southwest Conference i\s Van Eman,replaced men at ? s two key coaching positions Sduung the summei, a sit- 'fuation that would make most fcoaching knees tuni lo jelly, tbut the Ra^orback »menloi »made the change without 11 losing astride. Freshman coach Tommy Matthews moved to the east · ia bit for a head coaching and t administrative job in Harrison ·Jwhile Tony Morroco went all f the way to the west coast In the meantime Camdens JslPat Foster joined the staff "and jubt tecently founei Lin *coln basketball tutor Bobby Vint signed on * " We 1 nterviewe d quite a few coaches for Ihe position," » remembered Van Eman, "But ' all of them came in with pie /conceived notions "about' our piogiam and the league ·Frankly we jubt didn't have :liihe to bring in someone with no knowledge of what wc'ie .trying to do and then train him." So what the Raz'orbacks did was to choose Vint, who's familiar with the system and is a recent graduate and player at the Umveisity to boot "I kept comparing all those we interviewed r.to Bobby,' said Van Eman. "So coach Foster finally, told me .that if Bobby had all theseEqualities he must be the man.' »- Van Eman also ' dwells : heavily on feelings the players i have for a new coach. "It's ," hard to bring in a new coach !, and ask him to .build im! mediate rapport with the ·, players All that takes time," ; noted the Arkansas" coach. ; "The players already knew ° Bobby, liked him, and felt · they could work with him." 1 1 LOOKING AHEAD I With the coaching staff fi- I pally, settled the Porker,.staff 'S is concentrating on the season ·:' opener. "Although w e , can't .; begin our practice sessions ;; until October 15-ithere are i* several things '. t h a t - · our 'playeis sliould be wqiking on. For example Dunn Tolson and Doug Campbell bolh need to impiove llveir fiee throw shooting They can take the time until October to Improve · that aspect of their game," said Van Email. However, what is on the minds of most fans is how, Arkansas c.urie out in the ic crmUng wars Van Eman is quick to point out Unit one selection,- Jack Scluilte a 6-7 net sluffer from Subiaco, was the most valuable player in the'state all star game. .TAKING STOCK Before the recruiting season ever began the Arkansas coach suggested that the time for grabbing off some accom plished playeis that could help the team immediately was at hand. Nabbing Schulte is a btep in Ihe light direction. "We have perhaps a couple of freshmen that could help us right now. Loyd Fiee is one of them, but he's a guard and we 'have Martin Teiry, Jody Bass and Ricky Medlock (coming iip fiom the freshman ranks)," said Van Eman. The-recruiting season, although over for most, hasn't quite come to an end for Van Eman. Major Jones, a pume choice from Desha Central, is still available.,."Major Jones, could certainly help us right now, but he hasn't made a choice yet," said Van Eman Between August and October Van Eman and hib staff will still 'be ' making the rounds. 'The Porker coach traveled" to Oklahoma for their all star game and plans a few more trips on that order. "I hope to do a little public relations work this time of yeai We get a chance to get acquainted with people that' we don't 'ordinarily see during the basketball season. We also may heal of some prospect that we can begin thinking, about. In fact we're just about ready to change gears and: begin thinking about recruiting for next season," said Van Eman. 'So Until October Van Eman will be working almost in secret preparing his Razorback squad for the presently ..averted attention of Arkansas fan's."And if ! all ! goes well he'll ·'·; hve something special to show. , Atlanta Rookie Leads -5 Win. Over Redlegs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS] "Just'protend it's'Me on.lno mound," AtUmta's; Eddie M$t1\- eMTtolcT' Jim Breazoalo, · nnd pull your normal stunt." . So the rookie pinch-hitter did Just ..that.. Employing what: almost has become ·:. his'. 1 trademark this season, Breazeale jumped on Clay Carroll's first pitch for,a three-run homer. ijThat triggered n five-run eighth;? inning which powered the Braves to a 7-5 victory over mve : been in . a.:': plnqh-hitlins olo 'and 'nil of-thorn'.Imye lied James in latei.mhlijga.; · ·'.The Homer 'only : tlcd tho game. But Ihe Braves wewn t the Cincinnati .Reds. Elsewhere::. In' the National league; 'Pittsburgh beat St. Louis 10-5; Houston defeated San Francisco '6-3, Montrea stopped Philadelphia 4-1, the I.Chicago Cubs drubbed the New York Mels 7-2 and Los Angeles slipped past San Diego 2-1 in 10 Innings. : third of the season. All of them The First Down Washlngloii's Tommy Mason (20) runs for a first d o w u liehind rPaulLaavcg (73) Fri- day evening during an exhibition game with the Denver Broncos in Washington. Try- iug (or (he tackle are Denvcrs Walt Darncs (73) and T o m Domres (76). (AP Wircpholo) :lnlshed with 3arr singled Carroll. Hank Ralph Aaron wn ked, ,Barl WDllanvi singled tor tiie go-ahead run, and Dusty Bnkei' put the finishing touches on the rally with a run-scoring single. - , . ' . · .Richie Hebncr of the Pirates baited iii the cleanup position In place of Willie Stargell,.who sat out the game against the Cardinals due to a-recent looth extraction. And Hebner picked up where Stargell left off slugging a pair of homers. Gene Clines knocked in three runs with a pair of singles to join Hebner in leading the 16 hit assault against six St. Louis pitchers. Houston erupted for five run; iho sccowllnnliiK.eii ;°"lf ft rimming' Cincinnati's loud in he Wost'to'G'/i giujies. Lurry )lcrkor wont, the distance for ils IHh victory. ;:,' . . . Mlko- Torre/ ylflded jus hrco Philadelphia hits-one ,of them Dqn'Money's;homo run- Biid' triggered ii threp-nm rally n the eighth, inning with; a t o breaking single thal.piwod t i n way to his .13.111 .victory, of tha yC Mik Pappns scallercdfive New York*hits-jind led Chi- cngoV attack: by-.fWylng In five runs "With; n. homnr,- a double and a single to draw tho Cubs within a .game of the second- place Mots, 1 "'.", . Wes Parker,- wlio scored lie Dodgers' first run, drove in tho winner with a two-out single in the 10th Inning that sent tho Padres down to their fifth defeat in six The Standings Clay Court Battles Test American Stars Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Sat., Aug. 12, 1972 Quarterbacks Pace Rout Skins Romp To 41-0 Win Cleveland Test Heads Into Semifinal Round WASHINGTON (AP)--Before.little moie than a minute things hardly warmed up, the Denver Broncos probably were asking themselves, "Can't anybody here play this game?" By the time the final gun i; CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)^- ;JWith an upset, a tie and a ;£ couple of toughies, the Gle»e^ 'jland Classic headed into senji- ^5 finals today--but without A mer- ;-*icans in the singles. .* And minus its seeded players 'Jin the singles, too. '''-V South Africa's Cliff Drysdale ^knocked off No.-Speeded Chica 1 Jgoan Marty Riessen Friday 6-3, ;6-3, removing the last-, : of,,the jWorld Championship Tennis '·.tournament's three stars. '; The top man, Tony Roche ·^withdrew earlier .in the week to ·nurse a swollen and painful el jbow. No. 2, Arthur Ashe '6 ··Mtami Beach, lost to Riessen 3 Wednesday night. 1 Another upset in Friday' ·"quarterfinals came when Eng ie' managed : 7-1. .In. other singles, Ray Ruffles if 'Australia ' downed Yugo- slavia's' Nikki Pilic 3-6, 6-3, 7-5 and jGreat; Britain's Mark Cox clipped Ismael El Shafei of the United Arab_Republic 6-3, 7-6. "In the doubles, Charles Pasa ell of Puerto Rico and Miami's ?rank Froehling put it together to beat Ashe and Bob Lulz of S'a'h ^Francisco 6-4, 7-6. Austral : ians Rod Laver and Terr'y Ad : dison failed 2-6 in their first set with fellow countrymen . John sounded they knew the answer. It was the Washington Redskins. . Paced by a trio of quarterbacks which shredded the Denver defenses with pinpoint passes, -Washington romped to a 41-0 National Football League exhibition victory over Denver y .night. Starting quarterback Bill Kilmer fired; a six- yard touchdown pass to Roy Jefferson in the first half and veteran Sonny Jurgensen, who suffered an. arm - ailment most of last, season, started the sec- ond'half with a 65-yard scoring pass to Tommy Mason. Mason, a 33-year-old, 12-year veteran receiver, had scored the Ke'd- skins' firstV,-touch down in the first quarter with a five-yard run after Bob Brunei set up the play with a 27-yard carry. Third-string quarterback Sam Wynch entered the game with maining and rifled a 52-yard scoring bomb 16 Bill Mai-lin- chak. The Over The Hill Gang, Washington's aging but solid front ; line, .gave the Broncos only one yard ifi the f.frst quarter and only 25 by half time, With 14:27 remaining in the final quarter, Denver finally broke into Washington territory, only to have the drive upset by ah' interception. } A couple of rookie quarterbacks, Jerry Tagge of Green Bay and John Reaves of Philadelphia, are scheduled to start tonight as the NFL weekend exhibition action continues with eight games. Tagge, former star for the Nebraska Cornhuskers, goes against the Miami Dolphins Reaves, who starred at the University of Florida and was the Eagles'.' No. 1 draft choice starts against the New England Patriots. They w.vll be opposed by two veteran QBs, Bob Griese of the Dolphins and Jim Plunkett of the Pats. Another feature is the dedication - o f l Kansas City's new Arrowhead Stadium in the Harry S T r u m a n Sports Complex. The Chiefs meet the St. Louis Cardinals before a capacity 78, 000, the largest ever to view an athletic event in Kansas City. . In the other scheduled five games, Buffalo is at New Orleans, Detroit at . Cincinnati, San Diego at Minnesota, Dallas at Los Angeles and the .New York Jets vs. Pittsburgh at Seattle. The weekend activity concludes with Cleveland at San Francisco on Sunday and with Baltimore at Oakland Monday night. · Atlanta and the New York CJiants are idle thi's week. By.THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League East W.' L. Pet. g.b. Baltimore 58 48 -.547 -Detroit · 58 49 .542 New York 56 50 .524 2 Boston 53 51 .520 4 Cleveland 49 57 .462 9 Milwaukee 43 64 .402 15V4 West Oakland 63 45 .538-Chicago 61 45 .575 1 Minnesota 54 50 .519 7 Kansas City 51 64 .486 1014 California 49 58 .458 13'/4 Texas 42 65. .393 2D 1 /4 Friday's Re'sults Milwaukee 4, New York 2 Baltimore 2,-Boston 1 Kansas City 2, Texas 0 Cleveland 5, Detroit 1 Oakland 5-0, Chicago 3-1, 1st, 19 innings California 3, Minnesota 1 Today's Games Milwaukee (Lonborg 10-6) at New York (Peterson 12-11) Cleveland (Tidrow 9-10) at Detroit (Lolich 18-8) Chicago (Wood 10-11) at Oakland (Odom 9-4) Boston (Pattin 10-10 and INDIANAPOLIS (AP)-Unseeded Frew McMillan of South Africa, surprise winner over third-seeded Jan Kodes of Czechoslovakia, faces his doubles partner, No. 8 Bob Hewitt of South Africa, today in the semifinals of the $60,000 U.S. Clay Court tennis championships. : Fourth-seeded Jimmy Conndrs,.-17, Bellville, 111., and now the top seeded male left in the tourney, plays unseeded Tashiro Sakai of Japan in the other semifinal. The women semifinalists included the , one through four seeds--Evonne Goolagong of Australia; Chris Evert, Fort Lauderdale, Fla.; Margaret Court, Australia, and Linda Tuero, Melairie, La., the 1970 champion. McMillan belted favored Kodes Friday in a 'stormy 7-5, 2-6, 6-1 match halted 20 minutes in the third set by a disputed line call. McMillan, 30-year-old two-lime Wimbledon ; doubles champion, led 2-1 on his own serve when the rhubarb erupted. His fuming opponent only went through the motions on an .overhead shot/by Kodes, the !i umpire in the chair couldn't make the call, and referee Jimmy McClure.mediated !n favor of -McMillan, ^ruling- the shofc out. Both players* the two linesmen, net judge, five ball boyt and- McClure .were crowded around the umpire's chair ai midcourt duririg the dispute. Conners kept American hopes alive with his ; 7-6, 6-4 sweep against Australia's Colin Dibf ley, who was ranked llth. Hewitt easily handled Paul Gerken'of East Norwalk, Conn., Sakai captured a pair of 6-4 sets from Patrice Dominguez ol France. came back to win 7-6, 6-4. Killed In Crash NEW DELHI (AP) -- All 14 and four crewmen were killed in the crash of an Indian Airlines turboprop plane a few minutes before landing in iKen Rosewall of Australia 7-6 J2-6, 7-6, but Taylor had to break ' a 6-8 deadlock to do it, whic Newport Team Smothered 14-0 In NBC Tourney WICHITA, Kan. (AP) -- St. Louis and Wichita Service Auto won first round games as the 33th annual National Baseball Congress Tournament opened Friday night. St. Louis beat Fargo, N.D., 60 on the six-hit pitching of John Wichita smothered Ark., 14-0 on eight Beth Stone Heads I PC A Tour Stop Barada. Newport, walks, six Newport errors and 12 hits in five innings. The game was shortened under a tourney lead rule. Wichita's Joe McAtee allowed Newport only one hit, a double COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) -First round LPGA Patast Classic leader Beth Stone's putting had become so bad earlier this year that she considered quitting golf. But Friday she shot a three- under-par 69 for.her first lead in 13 years on the women's tour. Her putting left nothing to be desired in the first round over the 6,300-yard, par-72 Riv.i'er; Country Club course. She look only 28 putts, four of them for birdies and four more that saved pars. Miss Stone, 32, now of Miami credits a springtime lessoi from ex-touring pro Lloyd by Preston' Helms, 'while he Mangrum for her putting turn walked two and struck out 10. around. Dick Casidy, Rich Maier and Sam Beat were the Wichita offensive heroes. Casidy had three hits, Maier scored four runs, and Beat drove in three runs with two doubles. The TIMES Is The Best Buy For Your Advertising Dollarl Miss Stone, one stroke in front of:. South African Sail Little and Betty BurfeVndt o Canaan, N.Y., has never wp: an LPGA event. Her best finis! was second in the 1967 U.S Women's Open. Even the theft of her ca from her motel earlier in th week failed to upset the firs round leader. "They also took my two iro and golf shoes and that matl ne madder," said Miss Stone. I had to use a five wood in lace of the iron." Miss Liltle, 20, the LPGA lookic of the Year last year, rill eel in -five birdies for . £ pectacular start, hut a trio ol logics kept her from her first Tiant 5-4) at Baltimore (Dobson 13-11 and Alexander 5-6). 2, Twi. Kansas City (Splittorff 9-8) at Texas (Paul 4-4), N Minnesota (Goltz 2-0) at California (Messersmith 2-6), N National League East ..W. L. Pet. G.B. Pittsburgh 66 39 New York 56 4 B Chicago 57 51 St Louis 51 53 Montreal 47 57 Philadelphia 40 65 West Cincinnati 64 41 Houston 60 48 ..556 Los Angeles 55 50 .524 Atlanta 50 50 San Francisco 48 61 San Diego 42 64 · Friday's Results Chicago 7. New York 2 Montrea! 4, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 10. St. Louis 5 Atlanta 7, Cincinnati 5 Houston 6, San Francisco 3 Los Angeles 2, San Diego. 1 10 innings . ·- Today's Games New York (Seaver 12-9) at Chicago (Jenkins 15-10) · Montreal (Morton 5-10) at (Reynolds 0-8) · (Gibson 12-6) at the rest of the way. When two linesmen disagreed: v,;. ournament lead. Miss Burfeindt had three irdics and one bogey am jould have had a super roUnc vit ha little luck. She rimmed he cup on five holes for bird s. Tied for fourth place at 1 were Judy Ranki.n of Midland Tex., Marilynn Smith of Jupi .er, Fla., and Jan Ferraris o San Francisco. Bunch in a pack of five players at par 72 was defending champion Sandra Haynie of Fort Worth, Tex. Also at 72. were 1972 winner Kathy Ahern of Phoenix, Ariz., young Mary Dwyer of Geneva, N.Y., Clifford Ann Creed of Al-l exandria, La., and Sandra Palmer of Fort Worth, Tex. Jane Blalock of Portsmouth, N.H., who can take over Ihe money winning lead from Kathy Whitworth with a finish in tho lop 15 here, struggled to an opening 77. Philadelphia St. Louis Pittsburgh (Moose 86) Cincinnati (Gullett 3-7) at Atlanta (Reed 9-11), N RICKY ROSSO .'...! became the eighi hole frays golf champion at the Fayetteville Country Club last week. (TIMESphoto by Ken \ Goad) FLOOR FASHIONS By GORDON HOUSTON ·WHICH NAP ON A. CARPET 1 Thick-trapped, tight loop -pile, Wffh- low random designs, vclvcly cut pile sculptured lextura.... it's an unlimited choice, for every purse. Wool, , cottoa, nylon viscose, ejiri- Jan. Innumerable blends or miracle fibers · with natural fibers; Which rap ' on a carpel is best? The cliolca ta yours. At Carpet Warc- housa Furniture our carpets ere warm, firm "and u-lendly. Stretch out oh one nnd you'll see how comfortable it - l£ For the' best. nap on a carpet, our salesmen suggest n top qualify pad; it cushions against heavy steps, helps the libers snrinz back up. and It can double the life of your carpet. Make, one of our carpets the firm foundation . for yoar decorating scheme, w'itlr today's Jewd-Ufce carefree colors, your carpet can be the focal points of your-room. Choose a rnulli color tweed, wllh your furniture echoing the varying tones carpet. O r , choose an understated but etegnnt neutral lo blend wilh ex tsting furnishings. At Carpet Ware house Furniture, 1 we IhinV -a car pet should look; good, aad feel EOOt too. Try one of our carpels for th nest cliolce or naps, high or low. We have a carpel that belongs h your home. If you can't cohie in ti see us, give as. a call, nnd one o our salesmen will call on you. W arc at your service without obiiga lion. CARPET WAREHOUSE FURNITURE 55S Wtst 15th · Ph. 521-503 · I I Squeeze Play -J Washington Redskins' Roy Friday .light,while trying for ',; Jefferson (80) gets caught in a pass during an exhibition '· f iquttzt piny.between Den- game In Washington, (AP i ?«·'· Cluirles.: Greer (20), Wirephofo) · , 3 3 left, and Leroy Mitchell (41) Redeem This Coupon at the Fayettevlll* or Sprlngdale PIZZA HUT WITH THE PURCHASE OF ANY LARGE PIZZA ONE PIZZA HUT BUCK Coupon Good Thru August 24th Limit One Per Pizza Not Good On Friday or Saturday or Delivery I I FAYETTEVIUE 2325 N. College Phono 521-2992 Explore Fayetteville's Original Cellar SPRINGDALE Hwy 68 West (across from Dillon's) Phone 751-8400 Serving Northwest Arkansas' Flnoit Pizzas VS. LITTLE ROCK, ARK. SEPT. 9-10, 1972 RAZORBACK SPECIAL TOUR SPONSORED BY: NORTHWEST ARKANSAS PLAZA MERCHANTS ASSN. HOSTED BY: PLAZA INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL (SOON TO OPEN IN THE MALL) TOUR INCLUDES: Round Trip Charter But One Nlte Hotel Accommodation Rsserved Seat--Ark. vs.U.S.C. Continental Breakfast Refreshments En Route Trantportatlon Hotel to Game TOTAL PRICE $ 37 P«r Person 50 Departs Plaza Moll 1 p.m. Sat.--Return Little Rock 9 a.m. Sun, PHONE 521-3440 FOR RESERVATIONS * Double Occupancy PLAZA INTERNATIONAL TRAVEL

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