Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 16, 1972 · Page 17
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 17

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Wednesday, August 16, 1972
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The Standings For Boston Red Sox ffortnweit Arkaniat TIMES. Wed.. Aug. 16, 1972 · rAV|tTTgVILLK., ' 17 lly THE ASSC/CIATKI) 1'KESS American l/eu'gue East W. I., lc(. G.H. Baltimore 60 60 ,645 -Detroit 59 62 .532 1% New York ' 58 52 .527 2 Boston 65 53 .509 4 Cleveland, 52 5H .173 8 Milwaukee 43 68 ,387 I7'/a Wtsl OS 46 63 46 Oakland Chicago Minnesota Kansas' C|t'y California Texas, 57 S3 49 44 .680,-,570 I .533 6 ,.486 11 .445.15 Vi ' Coaching Session Kevin Haley listens allcnta- llvely as defensive c o a c h Grover Bowers explains (he basic principles for defensive (ncllcs as KaycKcville High's full football practices continued Tuesday. The fall practices continue with the season · opener September [irst against Ilcntonvlllc. (TIMESpholo by Ken tiuuil) AS U Coach. Explains Canadian Variations Tuesday's Results, Cleveland 4,' California 3, 10 linings Boston 3, Texas 0 Kansas City 7, New York 6 Chicago 2, Milwaukee 1 Minnesota 7, Detroit 6, 13 in ings ·· · " " Only games scheduled Wednesday's, Games · New York (Peterson 13-11) at Cansas City'(Nelson 5 4), N Boston (MCGlolhen 6-4) 'cxas (Hand 9 9 ) , N Milwaukee (Ryerson 3 4) hicago (Wood 20-11) Minnesota (Perry 1-10) Detroit (Lolich 18-9), N California (Wright 13-6) :leveland (Perry 18-11), N Thursday's Games California at Cleveland, N Boston at Texas, N Minnesota.at Detroit^ N ,i JONESBORO, Ark. (AP) --! The players are smaller, the ';· field larger and the weather -..colder in the Canadian Football /^-League. ':*. So says Arkansas State University Coach Bill Davidson, r, · who spent several ..weeks, this .'· summer coaching for the Ed- ,'·' monton Eskimos. . · "\ "The difference between the - Canadian league and the Na;i' tional Football League is the size thing," Davidson said. ''"John LaGrone of SMU and Greg Pipes of Baylor are both playing for Edmonton. Both are Outstanding football players, but because of their size they .were passed over. ,Both are ;about 5-foot-10, and that's probably stretching LaGrone." . In the CFL, Ihere are^Z play-, "ers on each team.' The extra player is used in the backfield. "You don't even 'notice there Tare 12 people on each team because of the larger field," Da- '.vidson said. "The hardest-thing o get used to is lhat you can send all Ihose backs in motion at the' same lime" toward the ine." * In the CFL, a team has three downs lo make 10 yards and a 'irst down and there is no siicli :hing as a fair catch or a dead jail on a punt or field goal attempt. "Say Ihe score is tied, it's the last play of the game a n d ' y o u are on the other team's 30-yard line," he said. "You don't have to attempt that field, goal. All you've got to do, is line up and punt the bail out of the stadium and you get a point." If a team is trapped in the end ?pne while attempting lo run back a punt or a field goal attempt, it is one point for the kicking team. "The kicking game makes up about one-third of the offense," he said., The end zone is 25 yards deep instead of 10 yards as.in the United States,.making it"'. evfeh.' more difficult for a Ryan A Solid Choice : ' ' ' *' , . ' » ' i ' In Olympic Speciality £' MUNICH, Germany (AP) -- ; ~vim Byun's third crack at a !tgold medal may be over!-shadowed this year by a race inmost consider potentially 4he '^'greatest at'the 20th Olympiad-- 'j;the 5,000-meter run. S, America has two fine en- it trants'in Steve Prefohtaine and ·t^George Young, the latter com- "'petirig in his fourth Olympics, a .record for a n . American dis- irtance runner. But the two, j-*along with Leonard Hilton, face ;tas many as 10 others who could f.'break the Olympic record of 13 ^ minutes 39.6 seconds. ·t: In fact, the predictions are Uthat it'll take at least 13:40 just ~ to make the finals; |: BYUN SOLID CHOICE f" Meanwhile, Eyun appears a :? solid choice in,the 1,500-meter ' r u n , the metric mile. In 1964, 1 the leen-aged Ryun failed to J.make the finals. In 1968, at ^high-atltitude Mexico Glty, he .:Most the gold to Kip Keino of . ^Kenya and finished second . · ii,'. Keino is back this year, re- 'vportedly planning to triple in ,V-the 1,500, the 5,000 and the v'steeplechase. J; Ryun, 25, has hot approached f, his world Accord 3:33.1 in years r» and even in winning the U;S. f trials at Eugene, Ore., did only ,r 3:41.5. But his form was good, £ his feet flashed as of old and f experts said Ryun had re- j turned. £ His top competition could j,.come from Francesco Arese of j; Italy or a host of Englishmen. .Bob Wheeler and Jerome Howe ''round out the American eonlin ,. gent with both having recorded * siib-3:40 times Ihis year. r' The 5,000, however, is Ihe f race of Ihe Games. , |r AMERICAN RECORD r Prefontalne set Ihe American {·record of 13:2.8 in winning Ihe "lrials at Eugene with Young ^'second in 13:29.4. Both times ;^pale In light of Dave Bedford's ,*;. 13:17.2, second nest ever ·£· recorded and only six tenths off »"the world mark set by Ron £ Clarke in 1966, :»' Bedford, Ihe briltle-lough Englishman, had not planned to i run the 5,000 this year until he {.blazed Hie fast lime at London. 1C Finland's one-two punch of 'jrL-nssn Vlren and Julia Vaatal- nen, wllh life bcsU of 13:18 and £ · 1 3 : 3 2 . 6 , Englnnd's Inn /McCafferly and Ian Stewart f^and Russia's Rashld Slmrafr .Cyetdlnov, as wcl| us five East * Kiiroponn runners niako the Oacb even loughcr to predict, J- One man who could win it nil, * however. Is Ehllopln's M l r u s Iff tcr. a virtual unknown Inst year who showed explosive power In i the Pan-Africa Games nt Dur' ham, N.O. .1: The 10,000 (s also tnlcnl-lad- ·n, with Bedford heading the lint, Ills 27:52,8 earlier this year is the fourth best time in listory; the same time in which Vaatainen won the European title in 1971. Finland's Viren blazed 27:52. for No. 3 on the all-time ]is earlier this year and should be the favorite but the tactics o ;he race may be too much. America's Frank' Shorter hai a shot' if the former Yale ant Florida .Track Club star sets a lot pace and 'Stays in front Shorter ."doesnjt have the late speed of "the Europeans. In 'act, Shovter's lifetime best o 28:12 was set earlier this,year at the AAU championships as he ran second to late-kicking Greg Frederick's of Penn State. TOP U.S. ENTRANT ' Mike Manley is the top U.S entrant in the 3,000-metei steeplechase and lie has thi best chance of winning thi event of any .American since Horace Ashenfelter did 20 year,, ago. The ; 30-year-old Oregon schoo teacher is a true.veteran of the event with a lifetime best o 8:27.6, second best ever by an American. ' . Unfortunately, more than » dozen men have run faster lha that this year already, in eluding world record holdc Kerry O'Brien of Australia whose mark of 8:22.0 could f a l l Bronisiaw Malimnvskl of Po land has/already done 8:22. this year With Anders Garderui of Sweden and Kazmierz Ma randa of Poland recording fas times of 8:23.6 Bulgaria's Mik hall Zhclev has run 8:25.4. Keino's 8:30.0 in his first at tempt at the · steeplechas shows He could surprise thi good field. The classic marathon, all 2 miles of It. is probably the leas predictable race because of th hundreds of entrants, the lac off standardization in course around .Ihe world and the few competitions held prior to Ih games. Slill, Shorter and Ken Moore America's top two entrants, ar real veterans of long, long dis tnnce running and could giv the favorites--Ron Hill of Eng land, LuU Phillip of West Ger many, Dave McICcnzie of Nc Zealand and Derek Clayton i Australia--a run for the gold. v. Four years ago nt Moxlc City, the 7,439-feet altitude hur most distance runners excep Ihe hlgh-altltudo-trnlnod Afr cnii3. In fact, four years ago Kenyan won tlie 1,500, a Tun slan followed by two Kenyan finished. 1-2-3 In Ihe 5,000, Kenyan, an 'Ethiopian and T u n i s i a n r r a n 1-2-3 in Ihe 10,0(10 I wo. Kenyans ran 1-2 in lh atceplecl)nso antl nn Ethiopia won Die mnrnthon, Similar happenings nre n likely this lime arninut. 'am to run Ihe ball out of the nd zone. Davidson said one rule in the FL which he favored con- erned plays near the goal line. "The referee never spots the all closer than the one-yarc rte, v he said. "If I run the bal the two-inch line one time hey;bring the ball back'to the np. This eliminates coaches riping about getting a bat pot.". Theie r is lillle difference in IB techniques employed in the :FL and NFL, says Davidson ince many of the coaches in Canada are Americans. Coaching at Edmonton vita, like being at a seminar," Da /idson said. "This -is an exp'erimenta Ime for these people," he said 'They are getting ready tu play iall games. They played foui ;xhibition games and two regu ar season games while I wa here. "In two of the exhibition ames, the temperatures wer n the 50s and 60s," he saic 'We dressed like it was lat November, here and we alway wore rain gear to the field." Davidson was responsible fo the Offensive 1 line at Edmonton "All had formerly been de 'ensive players so they didn lave that old pro attitude' o I've been here six or sevc years and you can't teach m anything,' " he said. "The were so eager to learn offen sive technique." Davidson said the America 'ootball players are called "im jorts" and that .a Canatlia' earn can only have 15 Amer can players on its 32-man ros ter. r ,i "What happens is that (he cut 10 players who might b setter than the last 10 the eep, but they've got lo cu them to make their quota," h said. ' · · Davidson managed to slip o'l. once' to play golf at Jasper Canada--a course which h say's is the · most picturesqu le's ever seen. "It's a national park, Ilk Yellowalone," he said.'"Ever tee faces a different snow-caj ped mountain. We came to th one hole and there was' ti wrapped around the tree's'hea the green. "The tin extended eight or 1 feet up the tree and \ve couldn figure out what it was for so w asked," he said. "We were to: it kept the bears from climbin up the trees. Seems big beai liked to watch Ihe golfer put but they bothered some of II players." National League F,as( W. L. Pet. G.B iltsburgh 68 41 .624 -- ·jew York 58 49 .542 9 Chicago 58 53 .523 11 t. Louis 52 56 .481 1514 lontreal 50 58 .463 17' 'hiladelphia 41 68 ,376 27 West Imcinnati 67 42 .615 -- louslon , - -^,62 50 ,554 5V Los Angeleb--58 50 .537 8 Atlanta ' ' ·' 51 62 .451 18 San Francisco 50 C3 .442 19 San Diego 43 66 .394 24 Tuesday's Results Cincinnati 3. Philadelphia 0 Montreal 3, Houston 2, '10 in nings New York 5, Atlanta 0 Sdn Diego 7, SI. Louis 1 Los Angeles 8, Pittsburgh 6 San Francisco 7, Chicago 5 Wednesday's Games Houston (Wilson 8-8) at Mon real (Torrez 13-7), N Atlanta (Niek'ro 10-10) at Ne York (Matlack 10-6), N Cincinnati (McGlothiri 5-5) a Philadelphia (Reynolds 0-9), N Pittsburgh (Briles 11-5) Los Angeles (Sutton 13-6), N St. Louis-CGibson 12-7) at Sa Diego'(Arlin 8-14), N Chicago (Reusche.15 4) at Sa Francisco (Carrithers 3 8) Thursday's Games Cincinnati'at Philadelphia, N Houston at Montreal, N Atlanta at New York · St. Louis at San Diego,' N Pittsburgh* at Los Angeles, Chicago at San Francisco Frazier-Ali Match Still Anlmpass PHILADELPHIA (AP) --" gotiations for a' heavyweig title 'return match betwee champion Joe Frazier and N 1 challenger Muhammad A are at an impasse. Bruce Wright," secretary C 1 o, v e r 1 a y Corp.,' Frazier backer since, 1965, said negoti tions with 'Jack Kent Cooke a at 'a standstill. Cooke.^holds a option on the return bout. "We told theni what i we wa and we even offered to drop t guarantee and work on a pe cenlage, but they wouldn't along," Wright said. Wright said he also has giv a "go ahead" to two promote for a match with George For man, the 1968 Olympic cha pion, who is unbeaten as a pr fessional. The world's finest Bourbon since 1795 ' Internal Problems TIIK ASSOCIATE) I'RESS The lioston Keel Sox pulled e curtnln down oh the Texas angers but it was nothing like e act. they' played In the easing room afterwards. After; healing the Rangers 30 i ,Juhn Curtis' three-hitler' ucsday night: Tommy Hnrper helped play a kc on reporters. Reggie rrtlth, who hit two home runs, ouldn'(,.lalk lo anybody. And anagcr Eddie Kasko was ex- emeiy short of patience. The Red Sox, who've report- dly had Internul problems of to .with players sparring ver- ally, appeared lo level some their frustrations at visitors fter Tuesday night's game In rllnglon, Tex. Harper sat on Smith's stool hlle a Texas broadcaster mls- Lakcnly congratulated him on ills two-homer Anight, The rest of the Red Sox laughed at the broadcaster's'blunder. · u Then, when Smith finally appeared at Ills locker, he refused to answer questions,. Staring blankly while he was questioned, the Red Sox' outfielder MKn strolled away to shave, ', Kaeko, when .later facing the same reporters, kept hlg-com- menls short and sweet, " , Said one writer: '.'He Was surly. It seemed jlke'he wished that we'd just go away as soon as possible'."' / Things were relatively tame around the rest of baseball's American League as the Minnesota Twins nipped the Detroit Tigers 7-6 In 13 innings! the Cleveland Indians beat the California Angels 4-3 in 10 innings; the Kansas City Royuls turned back the New York Yankees 7-f) and lh« Chicago While SpX trlrnmed the Milwaukee Brewers 2-1. ·J The ' fourth-place Red Sox moved wllhjn four 'games ef Hie friml-running Baltimore Orioles in the tight American league Bast race. The Orioles were Idle Tuesday night., Jim Netlfcs and Rod Carew each singled In a run as Minnesota rallied lo beat Detroit in the 13th inning. The burst broke a 5 5 lie and offset a run In the Tigers' half of the frame on Gate? Brown's homer. T h e second-place Tigers dropped J'/4 games behind the Orjoles and mainlalned ,a halt- ga'tne lead on the.Yankees, who are in third place. Cleveland, another team in Three African Nations Boycolf Olympic Games MUNICH. Germany (AP) 'hree more black African na- ions--Liberia,'Ghanaand Elh pia -- have joined Tanzania, Sierra Leone and Zambia in vithdrawing from the Olympics iccause of plans to allow Rho lesian .athletes to compete in he Games, which begin AUJJ G. And there are reports tha he number of boycotting na ions .".'would increase. Cairo 3gypt, Sudan and Nigeria are ixpected lo join the list, and lossibly Uganda and Guyana. Despite the announced with dravvals on Tuesday, a spokes nan for the Olympic Organ zing Committee said no officia word .had been received ii Munich. League Leaaers *·* . n f . 16 PflOOr KtlltUCKf STRAIGHT BOURDON YIIIISKCY OISII1UO AND BOtrilO BY Till MM[S 8. BIAM DISllUlllC CO.. CUIU'OKT. «AM, KLHIUCKY By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS, NATIONAL LEAGUE BATTING (265 at bats)-Cedeno. Htn, .350; B.Wjlliams, Chi, .318. RUNS-- Morgan, Cm. ' 94; Bonds,'SF. 86, ,, RUNS BATED IN-Slargell, Pgh, 89; Colbert, SD, 86. HITS-B.Williams, Chi, 143; Brock, StL, 140. DOUBLES-B.Williams, Chi, 26; Montane, Phi, 26; Cedeno; Htn, 26. TRIPLES-Brock, StL. 8; Rose, Cin, 8; Bowa, Phi, 7; Sanguillen, Pgh, 7; Maddox, SF 7. HOME RUNS-Colbert, SD, 32; Stargell. Pgh, 27. STOLEN BASES-Brock. StL, 45; Cedeno, Htn, 44. PITCHING (9 Decisions)-Nolan, Cin, 13-3, .812, 2.01 Marshall, Mon, 12-3, .800, 1.22. STRIKEOUTS-Carlton, . Phi 240; Seayer,"NY. 163. · , ·AMERICAN LEAGUE" , BATTING (265 a t bats)-- Riidi; Oak, .318; ' Sclieinblum KG, .314. RUNS--Rucji, Oak, 73; Mur cer, NY.'YOKD.' Alleh, Chf, 70 RUNS BATTED' IN--D.Allen Chi, 82j. Mercer, NY, 67. ' HITS--Rudi, Oak, 140; P niella, KC, 127 DOUBLES--Piniella, KC, 2 Rudi, Oak, 25. ,TRIPLES^Rudi, Oak, 8 Blair, Bal f ,6; Fisk, u Bsn, 6 Thompson, Min, 6. HOME RUNS--D.Allen, Ch 28;r Cash, Del;-22. STOLEN :.'BASES--D.Nelson Tex, 36; Campaneris, Oak, 32. PITCHING (9 Decisions): Kaat, Mm. 10-2, .83, 2.06 Kline NY. 13-5, i.722, 1.C1. STRIKEOUTS--N. Ryan, Ca 207; Lolich, ;Det, 175. uit wild pennant" chase, won irHh a two-run rally in the hot- om of the lOlh. Frank Dulfy.'a ases-load.ed single t'wilh two ut capped the outburst,'.*', ,California h a d ' H a K e n / a 3 ' 2 - ead In the top^of tile' iOtlKon 3ob'Oliver's'third; RBI'of the ;arnc'before the 1 fjfth-place In- lans came back' lo win .and nove within eight games of Baltimore. , , Lou Pinlella's',. run-scoring single capped a three-run rally · n the bottom of the ninth that julleq Kansas Clly 'past New ' fork. Steve Hovley's two-run single tied the score before Pi- niella came'through. ' The' rally ,w!ped out, a 6 4 Yankee,advantage,iaken in the *=top of the ninth on "Bobby'Mur- eer's two-run triple. , « , ·"We came back pretty good,-" -' said New^York Manager Ralph Elouk, "We just couldn't'hold them,in the ninth. That was a rough one. That shows how important Sparky Lyle is'tu us," Houk decided to , give his great reliever Ihe night -.alt be- « cause Lyle h a s ' been working hard of late. The White Sox scored the · winning runs in the fourth in-. , nlng on a home run by Mike Andrews and a run-scoring " single hy' Rick Reichardt to beat Milwaukee and close to wilhin one gamp of idle, first- place Oakland in the American league West. _/*"Every now and 'then I do something," said Andrews. "I hope that" this is the start of something. I've hit Ihe ball well the last week or so before tonight--but I haven't been getting any hits." ·XPERT WATCH M E M 1 M SWIFTS 27 North Bloc* SPE-DEE SUPER MARKET 604 West Dickson Prices Effective Now Thru Saturday We Reserve the Right to Limit Quantities Open 7:30 a.m. to T1 p.m. 7 Days A Week We Accept Food Stamps Foremost Milk...49 Vi Gallon Griffin's SALAD DRESSING 32-Oz. Jar Bow-Wow DOG FOOD 15-0r. Can 9 Quart Bottle COCA- 4 COLA lUC 32-Oz. Borrie No Limit Plus Deposit H W POTATO CHIPS Reg. 69* Size 9-Oz. Pkg. Limit 2 29 C Hy-Top Tomato CATSUP 14-Oz. Bottle Limit 4 Each 19 Foremost Big Dip ICE ' A IUt Gal. MILK Limit 2 MEAT MARVELS SMOKED HAM SPECIAL No Water Added,;, Shank Portion/-^ :.___ Ib. 55c Butt Portion Ib. 59c Center Cuts Ib. $1.19 Half or Whole Ib. 65e All Meat Chunk Bologna - 59 Wilsons Savory Sliced BACON 65 For that Cook-Out-Country Spare Ribs Pork Tenderloin Rolled Pork or Beef Roast Steaks and Chops PRODUCE BUYS Fresh Green CABBAGE Lb. Fresh Cello Bag' CARROtS Baj RUSSET POTATOES

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