MrS.) Cowhr IftM - Wtor. Mr OAio State's Champs lose'>lga?n Don't Worry about Bu es :.COLUMBUS, Ohio-(NEA) ;—There aren't many like Marty Karow, certainly not •at Ohio State. Imagine the storm Woody Hayes would raise if he kept losing first - string football players to the pro leagues before they had played out their college eligibility. Or the letters Fred Tayl&r .would have written to the. National Basketball Association if Jerry Lucas and John 'Havlicek had decided to go pro after their, sophomore seasons. '•••'••• : - ¥ * * -.Marty Karow is Ohio State's baseball coach, has been since 1951. He keeps losing-his top players to pro -•contracts when they have one or sometimes two years 'of eligibility remaining. •' Strange part of it is, Kar- "ow doesn't mind at all. In -fact, he often encourages one of his young players to sign. Recently, Karow's team won the 1966 NCAA championship, Ohio State's first, and a week later his best righthander ever, Steve Arlin, a junior, was signed out of the player draft by the Philadelphia Phillies. "I just couldn't see how I could turn it down," Arlin said. "When I showed that contract to ny parents, their eyes popped out* * * '* Arlin, who was 11-1 with Ohio State this seasons and had 129 strikeouts in 114 innings, is believed to have signed for more than $100,000. He and Philadelphia general manager John Quinn would not disclose the figure other than to say it was "around that." Among Karow's other losses to pro baseball are John Edwards (Cincinnati), after his sophomore year; Frank Howard ($100,000 to th* Dodgers), a basketball player who signed in his senior year before the college baseball season; pitchers J&e Sparma (Detroit), Galen Cisco and on Nischwitz (both in the minors). Sparma and Cisco played football for Hayes but signed baseball contracts after their fotball eligibility was up. Sieve Arlin * * * • An All-American fullback for Ohio State in 1926, and a player for the Boston Red Sox in the late 1920s, Karow says each of his bonus babies has come to him for act- vice before signing. "I tell them'" Karow said, "that if they think the money is right, they should take it . . . that they'd be taking an awful chance by waiting." Quinn said Philadelphia scouts called Arlin, 20, one of the best college pitchers they'd ever seen. "He's got a tremendous fast ball, good curve and fine control," Quinn said. "A Jim Maloney type. '"We sent him to Bakersfield (Class A California League) because we want him to get his feet wet in pro ball rather than take the chance of ruining him by bringing him up too soon." * * * Quinn wouldn't comment on the story it would make if Arlin could play for a National League pennant winner and an NCAA championship team all in the same year. "We'll see" Quinn said. And Karow whose coaching record at OSU in 16 season: is 339-180, including four Big Ten titles, told of his parting words as Arlin left for Bakersfield: "Don't worry about Ohio State." Tri-Co BIytheville Mustangs engineer- d a 7-3 victory at Leachville ast night in the Tri-County Sen- 6f Pony League. BIytheville Colts were decked 8-3 at Manila. Stewart Jerome tossed a six- itter at Leachville. He struck ut five. The Mustangs' game at BIy- theville Air Force Base tomor- ow afternoon has been postpon- d because of the heat until Mon!ay night at 6 at Light Brigade 'ield in BIytheville. The Colts also have a battle with BAFB Monday night in a twinbill. In a meeting at Manila last week, it was decided to have he senior tournament at Monette and the junior at Trumann. Trigger Wall is commissioner. Pony COBLE'S FISHERMAN'S CALENDAR Tin* for Each Day, Tdh Whw R* Bit. Bat" FOR THE WEEK JULY 17 THRU 24 SUM 17 11:43 AM MON 18 12:46 PM TUE 19 1:46 PM WED 20 2:42 PM THU 21 3:35 PM FRI 22 4:25 PM SAT 23 5:14 PM SUN 24 6:02 PM All time is given In Central Staruhrd time. Add one hour for the Eastern time zone; subtract one hour for Rocky Mountain time; two hours for Pacific time. In localities using daylight saving time/ add one hour to time found above. Copyright Blacker th« Fiih — Better the Diy for Fishing GOOD PITCH AND HIT Travs Move to Top AMAR1LLO, Tex. (AP) Bryan Sinnott held Amarillo to three hits and Arkansas moved back into first place in the Texas League with a 3-0 baseball victory Thursday night. The victory was the third straight over the Sonics, who are now one-half gam« hack of the Travelers. Providing the Arkansas scoring were Art Deras with a two- run homer in the fifth inning and Larry Stubing with a solo home run in the eighth inning. Sinnott was picking .up his ninth victory agaist four defeats. Elsewhere in the league, Austin won its fourth straight with a 2-1 decision over El Paso. Billy Southwerth brought in the winning run in the ninth with la single. Albuquerque exploded for four runs in the fifth inning and took a 5-2 victory over Dallas- Fort Worth. * ¥ * Arkansas 000 020 Q10-3 11 3 Amarillo . 000 000 000-0 3 0 Sinnott and Breeden; 'Arruda, Dutt (9) and Hoffman. W-Sinnott, 9-4. L-Arruda, 3-4. HR— Arkansas, Stubing (14), Deras (4). Publinx Defender Is Defeated MILWAUKEE (AP) - The lover-par card, only thing certain about Hie Na- Monty Kaser of Wichita, Kan. ; "" ~ disposed tional Public Links Golf Tournament today was the fact there will be a new champion. Arne Dodka of Studio City, Calif, the, deiending titlist and medalist, was eliminated in the quarter-finals Thursday by George Demling of Louisville, Ky., 5 and 4. The rugged Brown Deer course finally got to Dokka of Norb Anderson of St. Paul. Minn., 4 and 2; Don Powers of Litchfield Park, Ariz., defeated Paul Rusi of Tumwater, Wash-, ? and 1, and Dave Ojala of Two Harbors, Minn., ousted Dick Heyl of Ster.. ling, Va., 2 and 1. Demling met Kaser and. Powers faced Ojala in today's 36- and he went out with a five-[hole semifinals. Too Good for Little League Chisox Lose a Pitcher, Tigers Lose a Skipper By ED SCHUYLER JR. Associated Press Sports Writer Tommy John gave a boost to the Chicago White Sox, who have been having troube getting off the ground, then left them up in the air for a week. The 23-year-old, the big winner of Manager Eddie Stanley's staff with an 8-5 record, was set today to spend a week with the Indiana Air National Guard. Thursday night, he pitched the White Sox into a-sixth-place tie with the Kansas City Athletics firing a six-hitter in a 2-1 victory over the Cleveland In* dlans that snapped a five-game losing streak. John was due to rejoin the club next Friday, and Stanky said he plans lo start him the next day. * * * The second-place Detroit Ti- V George Scott Looks for Pitch He Can't Hit By DAVE BURGIN NESV YORK - (NBA) ~ All along people told George Scott that he should be more confident and then they'd turn around and try to break him. It began when Scott was 11 years old, playing Little League ball in his hometown,: Greenville, Miss. "How many kids do you hear about being kicked out of Little League?" asks Scott.-"Well I was. "I was hitting too many home and if he's making the necessary adjustments. "Everybody says the pitchers will catch up to me and, pop! that'll bs the end i£ home runs and I'll be headed back to the minors. I guess I'll just have to wait 'em out." While waiting, Scott landed on the American League All-Star team as starting first baseman and is oneol the leading contenders Year. And his for Rookie of the name continues to runs. They told me after I'd hit appear daily right up there with at least two home runs in each of six straight games that I was too big and good," He recalls it wasn't too many days before his departure that somebody was telling him, "Son, you're 3 big strong boy, You should be able lo stand up there and knock the ball over the fence every time." George Scott has had trouble shaking the memory, of that experience, and others like it, even though he knows the lowly Boston Red Sox aren't about to send out a 22-year-old rookie for hitting too many home runs. The problem still is confidence. He wonders, for example, If thing! art bappinlng too fast the obinsons of Baltimore on the leagueJeader list in home runs and runs battad in . "The bad part is that I'm standing at the piste looking for the pitch I'm not supposed to be able to hit,". Scott said. "I should be more confident. I should be saying to myself, 'come on, baby, I can hit anything you got." 1 * * * Meanwhile, Boston fans sci'earo for George ta belt an*, cheering when he does and moaning when he doesn't. : In the Boston dugout is man' ager Billy Herman, who has told George that the home run isn't •verythlng, that ht would appreciate an occasional double or a hit behind the runner just as much. Shades of Little League! Scott wonders now if he did the right thing the day he took $10,000 to sign with the Red Sox. It was his last game in high school. 'A lot of guys driving Cadillacs showed up to watch me and I hit four home runs." Per, haps, he suggests, he eouW have doubled his bonus if he'd thought to hit. a couple of single? or maybe even strike out once to gers upended the Baltimore Orioles by nipping the league leaders 4-3 under acting Manager Frank Skaff. Coaching Skaff took charge ol :he Tigers after acting Manager Job Swift was hospitalized by a stomach infection earlier in the day. Swift had taken the reigns 'rom Charie Dressen, the regu- ar manager, May 16 when Dressen was stricken with a second heart attack. In other AL games, the New York Yankees edged Kansas City 5-4, Minnesota beat Washington 3-1 and California took Boston 3-2 in 10 innings. * * * John also played an offensive role in the White Sox 1 • victory His sacrifice in the eighth in ning moved Ken Berry to sec ond, and Berry scored the win ning run on Wayne Causey's double. Joe Azcue's sacrifice fly put the Indians ahead in the fourth, but the White Sox tied i in the seventh when Tommfe Agee doubled home Don Buford Don Wert's two-run single with the bases loaded in the fourth—his third straight hit- put Detroit ahead to stay, 3-1 Frank Robinson hit his 22m homer for Batimore, which hai its lead trimmed to seven games. Joe Pepitone's triple and 20th tiomer and three unearned runs enabled the Yankees to bea Kansas City. The three un earned runs, set up by Campy Campaneris' error, came in th eighth and gave the Yankees a 5-3 lead. Relief pitcher Hal Ren jff singled in the third run. * • * Don Mincher hit a twor-run homer anil Harmoi) doubled home a run in Min nesota's victory over Washine ton. Frank Howard singlei home the Senators' run. California tied Boston with two runs in the eighth and then won it in the 10th when Rick Reichardt beat out an infield hi with two out and the bases load ed. The Angels, shut out on one hit by Dennis Bennett and Den McMahon until the eighth scored their first two runs on Ed Kirkpatriek'f pinch double and Bob Hodgers' sacrifice fly Doubles by Don Demeter ant Mike Ryan produced fre runs for the Red Sox, who had a five- game winning ttreak snapped- show that he was human. Last year Scott played AA ball at Pittsfield, Mass., in the Eastern League, He hit ,319 with 25 homers and 94 RBI and won the league's triple crown. It was a fine, well-balanced performance, but Scott didn't think it would put him on the I960 Boston roster. It didn't. What did was his performance playing winter ball in Nicaragua. "In « month and a half down there I hit 17 home runs," Scott laid, none too enthusiastically, "So now here I am. What are you gonna do?" Confidence, George, eenfi' dene*. Tigers took the measure ef Eagles by a 13-9 margin in a ame played yesterday after- loon at Pony Park. Eagles built an early eight-run lead and then taved off late Eagle rallies to ake the win. Newell Jerome was the winning pitcher. Don Long suffered the loss. Rams are scheduled to meet Wings at Pony Park this afternoon at 5. Pros Find Public Course: a Snap By LEW FERGUSON Associated Press Sports Writer ST. PAUL, Minn, (AP) - Thi touring golf professionals haw always been tough on St. Paul's Keller public golf course, bu Thursday they overdid them selves. The field of 144 pros, scram bling for the $20,000 lop money in the $100,000 Minnesota Clas Sic wi* big guns like Arnoli Palmer, Jack Nicklaus, Garj Player and Tony Lema passing it by, swarmed over Keller likj it was a miniature golf count. They swept through the firs round with S7 ef them below pi and another 24 at even par. De fending Qbimpiw *»y Floy shut a r«speetabl8 73 and tied tor lOlit plam, NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (200 at bats) - Stargell, PitUburgh, .843; Alou, Pittsburgh. .J». . Runi - Aaron, Atlanta, (5; Alou, Atlanta, 57. Runs batted in-Aaron, Atlanta, H; stargell, Pittsburgh, 64. Hits-Alou, Atlanta, 118; Clemente, PitUburgh, 110. Doubles - Calllaon, Philadelphia, 21; Mays,.San Francisco, and Pinion, Cincinnati, 19- Triples—McCarver, St. Louis, 9; Alou, Pittsburgh, 7. Home runs — Aaron, Atlanta, 26; Stargell, Pittsburgh, and Torre, Atlanta, 22. Stolen bases — Brock, St. Louis, 34, Wills, L6s Angeles, 30. AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting (200 at bats)—Kaline, Detroit, .321; C-liva, Minnesota .317. Runs — F. Robinson, Balti more, 67; Aparieio. Baltimore, 62. Runs batted in—B. Robinson, Baltimore, 70; Powell, Baltimore, 67. Hits—B. Robinson, Baltimore, 104; Oliva, Minnesota. 103. Doubles — Yastrzemski, Boston, 26; F. Robinson, and B. Robinson, Baltimore, and Oliva, Minnesota 19 Triples — MeAuliffe, Detroit, 7; Scott and Foy, Boston; Agee, Chicago, and Campaneris, Kansas City. 6. Home runs—F. Robinson, Baltimore, 22; Kaline, Detroit, 21. Stolen bases—Agee, Chicago, Campaneris, Kansas City, Little Undefeated Rotary won No. 13 n BIytheville Little League last night, a 18-0 runaway over American Legion in five innings. The action was stopped after five frames on the 10-run-lead egulation. Beard stopped the Legionnaires on a no-hitter. He struck out four, -alked none. Fisher ,ook the rap. He fanned eight in four innings but yield nine hits and a pair of walks. Peyton pitched an inning of relief. Bunch rifled four hits for the league-leading Rotarians. There was no report oij the other game last night. MIDGET Aided by a triple in the fiffli frame, Twins downed Hawks 114 last night in YMCA Midget League. It was a tight game until the fifth when the triple play took the Hawks out of a promising situation, while trailing 5-2. Twins stormed back In the lower half with three hits and six runs but had a big assist from the Hawk defenders, who committed five errors in the inning. The Hawk attempt to redeem themselves fell short in the sixth, when they scored two runs on three safeties. Orioles and Jaguars are opponents tonight in in t o'clock league game. Pf | WIl"""" In the YMCA ?«« Wee League yesterday afternoon, Roosters defeated Jets »-l on thi Midget League diamond, Th» winners might havt gone home after the first frame when they tallied twic«. They added five in the second and (our in the fourth. Jets mads their lent counter in the second hut left a total of eight men stranded in the four innings. Roosters had (our hits while Jets had three. This evening Redskins and Frogs are to play a league garni at Midget park at«:»." PITCHING RC.CORDS NATIONAL LEAGUE Pitching (8 decisions)—Cuel- ar, Houston, 7-1, .875; Perry, gan Francisco, 12-2. .857. Strikeouts — Koufsix, LOs An- ;eles, 176; Gibson, St. Louis, 146. AMERICAN LEAGUE Pitching (8 decisions) — S. Miller, Baltimore, 7-1, .875; Sanford, California, 9-2,..818. Strikeouts-Richert, Washington, 125; McDowell, Cleveland; 119. Evtn Menty On Ex-Champion BUENOS AIRES, Argentina (AP) - Japan's Hireyuki EW- hara, the former world flyweight champion, was rated an even-money shot to regain a share of the title tonigW when he meets Horaeio Accavalo of Argentina in the Luna Park Stadium. Accavallo is recognized »s the. titleholder by the World Boxing Association and the World Boxing Council on the strength tf his Mar* 1 victory over Katsu< yoshi Takayama of Japan. Ebihara held the crown for four months, knocking aut POM Klngpetch «f Thailand in IMS and losing it to the Thai on 4 Ji- rountt decision in 1864. Tonight's bout was scheduled far J5 rounds and was expected to draw » capacity orewd of 25,MO, __ J6-7 AT KINNITT Pepsi Generates Easy Win KBNNaTt-lf > *p*i-Col» thufoM tank of K«««t 1«4 in Kennett Softball Ltagiri lait night. The visitors from BIytheville certlpHM 18 hltl and took advantage of eight walks. Bill Slurp limited the Missourian* to five hits wh|l« striking out 11. He walked thre*. Hbward CampWll was the., loser. * * * x" Atop the Pepfi attacks were Russ Payne and Ray Davis with three hits apiece. Harold O'Neal produced two hits and scored four runs. Pepsi's next game is Monday night at t againit Kenrittt National Bank. ' CLAY COURT Q-FIHAU Dennis Tired Tired By KEN HARTNETT MILWAUKEE, Wis. The National Clay Cburts Tennis . championships enter the quarter-final stage top-seeded Dennis little tired and today with Ralston a third-seeded Charles Pasarell a little sore. Ralston, who is seeking a :hird-straight clay courts crown, says he is from five to 10 pounds below his ndrmal playing weight, and in nefed of a rest. "I was tired at the Western Open and I still am," said the nation's top-ranked player. I've had only four days without laying since the middle of April." Third-seeded Pasarell, who advanced to the quarter-finals Thursday with a 6-3, 6-4 triumph over Turner Howard, Knoxville, Tenn., is playing with a strained back. * * *, 'My back; was only a little sore today," said Pasarell after whipping the stubborn Howard. It didn't bother me too much except on overhands." Pasarell, of Santurce, P.R., Is paired with Australia's Owen Davidson today while Ralston takes op No. 8 seed. Frank Krcehiing, Coral Gables, Fla. • Top foreign seed, Tony Roche of Australia, is matched with Marty Riessen 6f Evanston, 111. Riessen, seeded fourth, was extended Thursday by unseeded Jim Watsoji. San Ffaflcisco, Mi, 4.6.' 6-2. * * * • Rain which fell until early afternodn held play Thursday to a minimum. In the only other singles game, defending cnanji- piOn Nancy Richey moved into the semifinals of the women's division with over South Godwin. a 8-0, 6.0 victory Africa's Mary»« Vern Hired -,. CINCINNATI (AF)-V«rn' Benson, 41, former eoaeh for the New York Yankee; and St. Louis Cardinals, was hired Thursday night as a coach by the Cincinnati, Reds. CKangti Mind WELLINGTON, New Zealand (AP) — New Zealand's track and field team for the Commonwealth Games in Jamaica has changed its mind and will compete in America before going to the West Indies. I NEED USED GOLf CLUBS Because of the number of the people taking «jp Golf there is a big demand for used Golf Clubs. During the month of July there is 25% off on all new clubs if you have trade-ins. Those with better clubs can expect larger trade-in value*. This applies to the clubs I have in stock, not special order*. THE PRO SHOP Blythevilla Country Club; Bob Boyd, Pro, "Id like a fifth of EarlyTimes" "How about a Quart?" "How much is a Quart?" "OnlY s 6.70" 'OnlyS6,70T "OnlY^.70" "Isn't that very low?" "Shhh. Just for YOU."
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