Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on May 14, 1970 · Page 26
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 26

Greeley, Colorado
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 14, 1970
Page 26
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[P«rc26 GREELEY TRIBUNE Thurg., May 14,1970 ! At RMAC Track Fest Here Bears Loom as The Bears of the University of Northern Colorado should be the top challengers at this week end's Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference track championships at Greeley's Jackson Field. Sprints and the jumping events will be the strong points for the Bears. They also have a chance to pick up points in the distance events where they face very strong competition. Paul Medeiros is tied for the best time in the 220 in the Conference this year. His 21.5 has been equalled only by Ted Potts of Emporia State and real battle is on the books in this event. Medeiros is also one of three Bruins who have turned in times of :09.9 in the 100-yard dash. George Rasmussen anc Larry Thompson are the other two sprinters who should be strong in the 100. .Hot 440 Medeiros, Rasmussen anc Thompson will be joined by Charles Huggins in the 440 .yarc relay. The UNC time of :41.5 is the fastest in the RMAC this year and has been approachee only by Emporia. Dean Baskin has the top distance in the RMAC this year in the triple jump with 46 fee 1 inch. However, Baskin missec last week's meet at CSU due to an injured leg and how he will do this week in unknown Gary Coleman of Adams State will be the main competition for Baskin in this event. Lynn Cady will lead the Bears in the pole vault. His 15 foo mark is the best in the RMAC this year and Cady should be hard to beat in the event. -Distances Key The distance events could be the key to how well UNC finishes in the final team standings. If they do well, they will have a good shot at the conference championship. George Wallace turned in 4:21.7 mile at the CSU In vitational last week. Thi: knocked three seconds off of thi old school record and Wallaci should be among the to| finishers in this event. He wil be striving to beat. Larb Oukada of Fort Hays State, the second ranked miler in the nation's colleges. Wallace will also be duelling with Oukada in the three-mile Wallace turned in a 9:34.2 in :.this event at the Black Hill ; : . Invitational in April for his bes '·time of the season. Bren Weigner and Ed Bingham wi - join Wallace hi the three mile. .. Bingham and Weigner wi! '.·also run the steeplechase. I .'this event they will, again b any other competitor in the WAC. Huggins should finish high in he 440. His time of :49.1 Is mong the best in the con- erence this year. Huggins will join with Mick UNC Sports Friday Baseball Denver University p.m., Jackson Field. UNC, p against Oukada who has run StottAAA Brighton Denzin, Jeff Hancock and Steve be one of the most interesting event 40 seconds faster than wightman In the mile relay. battles at the meet. The team owns the second best time in the RMAC this season. However, their time is only six- tenths of a second off of that at Omaha and the event will in the high jump for the His 6 foot 6 inch leap is only an inch off the top mark in The Bears' OYerall should finish very high in the standings if they can get balanced scoring, stand a good chance to wear the RMAC crown after the conference this year, held Saturday's finals. of the University of Nebraska by Rick Old of Kansas State College. Butch Butler Municipal .Field, 1:30 p.m. . Friday Friday's session starts at 1:30 and Saturday's 2:30 p.m. Conference meet at Fort Collins' Poudre, 9:30 a.m. and 1:30 p.m. . 0»lf . FrMiy-Saturriay State Greeley Central at State meet, Air Force Academy. .GYMNASTICS Friday-Saturday Sttt* State championships at Denver University. AWAIT RMAC-University of Northern Colorado track and field captains stand with Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference track championship queen Carol Pasternak, left, and her attendants, Pam DeMarco, center, and Kalhy * * * * * * Peterson. Bruin captains, left to right, are Charlie Huggins, Angelo DiPaolo and Jeff Hancock. The three coeds will reign over ceremonies at the RMAC meet this Friday and Saturday at Jackson Field. (UNC photo) * * * * * Emporia Favored, UNC 2nd Seeded in RMAC Meet On Tap jjDon't Count Out A. J. Foyt With Preps I- ·t Gredey -Central, 'I Don't count A.J. Foyt Jr. out in Saturday's opening time trials for the Mth 500-mile auto race May SO at the Indianapolis Motor Speedway. Adams State Names New Coach, AD ALAMOSA, Colo. (AP) - A shakeup of the athletic department at Adams State College has resulted in selection of Lawrence "Spud" Orr as athletic director, Ron Harms as head foot- lall coach and Gene Moses as bead wrestling coach. Orr replaced Jack Cotton, who will assume graduate duties. Harms, head football coach at Concordia, Neb., State Teachers College, took over for Gene Carpenter, who becomes head coach at Millersville, Pa., State Teachers College. Moses replaced Friday Powell 11 n Wo rid PIO V hn took a similar fob at Metro- ""iiu i my The-Houston veteran, winner of three Indianapolis Memorial Day classics, Wednesday turned in the second-fastest lap'of this year's practice session in a Coyote-Ford built'in his own facto ry. ' His speed of 169.173 was well under his piston-engine record of 171.625 for one lap on the 2 Legion-Elks Baseball Meeting Set Boys interested in playing American Legion-Elks A or B baseball this summer are asked to attend an organizational meeting at 7:30 p.m. tonight (Thursday) in Room 205 at Greeley Central High School. One A-division team and three B-division teams will be fielded. Legion-Elks A coach is Rich Rangel, while Gary Bracken will coach the Legion B-team, Rich McMahan the Elks B-team and Tim May the Cowan Concrete B-team. Under a separate program will be University High Athletes who will play for the Greeley Blues. These boys are asked to contact Coach Ben Hix. mile track, set last year wh«n he won the pole position. Al Unser of Albuquerque, N.M., turned in the season's top rur, of 171.233 Monday in a-Vel- Jones Colt-Ford. Art Pollard of Medford, Ore., driving a Grant King Offenhauser, has been timed *.t just * tick under Foyt's speed. Nobody else in the field has reached 16» but Mark Donohue, rookie of the year in last year's 500, has don* 168.9 in his Lola-Ford and veteran Dan Gurney has hit 168.5 in his Eagle-Offenhauser.- . . Denis Hulme of New Zealand, whose hands were severely burned Tuesday when .his' Mo Laren caught fire, had been near 168 in practice. He said from his hospital room Wednesday that he was not in severe oain but didn't know whether he had any chance to drive before the final qualifications May. 24. Doctors said chances were against him. USA Defeats Czechoslovakia who took a similar job at Metropolitan State College in Denver. In addition, Tom Tatham, a 30-year-old former Wyoming football player, has left his job as assistant freshman coach at Wyoming to become assistant football coach here. SARAJEVO, Yugoslavia (AP) --The United States won its third straight game in the World Amateur Basketball Champion-. ships Wednesday night by de-' .) Mnn . e " m Emporia State College is the favorite in the Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference track meet to be held at Greeley's Jackson Field on Friday and Saturday. Emporia will be especially strong in the field events where .hey mil be led by Allen world in the shot put. Feuerbach will also throw the discus. The. sprints should also be a where John Wilson has strong point for Emporia. Ted Potts is tied for the best time i the conference in the 220-yard dash and second in the 100 to lead the Emporia sprinters. Emporia should also pick up distanced his competition a 24 ft. 6 in. jump. oul- with the conference while the mile relay team has turned in the season's second best time. Buffalo Bisons Win AHL Title SPRL\GFLELD, Mass. (AP) -- Goaltender Gilles Villemure Feuerbach, third ranked in the points in the half mile where Emporia's overall balance Fort Hays State College will! was hailed bv coach Fred Shero should be the key to their also be among the leaders injf or ] ea ding the Buffalo Bisons to success. the final standings. Fort Hays Uie American Hockey League's The Bears of the University" 5 led by crack distance man "-'·--···--··!------«--r »«!* of Northern Colorado (formerly Larbi Oukada who leads the.. Colorado Slate College) look conference in the mile and f ike the lop club to challenge.(steeple-chase and who should Denver, Montreal May Look To Mexico City for Example parrel! Patterson is top in the conference and in the long jump ^ Bears"are'esnetiallT'strifm'' 3 '? 0 ' run ^ e three mile in lhe - RMAC meet. Several other outstanding distance men should team with in the sprints, where three men nave run the hundred in 9.9 seconds, and Paul Mederios is By CHARLES GREEN Estimates from the Dcpart- final playoff series with.Spring- :ops in the conference in the'Oukada to produce points for 220. I the Tigers. Alvin Penka and Other strong areas for theiDennis Wheatcroft should 'be Bears should he the pole vault, where Lynn Cady is top in the conference, and the javelin, where Dennis Coleman is especially strong for Fort Hays. If the Tigers can come up Associated Prut Sports Writer:TM"! of Tourism are (hat ford in the RMAC . Tf jeign visitors increased 18 per CITY, (AP) -- lf| cen t j n i969_due in large meas- "He made the. big stops every time we needed them," Shero Rocks 7 Boxer Enters NABC At Vancouver DENVER (AP) - Ron' Lyle, heavweight for the Denver Rocks in the International Boxing I-eague, will compete for'the United States against-Canada in the North American Boxing Championships at Vancouver, B.C., June 1. Lyle also will be wjth'the team in matches in Italy, Yugoslavia and Romania this summer. Lyle recently won the National AAU heavyweight title at Trenton, N.J. Two other Denver boxers, Richard Archuleta and iDan Hermosillo, have been named as alternates to the U.S. team. Golf Notes feating Czechoslovakia 99-86 for| Elks LoA S e ladies olf our a sweep of the qualifying round i na JJ ent: in Class A ^ lrs ' f''8 n ' : Ann Bauman, . ,' . . . . · Lucille Howe, Norma Linden, victory also earned the, Sccond fl| h , p , M] A , d fhTfmaTround which stSrtTlaf Langenberg g Rosie Shepler. me nnai round wmcn siaris sat- T1 , ir H nnM- inn n«it^ urday in Ljubljana. Czechoslovakia also will compete in the final round along with Brazil, Italy, the Soviet Union, Uruguay and Yugoslavia. ___ ^ ___^ Brazil qualified by crushing Calder Cup""via" a sweep oflheir Canada 112-59, Italy by defeat- Third flight: Ann Deitchler, Dee Moser, Barbara Shaw. Fourth night: Betty McWil- ing South Korea 77-66, the Soviets by routing the United Arab Republic 121-56 and Uruguay by shading Panama 79-77. Yugosla- liams, Adele Heather, Marge Cooper. Fifth flight: Marge Stipetich, Nancy Adams, Mary-Reiner!. Norma Linden won a prize for getting the ball closest to the No. 2 flag over the water. best-of-seven se- minimum four said Wednesday night after the via qualified automatically Bisons trounced the Kings 6-2 to host team. close out the ries in the games. "The way he played gave our guys a lift lo go back up ice and score," Shero added. LONDON - Polls show (opposition to test lube babies. DALLAS (AP) - Riney Loch- asjniBcm, a three-year veteran and I former star for Kansas, has announced his retirement from the big Dallas Chaparrals of the Ameri- 'can Basketball Association. with several points in the field] Villemure, the league's All- events and the sprints, they;Star goalie, kicked out 29 shots UNC Frosh at Mesa College .,6:30 p.m. ".Track .'· RMAC Championships at ' UNC, 1:30 p.m. : Ttnnis -.· UNC at RMAC Champion. ships, Topeka, Kan. :' . Saturday ''.'; Track RMAC Championships at ' UNC, 2:30 p.m. Ttnnis UNC at RMAC Championships, Topeka, Kan. ' Baseball :· UNC Frosh at Mesa College, :' : 1 p.m. Astro Turf Moves to Cotton Bowl Montreal--and Canada--have as much success with the 1976 Olympic games as Mexico had with "the games of the 19th (Olympiad in 1968 the event will I he well worth the expected high cost. The 1968 games cost Mexico, according to President Gustavo Diaz Ordaz, $175,840,000 in out- of-pocket "expenses. The investment shocked some Mexicans, and went $22.8 million above estimates, in a country which is just reaching the takeoff point in economic development. But Mexicans still look back on the games with pride and still like to point out to foreigners that Mexico did, after all, deliver on its promise to organize a splendid event. The country at this moment is organizing another international event--more important in some aspects than the Olympics--but the World Cup Soccer Championships May 31 will be privately financed without serious aid from the government. Mexico got more international publicity from the Olympic games that it could have pur- ure to worldwide television and newspaper coverage of the Olympic games. It is impossible to put a dollar value on the publicity and pres- !ige this country earned as a return on its Olympic investment. The actual cash return from the games small--about themselves $10 million. was But after the games, Mexico Citj liad new roads, new sports facilities, new housing and, o! course, new prestige. Jy THE ASSOCIATED PRESSJDust Commander, was in pros-| Preakness. They were Derby pect for what would be the first i runner-up My Dad George, third Fights could take first place honors, jover-all and held off the Kings should also! The RMAC meet will begin I for a 1-1 deadlock, through the for UNC. The|a 1:30 p.m. Friday and 2:30Jfirst two periods untilI the Buffa 440 yard relay team is top inlp.m. Saturday at Jackson Field.llo offense got into high gear. The relays produce points Money, Prestige On Line By ED SCHUYLER JR. | The largest Preakness field! One Derby colt who was de Associated Press Sports Writer', since Victorian beat 17 rivals in, dared out of the Preakness BALTIMORE (AP)-A bundle! "28 has been 12 in 1958 when| w .«ay was of money and prestige built byjTim Tam won. the Wolfson brothers Native Royalty, ninth in Kentucky, who was hurt in a tradition are up for gratis Satur-j Entries for the race were to! W orkout at'Pimlico last Sunday day in the 95th Preakness at, be made this mornin g. i The only Preakness contende be A eld of 14 3-year-olds, in- C ° mmander in eluding Kentucky Derby winner expected to ry again m the LAS VEGAS, Nev. - Manuel Avitia, 148, Mexico City, mocked out Hernando Vallegas, 151, Monterrey, Mexico, 4. EDMONTON-A1 Ford, 136, Edmonton, outpointed Len Kasey, 135V4, Eugene, Ore., 10. tongs in 1 OH-5 s not one bit nervouS) " sa jd PM Johnson who trains the high-strung col . . _ . ,for Her-Jac Stable. $200,000 race in the history of |plce High Echelon, fourth-place | The last winner of the Trip!' the Triple Crown series-- thejNaskra, fifth-place Silent Screenjcrown was Calumet Farm' Derby, Preakness and Belmontl Admiral's Shield, Personality! Citation in 1948. Since 196 Stakes. and Robin's Bug. | three colts have won the Derby If 14 start, the gross would be Post lime for the 1 3-16-mile; and Preakness only to fail in the $203,800, winner. MELBOURNE, Australia ** «·* *TM TMJ M J°P with $151,300 to the Should only 13 start, the DALLAS (AP) - Astro turf chased with the entire national will move into the Cotton Bowl treasury, this summer. This means that about S3 million will be spent to refurbish the 72,000-seat stadium. Previously the arena had in-j stalled new chairback seats,! new dressing rooms, additional I entrance ramps, additional! ' concessions, new scoreboards] and additional color telecast '' booths. Finally $350,000 of Astroturf is included in the renovation. The Dallas Cowboys will play in the stadium during 1970, but next year owner Clint Murchison will move the National Football League team to a 65,000-i seat stadium ih nearby Irving. .' He will move out because he didn't get a new stadium here. · The Southern Methodist University team will play five or six games at home each year. Texas-Oklahoma play each October and there will be a Cotton Bowl game each Jan. 1. Several other teams are expected loi make it so that the bowl will, have 10 games each season. j In 19ft, As.roturf was in-, stalled in the Houston Astro-j dome. Since then a number of] other stadiums have installed it. : (AP) -- American surfer Rolf; Arness, 18, is the 1970 world surfing champion. Arness is the son of James Ar- .ness, star of the "Gunsmoke" television series $200,000 mark by $1,800. classic is 5:40 p.m., EOT, withJBelmont. They were Northern CBS televising from 5-6 p.m.[Dancer in 1964, Kauai King ii and handling radio coverage 1966 and Majestic Prince las from 5:30-6 p.m. Fishing Rods · Fly · Troll · Spin Cast · Spinning Wright and McGill Made in Grceley by local workmen. ALL MODELS IN STOCK _ _ 5.95-39.95 JONES SPORTING GOODS 922 8th Ave. Phono 353-3333 The Rocky Mountain Athletic Conference and The University of Northern Colorado present The 1970 R. M. A. C Track Championships Jackson Field May 15 Friday, 1:30 p.m. Adults: $1.00 Students: 50c May 16 Saturday, 2:30 p.m. Adults: $1.50 Students: 75c No Passes Honored NEW 1970 BRITISH FORD CORTINA * Bated on manufacturer's suggested retail base price at Ea«t Coast P.O.E. Price includes Federal excise tax. Local delivery charge only $106 Greeley. PRICE REDUCTIONS ON REMAINING 1969 MODELS 1969 CORTINA DEMONSTRATOR 4-apeod r a d i o . 4-Dr. D £ I u x e, transmission, Light Blue. $2,000 CORTINA 4-DR. DELUXE 4-Speed Transmission. C*lor: Anchor Blue. A beauty . . . Save now! WAS $2153 $1975 CORTINA GT 4-DR. Sport Interior, C o n s o l e , Tachometer, sport shift, 4- spied trans. Color: Rallye CORTINA 2-DR. DELUXE 3-speed mission. automatic trans- Fern Green. $2225 WAS $2252 $2060 ECONOMICAL TRANSPORTATION AT EXTRA SAVINGS GARNSEY WHEELER CORTINA 1100 8lh Ave. 352-9174

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