Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado on April 22, 1972 · Page 19
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Greeley Daily Tribune from Greeley, Colorado · Page 19

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Saturday, April 22, 1972
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Page 19
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Cats 2nd, Spartans 4th At Longmont Relay Meet LONGMONT - Northern Conference track fans got a good preview of the Northern Conference meet at the annual Longmont Relays here Friday. As expected, Greelcy Central's sprinters put the Wildcats high in (he standings. In fact, if Central's 880-yard relay (earn hadn't -been disqualified, the Wildcats would have won the meet. Korl Collins emerged the meet champion with 44 points. Central and Longmont tied lor second with 30 points each. Poudre and Sterling were next with 18 points each. Greeley West had 16. Loveland and Fort Morgan had 12 points each. Though West finished low in the relay meet standings, two Spartans were standouts in individual competition. Senior Doug Fanning won the long jump with a leap of 20 feet'11 inches. Russ Overbeck of West won the high jump.going 6 feet 2 inches to beat Central's Lee DcBoer. Jay Anderson, Larry Gehring, Bob Cowles and Zack Ferrier learned for Central in three relay races and had the fastest times in all three. Central won the mile medley wilh a time of 3:46.8, and the Mile relay with a time of 3:35.1. The fast foursome was timed at 1:33.4 in the 880-yard relay and would have won the race and the meet if (he disqualification hadn't occurred. On the last exchange, the field judge ruled that the exchange was too soon. In the mile relay, a Longmonl runner fell, interferring with Cowles. So Longmont's team was disqualified in that race, enabling Central to gain a tie tor second in the final standings. West and Central were to go to the Aurora Relays today. Relay Events Distance medley: Fort Collins, 11:26; Sterling; Loveland; Poudre; Greeley West. Mile medley: Greeley Central, 3:46.8; Poudre; Greeley West; Longmont; Sterling. 440-yard relay: Fort Collins: * * * 45.1; Greeley Central; Greeley West; Sterling. 880-yard relay: .Fort Collins, 1:34.0; Longmont; Poudre, Fort Morgan; Sterling. Two-mile relay: Longmont, i:00.8; Fort Morgan; Fort Colins; Greeley Central; Sterling. Mile relay: Greeley Central, 3:35.1; Fort Collins; Loveland; reeley West, Sterling. Ottwr Evtntt (No team points) 120-yard high hurdles: Dennis Williams, Lg, :15.7; Paul Johnson, GW: Ed Walker, P; Bob Sundberg, S; (tie) Rick Hanson, S, and Dennis Herrington, Lg. 100-yard dash: Fred Harper, Lg, :10.6; Larry Gruber, Lg; Doug Fanning, GW; Bob Todd, GW; Greg Blake, S. Long jump: Dajg Fanning, GW, 20-11; Alex Brown, FC; Mike llergenreler, S; Brian Smith, FC; Andy Hoist, GW. High hump: Russ Overbeck GW; Lee DeBoer, GC; Rick Hanson, S; Don Reeves, GW; Mark Johnson, GC. West Track Girls Star in Meet Greeley West's girl track team fared well at a five-team meet at Greeley Central Thursday. West girls won every event. Gail McKinley, Val Bias! rmd Christy Fry were all double winners for West. Teams participating were Windsor, Estes Park, Brush, West and Central. 50-yard dash: Lori Hein, GW, :G.7; Leigh Ann Parker, GW; Cheryl May, GC; Liz Brigham, GC; Debbie Foos, Brush. 100-yard dash: Christy Fry, GW, :12.3; Dalene WtHfang, GC; Lori Hein, GW; Leigh Ann Parker, GW; Kallee Schanals, Estes Park. 220-yard dash: Christy Fry, GW, :27; Dalene Willfang, GC; Mania Brown, GW; Jane Farrell, GW; Bobbe Holmes, Brush. 440-yard dash: Val Blasi, GW, 1:11.8; Deann Swetzig, GW; Laura Johnson, GC; Barb Jones, Brush; Marilyn Lindell, Brush. 880-yard run: Jody Allen, GW, : 1 2 . 8 ; Dawn Hernandez, Brush; Janet Tripping, Windsor; Cindy Ehrlich, Windsor. Mile run: Michelle Kinchelje, GW; 6:25; Dianne Schommer, GW; Amelia Garcia, Brush; Shawn Young, Estes Park. 440-yard relay: Greeley West. :55.6; Greeley Central; Brush; Estes Park A; Estes Park B. 880-yard medley: Greeley West, 2:11.3; Greeley Central. 880-yard relay: Greeley West, 2:01; 'Greeley Central; Brush. 80-yard low hurdles: Sharon Snyder, GW, :12.8; Debbie Pfost, Brush; Cheryl May, GC; Gail McKinley, GW; Debbie Fry, GW. Fiild Events Running long jump: Nancj Newton, GW, 14-7; Leslie Os borne, GW; Kyle Hester, GC; Donna Meeker, GW; Patli Marich, GC. Standing long jump: Sherrie Poerfner, GW, 7-5V4; Kaj Magelsen, Estes Park; Debbie Fry, GW; Liz Brigham, GC Pat Mitchell, Brush. Shot put: Gail McKinley, GW ,32-10; Judy Sfehman, GW; Gai Martinez, Brush; Blancher Estes Park; Kyle Hester, GC. Discus: Gail McKinley, GW 91-1 M; Vicki Schneider, Wind sor; Gloria Schelley, GC Webermice, Kstes Park; Holly Bressler, GW. High jump: Val Blasi, GW, 4-9; Ann Pratte, Esles Park; Debbie McCue, GW: Glenda Anderson, Windsor; Liz Brigham, GC. fisherman's information bureau Hey Fred, wake up! The Engineers are fooling with the dam again. 1 ;a(., April 22, 1972 GREELEY (Colo.) TRIBUNE M Rocket Larry Brown New Carolina Coach GIIEENSBORO, N.C. (AP)-| 'he Carolina Cougars of the American Basketball Associ- ilion reached into the ABA ilayer ranks Friday and picked ,arry Brown of the Denver lockets as their new head oach. He was signed as a coach only to a multi-year contract, onus of which were not an- rounccd. The Cougars indicated hat the classy 5 fool 9 back court ace might play in the event of emergency, but as of low he is considered coach only. He succeeds disillusioned Tom Meschery, who resigned ·ecenlly after one year on the job, during which his team finished fifth in the six team Eastern Division of the ABA. B r o w n , a 31-year-oJd Brooklyn, N.Y., native, played college basketball at the University of North Carolina, where he later was an assistant coach. He lias been an ABA player for five years. This year for Denver he averaged nine points and seven assists, playing about 24 minutes a game. He was credited with an ABA record of 23 assists in a game against Pittsburgh. Rangers Eye Stanley Cup First Time in 21 Years Tribune Scoreboard United Bank Tennis Classic Begins Monday at DU Arena Can Marty Riessen continue his current hot streak? Will Cliff Richey surge to the iop in only his second World Championship Tennis event? Can John Mewcombe regain his 1971 form? Will Arthur Ashe get his thunder and lightening game together for an entire tournament? Is Tom Okker, the quick and t e n a c i o u s little Dutchman, ready to win another one? Or will Rod Laver and Ken Rosewall, the indomitable Australian veterans, continue their season-long domination of the pro tour? These are but some of the questions which will be answered Monday when the $50,000 United Bank Tennis Classic, featuring 32 of Ihe world's top professionals, begins a week- .ong run at the University of Denver Arena. 19th Tour Tourney The Denver tournament is the 19lh on the 20 event WCT lour and the results here will have great bearing on who reaches the $100,000 WCT Finals in Dal- Jas May 8. Loveland Beats West Central In Gymnastics Loveland gymnasts topped Greeley West and Greeley Central in a Northern Conference triangular meet at West's gym Friday night. the lop eight players in the point standings will get a shot al the rich $50,000 first prize at (he finals and they'll be scrambling hard in the last [wo regular events not only to make the list but to gain a more advantageous seeding within the elite eight. Al present, Laver loads the standings with 101 points, followed by Rosewall wilh 81. Okker has 62, Cliff Drysdale 52, Ashe 50, Ricsscn 45. Fioh Lulz and Charlie Pasarell 29. New combe wilh 26, Roy Emerson wilh 25, Roger Taylor with 20 and John Alexander with 19 all entertain high hopes of a late surge to supplant Pasarell. Thus far, Laver and Rosewall p l . . . 0 . J H U B l u l i *JM v c - l m i l l *ii/.n,i u u Team scores were Loveland h . dominated Ihe 1S72 portion i fj /"__ I no rift \Vnft Q.I 1 _ . . . i 92.67, Central 88.32, West 84.1. Results Long horse: Tom Bugg, Lv, 8.0; (lie) Steve Maimer, Lv, and Steve Robinson, GC, 7.2; Bruce Clark, Lv, G.C5. Floor exercise: Dennis Gicr- hardt, GW, 7.1; Al Antuna, GC, 6.1; Tom liugg, Lv, 5.35. Side horse: Dave Glover, Lv, 4.15; Barry Greenfield, GC, 3.05; Allan Smit, GC, 3.9. Trampoline: John Belo, GW, 5.9; Dennis Gierhardl, GW, 5.25; Tom Hendricks, 3.15. c.f the lour as only these superb lennis craftsmen can. Laver Highest Paid Laver, playing as well as he did a year ago in winning $289,- Ex-Forf Morgan Prep Star Will Attend Nebraska LINCOLN'. Neb. f A P ) - The ,,,...".. .name of a former Colorado HorizonlaTbar- Bob Snklow.jyoulh was added to the list of GC, 4.2; Tom McConlin, Lv.|nigh school and junior^ college !41 to become the highest paid athlete in the world, has won our oj the seven WCT tournaments this year and finished second once. Rosewall has been the finalist n three of Laver's four victor- es and also has a victory of lis own over Drysdale at Holly- vood, Florida on March 5. Bui now a new order of things may be developing as some of the younger Turks 'put on a push for their share of the big money, This trend was evidenced last Sunday when Riessen blasted Laver in the Quebec inals and Rosewall, who won .he 1971 United Bank Invila- :ional, was shut out. Doubels play will provide an action-packed change of pace to he tense singles action ami several of the world's lop tandems will be on display. Riessen-Okker Tough Holiest pair on Ihe tour are Riessen and Okker, who have won three tournaments lo dale and have yel lo lose a finals Laver and Emerson have been almost as tough. The veleran Aussie pair has won only one tournament, but had reache Ihe finals four weeks in a row before breaking the string a 1 Quebec, Ontario, April 16. Newcombe and Tony Roch were the world's best a yeai ago and have reached two WCT finals. Others lo be reckonei wilh are Liilz and Ashe am Bob Carmichael and Ray Ruf fels, winners al Quebec ove T e r r y Addison and John Alexander. Advance tickets lo the tourna ment are on sale al all Unifci B a n k s , along with G a r Brothers, Dave Cook, Joe Al pert, Ski Inc., Aspen Leaf an the University of Denver Arena 3.35; Scott Reynolds, GC, 2.8. Parallel bars: Tom Bugg, Lv, 4.7; Elaine Richardt, GW, 4.5; Heed Dudley, Lv, 4.35. footballers choosing Nebraska for college grid careers Friday^ Signing one of the letters o f | intent was Chip Smith, former- cm uuuiuy, i/v, t.j-i. .I...,-... --, Still rings: Sieve Branch, Lv, ly of Fort Morgan Colo but . n ·..· ._ j-i^i i A. r\nrn Wnuomnpr m Mri.ftOK. 5.0; Duane Kaveny, GC, 4.9; Reed Dudley, Lv, 4.5. All around: Tom Bugg, Lv, 26.2; Alan Smit, GC, 15.1; John Belo, GW, 19.50. ABC TRANSMISSION Auto or Standard La Salle 264-6213 Oaks Defeat Oklahoma City jince November, of McCook, N'eb., a 6-4. 220 pound tackle. Wednesday was the first day!. American Association 'or signing nf national lelters of ntcnt. Nebraska's recruits include Dave Butler-field of Sterling, Colo.; Charles Malito of Ukewood, Colo., and Chester Talley of Denver. COLORADO'S LARGEST STOCK OF S H O C K S M U F F L E R S 1 S M I N U T E S E R V I C E COLLINS MUFFLERSHOPS »t»W. IMh 3S]-»]7 By THE ASSOCIATED PRES Iowa downed Oklahoma Cit 5-2 Friday night but the weatl er turned back Ihe resl of th American Association baseba teams. G a m e s postponed wer Omaha al Evansville, Wichif at Indianapolis and Denver a Tu'sa. At Oklahoma City, low scored twice in the seventh an twice more In the ninth lo com from behind fo down Ihe fWers Today's games finds Denve at Oklahoma City, Tulsa i i Iowa, Wichlla at Evansvll i ami Omaha at Indianpolis. Pro Basketball NBA Conference Finals Friday's Results Eastern Conference New York 11G, Boston 58, ew York leads besl-of-7 cries, 3-1 Only game scheduled ABA Division Finals Friday's Results iNo games scheduled Baseball Results Montreal 2, SI. Louis 1 New York 2, Chicago 0 Pittsburgh 3, Philadelphia 2, 0 innings Cincinnati 4, Atlanta 3 I-os Angeles 12, San Diego 2 Houston 7, San Francisco 3 Results Baltimore 6, Cleveland 0 Boston 5, New York 4 Detroit at Milwaukee, postponed Texas 7, California 0 Kansas City at Chicago, [Xsl- joncd Saturday's Games Chicago (Hands 0-0) at N'ew York (Gentry 0-1) Saturday's Games Baltimore (Palmer 0-1) at Cleveland (Tidrow 0-1) New York (Peterson 0-1) at Uaslori (Siebert 1-0) Kansas City (Montgomery 0-0 ami Splittorff 1-0) at Chicago (Wood 1-0 and Bradley 0-0), 2 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The New York Rangers aren't talking iibout it--there's that "jinx" business, you know. They're still taking the National Hockey I,eagne playoffs a gaiiic af a lime. Rut i( Sunday night's game with Chicago is anything like their first three against the Black Hawks, Ihe Rangers will achieve one goal which has eluded them for 21 years--n berth in the Stanley Cup finals. And (tic odds are they'll end up facing Boston's powerful Bruins--but more about that later. The Rangers, who dumped Ihe defending champion Montreal Cauadiens out of the action in Ihe quiuter-finals, have swept the first three semifinal games against the Black Hawks, most recently Thursday night's 3-2 squeaker. Few people expected a 'Ranger runaway, least of all New York Coach limile ''rancis year's scries was as cluse as it could have been," he said of the 1971 semifinals, won by Chicago In the full sever oiifjli games. "These are two very evenly matched teams. 1 le ice in the first two games f the semis, winning 6-1 and fl-2--and they're promising hey can do even more if it's ccessary. "If we have to, we can play seller than that," the Bruins' lohruiy Bucyk said of the latter out. "We had a good year and vc're going well now. We just lave lo keep going." ': Coach Al Arbour, whose Blues host the nationally lele- ised third game Sunday, is ooking for an about-face. Pittsburgh (Brilcs 0-0) al Philadelphia (Fryman 0-0) St. Louis (Cleveland 0-0) al Montreal (McAnally 0-0) Houston (Roberts 0-1) at San Francisco (Carrilhers 1-0) Cincinnati (Gullell 0-1) at Atlanta (.larvis 0-1), night i San Diego (Norman 0-0) al !Los Angeles (Singer 1-0), nighl Sunday's Games Chicago at New York Pittsburgh al Philadelphia St. Louis at Montreal Houston al San Francisco Cincinnati al Atlanta San Diego al Los Angeles Monday's Games Chicago al Houston, night Only game scheduled Oakland (McLain 1-0) at Minnesota (J. Perry 0-1) Detroit (Lolicli 1-1) at Milwaukee (Ixmhorg 0-0) California (Ryan 1-0) at Texas (Uroherg 1-0) should go seven again." Bui those comments came before this scries began. The Hawks had cliniiiinlec Pittsburgh in four slvaighl in their quarter-finals, then had a lengthy wail before facing New Bouton Asks Leave To Play Ball Again WYCKOFF, N..I. (AP) - Jim ionlon left major league baseball with a knuckleball Hint lidn't knuckle and a book that made the hest-scllcr list, Now, ic says, he wants to play ball By The Auocljloo r relt nriKliam Ytninff H, Wyomir.J 1 Cokiakt state- 2, Umli 0 New Mexico 5, Tcxas-KI PJIO I Muxourl at Kiinvn, ppd. u r l Broil Kan'M Srnlo Bt lown S!a[f 3, rprt, Wchor Stale 2, Idnhn Mule 0 CrciKhinn IX Ah- Force R C u l u i l i i l ' i Colour 5-(l, Colorado Mirpl I 0 Sonihrrn U l a n 12. Sorlttrn Atl/rnm II N'rlirasJca 9-11, Coltran*o R-fl Okl.ihoma Stale 7-0 Oklnhnma M Poulfcera ColorarJo 7. Denver 3 Arlnira Suite 5. A r i i o r a 2 Collist Ten^ll Oktobimn 7. Mlwiuil 2 ( ~o:oraiju 6, .Mifonnl 1 Oklahoma S!ar 4. CokiraiJo 1, called Northern Cfllorario B, Sr.ulhrrn Co: we weren't ready York. "Maybe mentally for the start of this scries," said Chicago's Hobby Hull. "You probnbly lose .some- t h i n g when you have to \vnil a .'week as we did ... Practice sessions aren't like fitclng a real foe." The Bruins just might be !wondering when they'll face a I real foe. They brcc/nii by To- iM, rollto i n ( | lc quarter-finals, los- «* i iii(j just one game, ami have a ngam. Boulon, a sportscaslcr with WABC-TV in New York lins asked for a Icnvc of absence in order to try out with Pitlsfiekl, a Class AA team in the Eastern League, and also to run [or R delegate's post representing George McGovcrn in the New Jersey Democratii: presidential primary election. Tlie H-yoar-old riqlil-hancicr w;is placed on I he voluntary re- Ireil list by the Houston Astros : n August 1!)70. His retirement nlliwed by a year the publica- :ion of "Ball Four," which told ; his experiences during a sea- Mi in which he played with the Sciitllc Pilots, Houston and a but run the SI. Louis Blues o f f i m i n n r league team. Nebraska Takes Twin Bill From Buffs G R A N D ISLAND, Neb.|Alhlclic Conference A P )-- Nebraska's b,nscball;ac!inn Friday. haseballlby Utah catcher Courtney Nile sun. ............... HYU sent 15 men to the plalcj Ulali left-hander I'rctl Menscli in Die eighth, .scoring 10 runs to also pitched a slrong game, ....... giving up six hils lo the Rams. The le;ims were scheduled lo piny a tloiibleheadcr Saturday to conclude their series nl CSU. earn finally got some heavy lilting Friday and swept a Big Jlight doubleheacler from Colo- break up a pitching dual bc- rado, 9-R and 11-6. !twcen Wyoming's Mike Lrirkin The game was played ini 0 "' 1 m .^ ' Ic , ff V" Sck ' rand Island because the ll.isk-l '" !1(W ' ilr ." " llis ers' new diamond in Lincoln is| lv llo " lcr ",' l h c not ready for use. l a l s n clMre(l The vifcories gave Nebraska 5-0 league record and !)-12 overall. Colorado is G-5 in the conference and 14-12 for the se on. , th ? .»'"' ·'' '" Wyoming's Rick O'Daniels "[supplied lhc power for flic Cow- SCSC 1, DU 3 PUEBI.O. Colo. ( A P ) - Mike .Burba retired Ihe last 17 bal- boys wilh a sole homer in theifcrs Friday nigtil as Southern I f i f i h . (Colorado beat the University nf Nebraska used big innings in, nn (wo , c;jrns wi || mcet saf-|DDriver 7-3 in college haseball loth games to come from "c-i urt j a y lind for the victories. The! fuskers scored four runs lo tic! al 6-all in flic sixth inning of he first game, (hen came from tehind again wilh three rims in (he seventh. Nebraska overcame a 3-0, Falcons 8 action. liurha allowed only two tills in picking up his 71h vicfnry against two defeats to help Southern Colorado snap Mbree-gamc losing slreak. Only jonc of Denver's runs was deficit after Ihree innings toiColo. ( A P ) -- Creighton Univcr-i c; ' rncl lake the nightcap decision wilhjsify combined four home runs! Hob D'Dnnfrin, SCSC catcher, seven-run sixth frame. Gene Stohs went five-for-cighl for the day, Hfib Munson had six hits in eight al hats and AIR KORCK Steve Achelpoh! was five-for-sixj Crcif;hlon's bifjgesl damage [or the Iluskcrs. rors to bell Ihe Kalrons 13-8 in l l i l s inclilriinK fin inlield single a college baseball game here:'" llic f l f f n mn "'K ^^ !rov c in ;i run and gave Soulhcrn Colo- Friday. rado a 4-3 edge. SCSC's record now CC, Mines it Games icame in flic sixth inning wilh Hive unearned runs. Iwo ofiwhile Denver's i.s 7-lf) llhom on John Forrey's homer. I,Solo home rims were hit hy Jim r i · L. r* Timmons, Tom Thornam and j p l l l V30meS winning pitcher Cliff Vaudrcuil ,,,,,. ,. i for Creighlon and Brad Faulk COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.\. 1IK j Tom Sliles for Air Force. (API - Colorado College whip-l Kight of Creighlon's runs pcd Colorado Mines 5-1 bchinil| w - ero u n( , !irnc( | he five-hit pilching of R i c k i ^ vMnry " r . liscf , CrciR |,v Benoit, hut lost Ihe second, (fjn . s rccor( | (n ]fl _, 4 A i r F - orte 14-10 game of the Friday baseball doubteheadcr 10-0. Rick Collodi. the losing pitch- j s ' sing pitch- / ^ c i I "J I 1 4. L A cr in the lirst game, slammed, \-/JU L, U l O n U a Iwo-run homer in the second game, to ignite a five-run sec.' oml inning rally. FORT COLLfNS, Colo. (AP) ,, - , ,~ I-efl-hamlfr Jim Sullivan The second game wenl onlyjUirew a 3-hiller lo lead Colora- five innings because of a I0-nin| (l " Slatc University fo a 2-3 rule. The first game was seven! Western Athletic Conference innings. BYU 14, UW 2 PROVO, Utah f A P ) - Kighfh inning home runs by Mike Slaf- fieri and Gary Match powered Brigham Young University to a 14-2 drubbing over the University of Wyoming in Western baseball victory over Ulah Friday. Sullivan struck ont I.I and walked only otic. The victory left C.SU wilh a .11 record in WAC Northern Division play. Ulah is 1-3. CSU scored its runs in double single third inning on Dave Kilanura, Oanyl Koufhwiek and an error Fine OVER 35 MODELS FROM WHICH TO CHOOSE LIBERTY WAS NOW AIL SI *B *"- «»ELS 12X52 $6479 $1279 COMMODORE 12X60 WAS $6796 NOW $4779 KNOB HILL 12X60 WAS $7987 NOW $4679 $4coo ^T ^^^F^^W Guar · ^^T One IMMEDIATE POSSESSION Wlth Pw OF GREELEY Space Rental Guaranteed For One Full Ya»r With Purchase 200 NO. 35th AVE. GREELEY PARK SALES OPEN DAILY 9 TO 9 353-378! HUNTER MOBILE HOME SALES CO.

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