Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia on August 20, 1972 · Page 37
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August 20, 1972

Sunday Gazette-Mail from Charleston, West Virginia · Page 37

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Sunday, August 20, 1972
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Charlies Sweep, Recapture Lead Highest in Class A young bull, goes all up to impress his master, Alfonso Bustamante.. at a ranch near Tecate, Mexico. Buataman- te raises fighting bulls. It all looks like a demonstration of picador-polka. (AP Wirephoto) WALKOUT Protesting Black Athletes Cast Cloud Over Olympics By Will Grtaiky MUNICH r~ Scores of protesting black athletes, including 18 Americans, walked out on a preliminary track and field meet Saturday and threw an ominous cloud over the sum mer Olympic Games, scheduled to open here next Saturday. Political bickering, the imposition of gags on athletes and sisto of mixed black and white charges of violation of human rights, sent discordant notes ringing through this gay, pleasant Bavarian capital as final preparations were made for the international sports spectacle joint statement, saying, "W dedicated to good will among nations. The boycott occurred at a pre-Qlympic event scheduled for the small Alpine community veloping protest against the presence of white-ruled . Rbo° desia in the Games. The athletes boarded buses at the Olympic village for the 85- mile ride to the communitj south of Munich, where crowd of 2,000 spectators waited in damp, raw weather. Upon arrival, the African and sympathetic nations dramati cally announced they would not tab the field with the Rhodesians, although the latter con- athletes. Eighteen black members o the U.S. team joined the protesters on the sideline. Earlier a group of them had issued a will stick by our black brothers. ; "This is political blackmail,' growled Avery Brundage, mili tant, 84-year-old president o of Kempten as part of the de- the International Olympic Com roittee. "We will not allow Olympic principles to be intimidated.'' · " - ' " "Bury Winter Games" These were other develop- Devlin Gets Birdie For 2-Stroke Lead SUTTON, Mass. (AP) - Australian Bruce Devlin birdied the final hole--after a national television coverage had ended-and opened up a two-stroke lead Saturday after the third round of the $200,000 USI Golf Classic. Devlin, who scored his seventh tour triumph in the Houston Open earlier this year, had a 54-hole total of 206, 10 under par on the 7,212-yard Pleasant Valley Country Club course. Only rookie John Mahaffey and Lee Elder, one of the pro tour's few blacks, were abb to keep the skinny Australian in sight. They were tied for second at 208. Mahaffey carded a 70 Saturday while Elder shot a 71 with a bogey on the 17th hole. Encounter Disaster Two other would-be challengers encountered doubley-bogey Jiun disaster down the stretch. Tom- w* my Aaron made a seven on the par five final hole for a 74 and 210. And Hale Irwin, who shared the 36-hole lead with Aaron, blew to a 41 on the back nine for a 76-212. Devlin carded a 09 for the day. Lee Trevino, the British Open champion and pre-tournamenl favorite here, shot himself put of it. Trevino took a scrambling 75 in the bright, warm sunshine and was a distant 12 strokes back at 218. ·nice Devlin »»·**«- troversy over an American gaj rule by asking that newsmen be barred from the Olympic Vil- .age. Buck earlier had denied a charge by Olga Connolly, veteran U.S. discus thrower, that U.S. athletes were "treated like children" and "denied freedom of speech and movement." --Organizers of the Denver Winter Olympics were assured after a meeting with the IOC executive committee that they would not be stripped of the 1976 Winjer Games. Financial roblems plus the necessity for Lee Elder John Mahaffey Tommy Aaron John Sdiles Jerry McGee . Hale Irwin 7047-71-301 M-71-73--212 a*-7*4*-ai2 __________ Betty Greenwood Frank Bewd Bob CharlM Lou Graham Bob Luhn Deane Beman Fred Mart! Rlchardcrawford X Ptvil Bob Goalby Steve MMiyk Dan SlkH Larry Hlntan Paul Hamey luan Rodrifluer ick Lot! Ron Carrude David Graham Hubert Green Curtis Slfford Don Bies Labron Harris Jim Wlachert Bobby NIChaK Martin Bohen Tom Sanderson eO.75-70-213 7MI-213 70-71-72-213 7J.72-70--2U TJ-TV-TWU 70-73-71-2U BASEBALL standings National LwfiM Saturday'*, Raautl* Ondiwati 5, New York 0 St. Louis 7, San Franelsao 4 Phlladalphi! 4, ?v.:.ton 0 Montreal «, Atlanta 0 Chicago at Lot Anot*a Other clulw not scheduled Friday'* Hewitt Houston 4, Philadelphia 3 . Montreal 4. Atlanta 3, 11 Innmat Cincinnati 8, New York 2 Pittsburgh 4, San Diego 2 Chicago 5. tos Anqeles 0 St Louis 3, San FranclicO 1 Pittsburgh New YorH Chicago St. Louis Montreal Philadelphia Cincinnati Heutton Los Angela* Atlanta San Francisco San Dlago S i 60 54 55 57 52 40 43 70 watt TO a a si 19 22 5J «X 51 W 44 4* Pet. .«S .SB .Sit .491 .464 .311 10V4 11 15 !7Vi .41* - J32 .444 .43* .3*3 10 21 2SV* (AH Time* IMttni Houston (Wllsnn »4) at Philadelphia (ReynaMt 0-10), 1:35 p.m. Cincinnati (Gullett 4-7) at New York (McAnoVew M), 5:05 p-m. St. LouU (Cleveland 1M) at San Francisco (Bryant t-5), 4 p.m. Plttibvrgh (Ellis 1M and Klten J-4) at San Diego (CaldweH f-5 and Mermen 2, 4 e.m. Chl«M» (ReuKftel 5-1) at Lot Angeles (Osteen 134), 5 p.m. Attanta (Sehueler 4-7', (Stonemsn 9-9), 2:15 p.m. at Montreal American UMVI Saturtay'* Retultl Cleveland 5, Oakland 4 Detroit 10, California 1 Baton 3, Chicago 0 Baltimore 2, Mlnneaota 1 New York t, Texas 2 Kama* City 2, Milwaukee l PrMay'i Hewitt Minnesota 1, Baltimore 1 Oakland B, Cleveland 0 Milwaukee 7, Kansas City I Texas 11, New York 2 Detroit 2, California 0 Chicago I, Boston l Detroit Baltimore New York latt W L u « el St a 54 Cleveland Milwaukee Oakland Chicago Minnesota Kansat City California Texas 57 53 44 »7 M 59 II 4i Pet. .13* .535 .522 51 .509 .465 .366 6B 70 4T 47 .584 Stt .4*1 .447 .404 3% 17V4 6Vs 11 1* II Sunday's (James Pime* Kaitarn Daylleht) (All Times . . Oakland (Holtxmtn 144) M Cleveland (Tldrow 10-11), 1:30 e.m. Milwaukee (CoWara 4-4) it Kansas City (Del Canton «-4), 7:30 p.m. California (Wright 144) at Detroit (CBiemen ij-n er Timmermen 7-1*), 2:30 menta on the troubled Olympic scene: to as --Brundage, scheduled step down after 20 years president, urged the IOC in · formal speech to strengthen Olympic rules and ideals and eliminate the Winter Olympics after the Denver games in 1976. Calling them limited in scope, scandal-ridden and sick, he said "May they receive a decent burial at Denver." --Gustav Heinemann, president of West Germany, deplored the use of the Olympic! to serve political ends and told the IOC: "The older generation remembers very well the games of 1936 in Berlin whicl were abused by the then rulers of Germany for their own pur poses." Clifford Buck, p r e s i d e n By A. L. Hardman Coming from behind in each game, the Charleston Charlie* swept a double bill with the Peninsula Whips Saturday night at Watt Powell Park, winning each game by a 5-4 score, and bounced back into the International League lead. Louisville's 4-1 loss to Toledo enabled the Charlies to overtake the Colonels, who have held onto the lead since July 24, when they took it from the Charlies. Charlie Howard, who hasn't played since July 23 when he injured his shoulder, knocked in two of the runs in the nightcap to give Gene Garber the victory, although the Charleston ace didn't have one of bis better games. It was Howard's single in the seventh that did the trick. With one out Phil Bushman easily iegged out a bunt single--his fifth hit of the evening--and Chuck Goggin followed with a "ine single into center. Howard then lined a hit over short to score Bushman and i was all over. A pair of home runs bedeviled farber in his struggle for his 13th victory. He bad yielded a single to Charm ma of the mittee, U. S. added Olympic to the Com con- widespread venues had raised obstacles. The walkout of black athletes at Kempten made a fiasco of he event, leaving spectators lisappointed. Eight Rhodesians, seven of them black competed in the skeleton program. Vince Matthews, a 400-meter unner from Brooklyn, N.Y., said, "You can't say it is a unanimous decision. Each man made up his own mind for himself. "It's a personal decision- hat's all there is to it. t think here will just be no comment rom the rest. 1C--August 20, 1972 * Bench ffits Homer, BiUingham Blanks Mets on Three Hits The Associated Press Giants at San Francisco. Johnny Bench crashed a solo run- homer and Denis Menke Dave Conception added singles in support of igham's three-hit pitch- Ing, leading the Cincinnati Reds to a 5-0 triumph over the New York Mets Saturday. Bench's homer, his 27th of the season, highlighted a two- run, three-hit Cincinnati second nning. Following Bench's blast, Concepcion scored Tony Perez, who had doubled and had advanced to third on Menke's sacrifice fly. With one out in the eighth ana Bernie Carbo and Joe Torre walloped back to back doubles for a 3-3 tie. Ted Simmons was walked intentionally and then Ed Crosby belted a game-winning The iam's victory record hiked Billingto 9-10 while rookie Brent Strom is now 0-1. The runs Reds scored two more in the fourth when s single brought home Jobby Tolan. Concepcion then lit a single to left that went between outfielder Dave Marshall's legs, allowing Menke to score. Cincinnati's remaining run came on Tolan's sacrifice fly in he fifth inning that scored Pete lose, who had singled and then moved to third on Joe Morgan's double. THE ST. 'LOUIS 'CARDINALS rallied for three runs in the eighth inning and scored a 7-4 /ictory over the San Francisco wo-run double to right. In N. L. night games, rookie righthander Wayne Twitchell record his first major league shutout and first complete game in pitching the Philadelphia Phils to a 44) win over the Houston Astros, and Ron Woods' blast by Bob Bailey paced the Montreal Expos to a 6-0 win over the Atlanta Braves. Net Hall of Fame Adds Three Stars NEWPORT, R.I. (AP) Gardner Mulloy, Bryan "Bitsy" Grant and Elizabeth Ryan have been elected to the National Lawn Tennis Hall of Fame, it was announced Saturday. Mulloy won the national doubles title with BUI Talbert in 1942, 1943, 1946 and 1948, and was ranked among the top 10 singles players in the United States 14 times from 1939-1964. Angel Hermosa and had walked Curt Brown before John Dolin sek teed off on him in the firs inning. It was the fifth of the 'ear. Then Pepe Mangual powered one out of the lot to lead off the ifth-his 13th of the season-to ie the score at 4-4. The Charlies got those three irst inning runs back in their half of the round on Chuck Goggin's single, a walk to Charlie Howard, a double by Richie Zisk, an infield out and Whip pitcher John Montague's wild pitch. And they had gone ahead in the second, Luis Alcaraz singled and Garber was hit by a pitch, ggin walked to load the bases then Alcaraz got home as Howard forced Goggin at second Richie Zisk got the winning rally going in the seventh inning of the opener with a single into right field. Charlie Sands, who had already figured in the sixth inning rally that tied the score, then lashed a long single into the right field corner and Zisk reached third. Rick Joseph drew an Inten ticnal walk to load the sacks and Mike Wegener came in to pitch to Gary Kolb. Kolb rapped to the box and Zisk was caugh at the plate but Luis Alcaraz who had already batted in pair of runs, worked a 3-2 coun on Wegener and then watched the fourth ball go inside, forcing in Sands with the winning run. Peninsula (Pint o*me) ·k r h M CMrtaifM ·brhW Mangual, If 4 0 3 2 Bushman, cf 4 0 4 Brand, c Brown, LiBoy. 4 0 0 0 Gossln, » 2 1 1 1 Howard, Ib 1 0 0 0 Zlik, If 3 0 0 0 3 00( 4 0 1 0 Rodrlquz, Tb 4 0 1 0 Sands, c 4 1 t ( Dollnsak, rf 4 0 1 0 Joseph, Jb 3 1 1 1 Htrmou, 2b 4 2 1 0 Kolb, rf 3 1 0 0 ·lacker, si 4 1 2 0 Alcaraz, 2b 2 1 1 3 Shepherd, p 3 0 1 1 VMft, p 1 0 0 0 JeLauro, p 0 0 0 0 Dettore, ph 1 o ft 0 Coonce, p 0 0 0 0 Colpiert, p 0 0 0 0 Weoener, p 0 0 0 0 Tetali « 4 10 4 TetaN tt 1t1 Peninsula »11 002 t-4 Clurlefftjn 020 102 1--5 E--Goggin. LOB--Peninsula 10, Charlatan 10. JBH--Manaual, Jouph. H*-Alcaraz (7), Brown (7). $--Howard. SB-Mangual. and brought on Jack De Laoro to strike out Kolb. DeLaird left then in favor of DOB Koonce, who walked Alcars, struck out pinch-Utter Tom Detters and then yielded a tingle to Bushman, bis fourth straight single, to bring la Joseph. Alcaraz bad rapped a two-run homer--his first as a Charlie and his seventh of the season- behind a walk to Kolb to get the Charlies their first two runs in the second. * * * BUT THE WHIPS had gotten a run off Veale in the second on singles by Angel Hermosa, Rich Hacker and Pepe Mangual and then Curt Brown extended his- batting streak to 14 games by rapping "Big Daddy" for his seventh homer of the year, deadlocking the game at 2-2 in the third. It looked like the Whips had put it away when they got two THE CHARLIES had to gath-off Veale in the sixth. With one LUIS ALCARAZ Leads Opening Win er two runs in the sixth to catch up after starting pitcher Bob mosa's ground ball and Hacker Veale had yielded two go-ahead runs to the Whips in the top of Hermosa to third. Shepherd laid the inning. Sands beat out a roller down the third base line to start it and then trucked home on Joseph's line double into left-center. This finished off the Whips' starters, Tommie Shepherd, I out, Chuck Goggin hobbled Her- followed with a single, sending down a bunt single then to score Hermosa and Mangual followed with a double to score Hacker, giving Peninsula a 4-2 lead that was to be dissipated in the Charleston sixth. Koonce, who hasn't won a (Please Torn To Page 4C) Tiant Allows Only 2 Hits The Associated Press Luis Tiant has successfully made his comeback from arm California Angels 10-1 Saturday. The White Sox remained one- lalf game behind Oakland in and shoulder trouble. One of the league's Western Division, as these days he might even pitch a no-hitter. Tiant hurled a two-hitter Saturday to lead the Boston Red Sox to a 3-0 victory over the Chicago White Sox. And for the second Saturday in a row, the 31-year-old Cuban righthander took a no-hitter into the seventl inning. With two out in the seventh, Carlos May spoiled Tiant'i no-hitter bid when he slammed a knuckler into the left field corner for a double. "May always gives me trow ble," said Tiant. "Last year one game he got 4-for-4 off me. A WEEK AGO, Tiant had a no-hitter going into the seventl inning against Baltimore but had to settle for a 5-3 victory "Sure," said Tiant, "every pitcher likes to pitch a no-hit- er. But you've got to be lucky. Still, when you win the game, hat's the best part. We're close in the pennant race now. I have good chance to get into the rotation." In 1968, Tiant wai a 21-game x-Sbepher* .... DeLauro . .. Koonce (L 14) Veaie"" IP 5 V4 0 Colpaert w, i«) l l * IK ·· SO 4 4 3 2 0 0 0 1 1 1 2 1 0 0 1 0 4 3 3 * 0 0 0 0 X--Faced two batten In «th. U--willltmi, McKMn and Kenny. 7--2:35, (Second Oame) """'""· a b r n b , ° MMm HtrfflOM* 2b 4 1 1 0 BushfTrCn, , Manaual, If 4 1 1 1 Ooeoini, u Brown, et 2 1 0 0 Howard, Ib Dollnsek, rf 4 1 1 3 Zisk, if LaBoy, 3b 3 0 0 0 Rodriguez, 1b 3 0 1 0 winner with Cleveland. Two years ago he popped something in his shoulder and lost his effectiveness. Last year he was released by Atlanta and picked up by the Red Sox and sent to Louisville. They eventually called Mm up and the move is paying dividends. Despite the victory, the Red * f i"i l »ji Sox remained in fourth place 312013 1 ,:: games behind the Detroit " " ] \\ Tigers in the American League 3 1 1 ] 3 1 " ' 3 10 CartheT, c 2 0 0 0 Kolb,"rf 3 0 0 0 ' Hacker, n 3 0 1 0 Alcaraz, Ib 3 1 1 0 ' Moo»e»ue, p 3 o 1 o Garber, p l 0 0 o TOMS » 4 74 TetllS HI 14 Peninsula 300 010 0-4 Charteaten no 010 1-1 E--Howard. DP--Peninsula 2. LOB-Peninsula 7, Charleston 7. 2BH--Zhk. HR--Dellnaak (S), Mangual (13). » 301joiEast. The Tigers walloped the he A's dropped a 5-4 decision to Cleveland. · * · DETROIT SCORED six runs n the first inning against Cali- "ornia, two on a homer by Al Kaline and two on Ed Brinkman's single. Kaline also hit a sacrifice fly in the fifth as the Tigers collected 16 hits for their most productive hitting game this season. Sandy Alomar of the Angels played in his 586th consecutive game, moving him into seventh on the all-time A. L. list. Alex Johnson and Graig Nettles smashed home runs as Cleveland ended a three-game losing streak with its win over Oakland. The victory snapped the A's winning streak at four. A's starter Vida Blue had to eave the game after working only one inning because of a recurrence of a groin infection. Blue, 24-8 last year but only ·7 this season after a long bold- nit, was tagged for two runs in the first inning by the Indians. In a night game, the Baltimore Orioles remained a half- game behind Detroit in the A. ... East by beating the Minneso- a Twins 2-1 as Brooks Robinson rove in both runs with a single and Jim Palmer hurled a seven- hitter. Bobby Murcer and Ron Blom- erg slammed third-inning home uns to propel the New York Yankees to a 6-2 win over the 'exas Rangers, and John May- jerry's homer in the seventh nning gave the Kansas City Royals a 2-1 victory over the Vlilwaukee Brewers. IP Montague (L »·») 6Vi Garber (W 13-3) 7 (Two out when winning run R ER ·· SO 5 5 4 6 4 4 1 4 WP-Garber, by Montaiue, A-3^27. Montaeue. LaBoy by VIII HBP--Garber -. Garber. U- Wllliams. T--2:11 Monzon Knocks Out Bogs in 5th Round p.m. a} Baltimore · Texas! at1CMe»B8'(VfeSi'S'-lfMM"Plshef /J), J, 2:15 p.m. Minnesota (Gelt; 3-0) (Cuellar 124), !:» am. New York (Kekf* 10-11) (Stanhouse 24), 0:30 p.m. Boston (McGlofnw '· ."R CARLOS MONZON SENDS TOM BOGS CRASHING TO CANVAS IN TITLE FIGHT Argentine Retains Middleweight Crown on Fifth Round Knockout A wirenhetv . COPENHAGEN (AP) - Power-punching Carlos Monzon of Argentina, unbeaten in eight years, retained his world middleweight championship Saturday night, knocking out Tom Bogs of Denmark with a smashing right in the fifth round of their scheduled 15- round fight. The end came after Monzon had floored Bogs for the third time in the fifth round. After each of the first two knockdowns, Bogs got up and took the count standing up. But after he went down for the third time, English referee Harry Gibbs stopped the fight and ruled a knockout. The victory was Monzon's 78th--and 55th knockout--in his 91-fight career. He has lost only three--the last a 10-round decision to Alberto Massi--on Oct. 9, 1964--boxed nine draws and had one no-decision. 11 Straight Knockouts It was the fifth successful defense of the 160-pound title for Monzon since he won the championship on a 12th-round knockout over Italy's Nino Benvenuti on Nov. 7, 1970. He has stopped every opponent in his title defenses and now has a string of 11 consecutive knockouts. The 30-year-old Monzon, who was guaranteed S125.000 for the fight in Copenhagen's 15,000- s e a t Idraetspark Stadium, weighed 159 pounds. Bogs, seeking to become Denmark's first world boxing c h a m p i o n , weighed 159H pounds. Bogs, former European mid- dtewwight and light heavy- weight champion, suffered his fifth loss in 69 pro fights. Before the fight, he said he did not think he could knock out the muscular Monzon. But he added: "I don't think he can knock me out, either." International Standings CHARLESTON 5-5, Peninsula Syracuse 6, Rochester 2 Toledo 4, Louisville 1 Richmond S, Tidewater 2 Friday's Games Louisville S-fl, Toledo (M Rochester 15-3, Syracuse 2-0 Richmond 4. Tidewater 3 PeninwUa-CHARLESTON, rain Club CHARLESTON Louisville . . . . Tidewater Rochester -Toledo Richmond . . . Syracuse Peninsula Standings W 71 72 67 66 R6 59 57 47 Pet. GB .573 -.563 1 .523 S .516 7 .516 7 .461 14 .456 14tt .379 24 Sunday's Games Peninsula at CHARLESTON (2 at 1:47 p.m.) Louisville at Syracuse Toledo at Rochester Richmond at Tidewater Monday's Games Louisville at Syracuse Toledo at Rorhpstpr Tidewater at Peninsula CHARLESTON-Richmond Mi schednled

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