Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California on July 1, 1974 · Page 8
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Ukiah Daily Journal from Ukiah, California · Page 8

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Ukiah, California
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Monday, July 1, 1974
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Page 8
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*-Uklah Dally Journal, Ukiah Calif. Monday, July 1, 1974 Y Against A'% t no less I mms GARY PLAYER'S GOLF CLASS: In baseball tonight UPI8porti Dick Williams, a world champion the last time he wore •a baseball uniform, starts his comeback tonight as the manager of a last-place team. The ex-manager of the two.. time world champion Oakland A's officially returns to the game in Anaheim, Calif., tonight, when he takes command of the California Angels. The Angels have lost 20 of their last $8 games and are in last place in the American League's Western Division. Ironically, the party of the second part —Williams' opponents—will be his old club, the A's, who currently seem on their way to a third consecutive division title and possibly the AL pennant. Williams will be taking over an Angel team which suffered a 9-2 loss to the Texas Rangers Sunday and is 10 games out of first place in its division. The Rangers made 'a rout of the game by scoring six runs in the fifth inning and Jim Bibby ' scored his 11th victory of the season with the late-inning relief help of Steve 1 Foucault, Bill Stoneman was kayoed in the big fifth inning and suffered his seventh straight loss as his Earthquakes lose ground SAN JOSE (UPI) — The Sah Jose Earthquakes lost ground in their battle for second place in the Western Division of the North American Soccer League Sunday as the Seattle Sounders , won a 3-2 overtime penalty-kick victory before 13,638. The-Earthquakes came back from a 2-0 deficit to force the game into overtime after a 2-2 tie. ' Seattle outscored the Quakes 9-8 in overtime as Mike Ivanow missed his shot for San Jose. Seattle maintained a firm grasp on second place behind Los Angeles as the Earthquakes take their third-place standing n in the West against Phila' delphia and Boston on the East Coast this coming week. The Quakes return home July 13 against Denver. June Sprints win MONTEREY, Calif. (UPI) — Danny Ongais won the Laguna Seca Raceway's' June Sprints Sunday before a crowd of 16,000. Ongais and Merle Brennan dueled lap after lap until the 20th, when Brennan had a flat tire on his Matich. Ongais went on to win in his Chevy-powered Lola. Second place, about 20 seconds behind, was Peter Halemer in a Brabham. Ongais, of Carlsbad, Calif.;' averaged 97.35 m.p.h. over the I.9-mile'course. BOB ROPER 2ND SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) — Rich Glass won the South End Rowing Club's three-mile swim from Crissy Field to Aquatic Park Sunday, almost three minutes better than second- place Bob Roper. season record dipped to 1-8. The Kansas City Royals defeated the A's, 8-7,, the Cleveland Indians beat the Boston ojled 3ox, 9-2, Detroit topped Milwaukee, 3-2, after a 4,1 loss, the Baltimore Orioles downed the New York Yankees, 3-0, and Minnesota won over Chicago, 6-3, after an 8-3 defeat, in other AL games. National League results were St. Louis over New York, 5-2 and 5-3, Pittsburgh over Philadelphia, 11-8 and 3-2, Montreal 10 Chicago 2, Atlanta 7 Cincinnati 3, Los Angeles 5 San Francisco 3, and Houston 3 San' Diego 1 in the first game and San Diego 6 Houston 5, in 11 innings, in the second. . Cesar Tovar had three hits, including a two-run single which climaxed the Rangers' six-run sixth-inning outburst. Tovar started the rally with a single, and other key hits before Cesar's second hit of the inning were i run-scoring singles by Lenny Randle and Jeff Burroughs and a two-run double by Toby Harrah. Bob Oliver had three hits for the Angels. Royals 8 A's 7: Pinch-hitter Buck Martinez' single with one out in the ninth inning capped a two-run rally which enabled the Royals to beat the A's. The A's had taken a 7-6 lead in the top od the inning when Bert Campaneris scored his third run of the game on an infield out by Reggie Jackson but consecutive singles by Amos Otis, Hal McRae and Fran Healy plus a walk to Richie Scheinblum tied the score for the Royals. Indians 9 Red Sox 2: George Hendrick .drove in four runs with a three-run homer and a single and Steve Arlin pitched a six-hitter for the Indians, who dealt Rick Wise his third loss. Hendrick has driven in 15 runs and batted .418 in his last 12 games. It was Arlin's first complete game in the AL. ' . ; , Brewers 4-2 Tigers 1-3: Charlie Moore's two-run double capped a .three-run sixth inning as the Brewers' Ed Sprague raised his record to 5-1 in the first game of their doubleheader, at Detroit. The Tigers bounced back to split the doubleheader when Lerrin LaGrow struck out 10 batters and Jim Northrup hit a two-run homer in the nightcap. ' Orioles 3 Yankees 0: Mike Cuellar pitched a six- hitter to raise his record to 10-4 and hand the Yankees their fourth straight loss. Bobby Grich, Tommy Davis and Boog Powell knocked in the runs for the Orioles, who shut out the Yankees for the second straight game. Rudy May was,the loser. White Sox ^-3 Twins 3-6:]. Jorge Orta went 5-for-"5, with two singles, two doubles and a triple, and Jim Kaat pitched an eight-hitter for the 202nd win of his career in the first game. But JEric Soderholm drove in three runs with his sixth homer and a single enabling Vic Albury to win his fourth game and the Twins tgjsplit the doubleheader. 7 YOU Reserve your energy Jbotmee, TOM, vou win «/a*K TH«£UJB TUB BALL ON TUB aVKKttW 2 "JU6T IST."»6>U» AttMeWWG -PCU" AWP ^TRfrSS TO C*6W> IN. YOU .(?t«HT nK'MV IF YOU MC7LP THE < Four alive in Cup soccer By GERARD LOUGHRAN - FRANKFURT, Germany (UPI) — The world soccer cup narrowed down today to four possible- winners —West Germany ( Holland, Brazil or Poland. . .. The two finalists; will be decided Wednesday when'the high-flying Dutchmen, favorites at 13-8, take on Brazil at Dortmund and West Germany meets Poland in Frankfurt. ^ Though the organizers planned the competition on a mini-league basis, the Wednesday games will be in effect "semifinals" as on the old knockout basis. This is because the four front- runners all won their first two games in the second final round, leaving Argentina, East Germany, Sweden and Yugoslavia to battle for a runner-up position. In a goal-burst of exciting football Sunday, West Germany crushed Sweden, 4-2, Brazil powered to a 2-1 victory over Argentina, Poland edged Yugoslavia, • 2-1, and Holland coasted home, 2-0, against East Germany. Holland and West Germany will have - the advantage in Wednesday's games since a draw will be enough to see them through to the final in Munich July 7. Goals by Johan Neeskens and Robby Rensenbrinck assured victory for the Dutch Sunday. Brazilian manager Mario Zagalo said his side would have to play better .football to reach the final. "I am not fully satisfied," he- said after goals by Rivelino and Jairzinho took his side to victory despite a Brindisi success for Argentina. "Our object is to reach the final but we must produce stronger • football against Holland." Poland's team manager, Kazimierz Gorski said he was convinced his side could reach the finals after winning every game it has played in the tournament. Grzegorz Lato, highest individual scorer in the tournament, brought his tally to six with the winning goal against Yugoslavia after Valdimir Deyna(penalty) and Yugoslavia's Stanislaw Karasi had netted." The thriller of the day was West Germany's meeting with underdog Sweden. The. Swedes shocked the 67,000 sell-out crowd by scoring first against the run 6f play with "a superb volley from Ralf Edstroem'. All-Stars announced tutce ^ Another Yank swim powerhouse is forming SANTA CLARA (UPI) - J- This may be an "in between" „ Olympic year, but George —• Haines predicts by the time the 1976 Montreal Games roll around, -the United States .will have a powerhouse swimming team. "All the times are!gr*at for this time of the year.^he^sauf Sunday at the conclusion of the Santa ^jGhfra International Swimming Championships. "By J9761 think we will have the greatest team we've "ever . had," the four-time Olympic * coach added. "We will be strong in almost every event, especially in the men's freestyle/ butterfly and individual medley and the women's freeatyle and medley. "We're going to be strong in every event, no question about it." Haines has reason to be optimistic. < Atthree-day, 36-event invitia- tauu. meet, U.S. swimmers accounted for seven meet records, indudwg four in the relays. Two other meet marks set by Canada's Wendy Cook in the 100 and 200 -meter backstroke events. Heather Greenwood, a 16- year-old high school senior from Fresno, Calif., got the meet off, to a world record. startJFriday by winning^he women's 400- meterfreestyle in 4:17.33, bettering Kenna Rothammer's year-old mark of 4:18.07. Miss Greenwood, dressed in the recently * approved "rubolasnV suit, came back Saturday to set a meet record in the 200-meter freestyle with a 2:03 :73 clocking, was out- touched by Shirley Babashoff in the 100 and finished third in the 1,500. "She's a great young swimmer," Haines said of Miss Greenwood. "And she's going to be even better." It was in the 1,500 Sunday that Karen Hazen, Arden Hills, Calif., set an American mark and barely missed the world record set earlier this year by Australia's Jenny Turrall. Miss Hazen, another 18-year- old, Was as many as four seconds under the world record pace at 1,300-meter mark. She NFL on strike Sports iiNfiTOMrTTPti — with .. Garvev Dredicted a Ions -» WASHINGTON (UPI) - With the slogan "No Freedom, No Football," NFL players launched a strike today. that threatened to be disruptive, costly to the owners and of long duration. Almost without exception, veterans from superstars to taxi squadders prepared to man picket lines and boycott preseason training camps, Jpegin- ,ning -with the San Diego Chargers Wednesday. Player representatives of the 26 NFL teams reported solid support in their ranks. "There won't be any neutrals this time," Ed Garvey, executive secretary of the NFL Players Association, said, as the strike was automatically kicked off Sunday midnight. It was the second strike action by the pro football union and the fourth in major league sports since 1970. John Thompson, Garvey's bargaining counterpart with the owners' Management Council, expressed "disappointment" that the strike was triggered but declined to predict how long it might continue. Bargaining talks under the auspices of the federal mediation service collapsed on the rocks of a series of "freedom issue" demands by the players seeking the right to switch teams when their contracts expire and to exercise a veto over possible trades. , ' was even with 100 meters to^go but finished in 16:49.41, a_scant 1.2 seconds off>Miss Turrall's record. --"In addition to Miss Cook, double meet record performers were Mike Bruner, DeAnza College, Calif., who won the 400 and 1,500 freestyles (4:03.76. 16:03.84) and' John" Hencken, Santa Clara, in the 200 and 100 breaststrokes (2:24.62, 1:05.31). Bruner was 1 the meet's only triple winner. He placed first in the 400-meter individual medley. • «*» Other meet records were set by Marcia Morey, Decatur, Iowa, in the women's 100-meter breaststroke" with 1:15.54 and John Naber Ladera Oaks, Calif., in the men's 200-meter breaststroke with 2:04.94. Miss Morey also won the 200 meter breaststroke to become a double winner. She was joined by D'Lynn Damron, Dallas, who won the womenVone-and three-meter diving event, and Mike Brown, also of Dallas^wiw took the men's platform and one-meter diving events. Garvey predicted a long strike which could wreck the traditional televised NFL preseason opener between the College All-Stars and the Miami Dolphin Super Bowl champions in Chicago July 26 as "well as later exhibition games. "I'm confident we can hold out on strike until a new collective bargaining agreement is signed," he said, adding that in his view the owners seemed embarked on a "union- busting" course. Thompson said aB of the NFL teams were proceeding, with plans for their pre-season camps and to play exhibition schedules even with rookies and free agents if necessary. "Our current plans go on the assumption that our football fans want a football season and we're going to do everything we j. can to• get ready for it," he commented. One major player, linebacker Mike Curtis of the Baltimore Colts, has vowed to cross the picket lines but player representatives reported general support of the strike action was almost unanimous. Miami players representative Doug Swift advised Garvey that Dolphin veterans would boycott their pre-season camp and were opposed to playing the All-Star game if the strike persists. Dolphin wide receiver Howard Twilley has advocated playing' the game. ' v Giants 0-3 under Wes Marshall too tough SAN FRANCISCO (111*1) — There may be no limit to Mike Marshall's pitching appearances this year, except perhaps by the schedule. For instance, he can't pitch today, and that's only because it is an off day for the Los Angeles Dodgers before they start a killing road trip that has them playing nine games in the following six days. Marshall, upstaging the great Henry Aaron in the year of his; glory, worked in his team's 11th consecutive game Sunday and wrapped up the San Francisco Giants over the final two innings in a 5-3 victory. It also was Marshall's 51st appearance in the 76 games the Dodgers have played thus far.; He worked in a record 92 games' for the Montreal Expos' last, year but at the rate he is going, Marshall will break that mark sometime in August. Marshall claims he isn't interested in personal records and that the only thing that counts in his mind is his team winning. "The best way to say it," he • said, "is that it's still a team game. I really don't pay that much attention to how often I work. As long as I feel good I'll pitch. In my last two years at Montreal there never was a time when I didn't feel well enough to pitch. That's the way I feel right now. If I continue to feel well, I,won't ever tell Walt (Alston-) I don't want to pitch." . Sunday's victory, which went to Andy Messersmith (8-2), was the product of a two-run eighth inning homer by Bill Buckner off Tom Bradley, making a relief appearance by way of getting back into the starting rotation. Buckner hit a fastball off Bradley, minutes after new Giants' skipper Wes Westrum had told catcher Dave Rader to "pitch around" Buckner. What Westrum meant is not to give Buckner a pitch he could hit out of the park. "I couldn't have made it any plainer than that to my catcher and pitcher," said Westrum, now 0-3 as manager of the Giants. "You can be sure nothing like that will happen again." Westrum and the Giants also have the day off today and the manager promised some changes in the San Francisco lineup for Tuesday night's game with the San Diego Padres. "I want to think over some things Monday," said Westrum, "but it's obvious we don't have any home run punch. Wedge, on green, wins -PEBBLE BEACH (UPI) Even the pros rarely if ever use a wedge on the green.. But that's what young Curtis Worley did at Pebble Beach's 17th green Saturday to win the 1974 California State Amateur Golf Championship? The 17th at Pebble was an hourglass green and for Saturday's windup the pin was placed at one end. Worley's teeshot on the par-three, 218-yard hole, was a three-wood that landed at the lower end of the green. A hump was between his ball and the cup and there was no other 'way to get to the cup except to wedge it. "I -didn't think that much about it," said the 18-year-old Worley later, after he had beaten 18-year-old Mike Brannan of nearby Salinas, 1 up, over 36 holes to win the covetous title. "I had a putter in my hand as I approached the green but once I saw where the ball was, I never hesitated in trying, my wedge." * ^ Worley made* a perfect pitch, barely picking up surface turf off the green, and the ball plopped 2 feet from the cup. He rolled it in and took the lead for the first time in the match since the second hole. On the 18th, both had bogey sixes and it was all over. BEAT THE HEAT Keep Cool By Coolerator Air Conditioning, All Sizes In Stock FREE ESTIMATES CALL 462-5959 WEGESSER AIR CONDITIONING CO. LICENSED* BONDED <iI,KV\ KKK'KSOX. Sports Editor US women set track records BAKERSFIELD (UPI) Twenty-one-year-old Debra Sapenter, the heavy favorite in the 440-yard run, highlighted the National AAU Women's outdoor. championships Saturday night by blazing to a 52.2 clocking, equalling the world record. Miss Sapenter, of, Prairie View A&M of Texas, _ whose previous best this year was a 53.4, tied the record set by Kathy Hammond of Sacramento, Calif., in August of 1972. Miss Sapenter had to fight off temperatures in the 100s and dusty desert winds to defeat Sheila Choates of the Tennessee State Track Club, who was second in 53.6. Marilyn Neufville of the Los Angeles Track Club was third, also at 53.6. Teen-age sensation Mary Decker was hard-pressed to win her specialty, .the 880-yard run. Miss Decker, from Garden Grove, Calif., had to stage a strong finish to come from behind and defeat Robin Campbell. Miss Decker was tinted in 2:05.2, while Miss Campbell finished inches back at 2:05.9. Renaye Bowen of the Lakewood International' Track Club remained undefeated this.year in the 100-yard dash, inching past Alice Annum of Sports International, and third- finishing Mattline Render, of New York. All were. timed at 10:4. Miss Annum came back to win the 220 in 23.1, defeating Francine Sichting of Oregon and Rhonda MacManus of Southern University. Joni Hundley of the Oregon Track Club leaped six feet to win the high jump, defeating Pam Spencer of Great Falls, Mont., and Cindy Gilbert of La Jolla, Calif., who both jumped 59. . Favorite Sue Brodock won the mile walk in 7:29.7, well under her best of 7:14.1. The San Jose Cindergals lowered their own American record in the two- mile relay. The team of Kathy Houghey, Judy Graham, Amy Berman and Cindy Poor.raced to an 8:49.1 clocking. In team standings, Sports International led the field with 56 points, followed by Prairie View and Los Angeles with 45 each. uers prep for tourney By GLENN ERICKSON , The 1974 North and South Ukiah Little League All-Stars were announced officially today by their respective league officials, and both squads are now busy preparing for the first All- Star competition immediately ahead. That would be the Northern Area District 35 Championship Tournament, to be hosted by North Ukiah at the North UHah- Jaycee diamond, July 15-2001, evShings at 6 p.m. except the final day, July 20, when the consolation finals will be at 2:30 p.m. and the championship finals at 5 p.m. South Ukiah is the first Ukiah team in action, July 17, against the Mendocino Coast team, one of two new All-Star delegations coming to Ukiah. The other is Laytonville. (Round Valley (Covelo) is hot competing in Watson wins 1 st pro title By ED SAINSBURY CHICAGO (UPI) — Tom Watson has the confidence and optimism of a 24-year-old pro golfer, i .... • Thus he was unperturbed Sunday when he began the last round, of the $200,000 Western Open trailing Tom Weiskopf by six strokes on one of the tougher golf courses the pros play, the 7,002-yard, par-71 Butler National Golf Club. "I knew I was in good position to win if Tom made a mistake," Watson said, "and he made some mistakes." Watson was right. He shot the best round of the day among the 76 players, a two-under-par 69, made up eight strokes on Weiskopf and won the $40,000 top prize, his first tournament victory, by two strokes, with a three-over-par 287 for the 72 holes. Weiskopf's mistakes, the ones that hurt, came on the last two holes. He needed no better than pars on those difficult 454-yard and 446-yard par 4s to win the tournament. He got a five oh the 17th and then, tied with Watson at three-under par, his game collapsed. His big drive on 18 went to the left, into the water and after a penalty stroke, he missed the green with his approach, winding up with a double bogey. Watson has been ready to win for two years. Joining the PGA tour in 1972, he earned $31,081, and in 1973 he earned $74,973 with his best finish a third place at Hawaii. Area play). - 1 North Ukiah will play its first game July 18 against Williutt or Konocti, each league of which has won Area games and even playoffs in the* past. North manager is Masonite's Dick Stutsman; North Coach is Rod Christenson, of Fitzgeralds. team. With their manager and coach (we think of them as co- managers) yet to be formally announced, the South Ukiah Little League All-Stars of 1974 are as follows: South All-Stars SOUTH—Kurt,, Ashurst, Richard Borgna, Vaughn Boyman, Ken Clinch, Brian Deering, Robert Hicks, Dan-ell Humphrey, Larry Lynn, Robert McCoey, Dale , Morris, Jim Neustel, Mike Olsen, Bart Pate, , Read Rinehart, Jose Salvacion, Greg Shear, Dana Wildberger and Steve Zaina. North All-Stars NORTH—Danny Barrett, Don Brown, Chris Burris, Barry Chalfant, Steve Christenson, Darin Day, Darren Hunter, Jeff Jordan, Gary Litzin,: Hugo' Lopez, Tim McKeever, Dave Rice, Dave Stutsman and Glenn Wright. Manager is Dick Stutsman of Masonite team; Coach is Rod ^Christenson, of Fitzgerald's" team. . TiREslimcr "MNnrta a .p.aooMicH KSLLV •MINOPIILO OUR WORN eWMANTMO .MASONITE CORPORATION UKIAH AREA SERVICE CLUB DIRECTORY CHAMBER OF COMMERCE GREATER UKIAH 1st & 3rd Frjday Noon Manor Inn or 1 1 House of Garner ELKS LODGE-NO. 1728 Elks Club Wabash' INDEPENDENT ORDER OF ODD FELLOWS Every Tuesday Lodge Hall, State St. 8:00 P.M. UKIAH JAYCEES 2nd & 4th Wednesday Masonite Rm. 7:00 P.M. KIWANIS CLUB Every Tuesday Masonite Rm. \ Palace Hotel 6 P.M. KNIGHTS OF COLUMBUS 1st. 8. 3rd. Thursday " St. Marys LAKE MENDOCINO LIONS CLUB 1st. & 3rd. Wednesday Masonite Room Palace Hotel 8:00 P.M. UKIAH LIONS CLUB Every Thursday K ion Manor Inn REDWOOD EMPIRE LIONS CLUB Tuesdays-/: 00 A.M. Manor Inn ROTARY CLUB Every Tuesday Noon Palace SOUTH UKIAH ROTARY CLUB Every Thursday, — House of Garner SATURDAY. AFTERNOON CLUB . „ 2nd & 4th Saturday .2:00 P.M. Club House Church & Oak SENIOR CITIZENS CLUB 1st. & 3rd. Thursday lst-2:00; 3rd.-12:00 Grange Hall SOROPTIMIST CLUB OF UKIAH Monday Weekly Palace Hotel Room LEWIS WHITE POST NO. 76 AMERICAN LEGION • first Wednesday Veterans Bldg. " •8 p.m. LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, LODGE NO. 33« Regular Mtgs: 2nd & 4th Wednesday Nights: 8 p.m. LOYAL ORDER OF MOOSE, CHAPTER NO. 816 Regular Mtgs. 1st & 3rd Wednesday Nights: 7:30 p.m. Brought To You As A Public Service By. . . tn MASONITE CORPORATION

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