Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas on July 10, 1969 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Brownwood Bulletin from Brownwood, Texas · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Brownwood, Texas
Issue Date:
Thursday, July 10, 1969
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Morrall Hints He May Quit Colt 11 ' Thursday, July 16, 1§5^ I&5WNW565 BULlfTIM Brownw ° 011 Bulletln FftAN'K HOWARD . . . outfield By SMfefLA MORAN ia!ed P>6»§ SpoftS WfHef pro football season opens. Joe Nafnath, the reluctant quarterback of the New York ! Jets, announced his retirement J a month ago. On Wednesday, | Namah's Super Bowl opponen, ; ________________________ ________________ Karl Morrall of the Baltimore der to get rid of his part interest ; ed at $25076fW as Philadelphia's . Colts, indicated he might retire. in a Manhattan restaurant al- '•• No. 1 draft choice but said he'd too- legedly frequented by gamblers. ! settle for a substantial otie-year , Morrall was named vice pres- Nafnath said he has ho plans ! contract. ident for operations of Trans to report to the Jets training ' Super back 0. J. Simpson of ' National Communications Inc., camp which opens this weekend USC, the Meisman Trophy win- which owns the Oakland Seals on Long Island, as much as he'd ner, still Is holding out on the of the National Hockey League, like o. , Buffalo Bills fof a reported among other enterprises. "1 would change my mind if ' $600,000 to sign. The Bills He told a San Francisco news someone would say where 1 was opened training camp for rook- conference he would flv to De- wrong," he said. "If I have been ies but Simpson doesn't have to troit to set up his TNC office wrong, t won't want any part of report until after the All-Star and then discuss his possible retirement with the Colts in Baltimore this weekend. Thp Colts open training camp on Sunday. "My communications with them will be the deciding factor." said the National Football League's 1968 Player of he Game. BILl FREEHAN . catcher in the middle." So is Namath, but for a different reason. The flambovant Jet star said in Corona. Calif., where he's making a movie, that he's sticking to his decision not to obey Commissioner Pete Rozelle's or- the restaurant." The Jets, meanwhile, said they have signed rookie quarter* back Al Woodall. their No. 2 draft choice and Namath's possible successor. In addition, split end George Sauer. one of fcttHfeSss^a-Ms xs • i r% • n GflO Dm IS CHICAGO (AP) _ A squad of but Wednesday to prepare for their annual College Fo <> lbal l Game. AL Places Accent On Homerun Punch By JACK HAND Howard in the starting line-up. Associated Press Sports Writer Tne big surprise in the line- NEW YORK | AP> - The up, announced Wednesday by American League hopes to roll- Commissioner Bowie Kuhn was out the old home run cannon to the absence of Baltimore's try to snap the National Brooks Robinson, the third base Washington with sluggers like the Oakland A's. Reggie Jackson and Frank Baltimore, breezing along in the Eastern Division, wound up whn outfielder Frank Robinson and first baseman John "Boog" : Powell in the starting eight ((pitchers are picked later). All-Star Coach Otto Graham and his tas. sidelined much of last sea- si * assistants say this year's son because of injuries, has leam is a great one, especially been throwing well all summer. : in the front line, six of whose "If the Colts really need me i members were picked in the and want me back,'this is the Hi si round o! the pro dralt. direction I would eo," said Mor- rail, who led Baltimore to the NFL rhamoionship last year. In Philadelphia, running back , Leroy Keyes of Purdue said he! won't play in the Aug. 1 College ' All-Star Game against the Jets unless he signs a bonus contract | with the Eagles before the i game..He's been asking for a, three-year, no-cut deal estimat- Aussies Hot Net Pace Lover U.S.PrQ JOHN F. KENNEDY JR. spent an afternoon af Robert F. Kennedy Stadium in Washington, D.C., and instead of watching the home team, Senators, he became engrossed in a gift balloon. In top two photos, he blows it up, and in the bottom photo he loses it. Hunt Makes Pitch For Golf's Happy Man Enjoys '2nd Life' EDINA, Minn. (AP> - John is one of the rabbits on the tour Schlee. who got a second life on —one of the players who must *> fight for a qualifying spot in the Shoes Whip San Anqelo In 5-3 Game The Brownwood Shoes backed Perry Young's three-hit pitching with a five-run third inning explosion as the locals downed , ° a , . San Angelo Big 1 5-3 in a battle the bal ! olin S uof Payers manag- of senior teenage baseball?" and coa . ch « Wllh 2 , 86 , vote f- champions Wednesday night at nrtle " exl ^ was , Jacks .°, n ? -., _ , »... i 7* "fin rMavfspc VUPPP nnl nprmirrpn I Q ryirj RnWlP fvl t ID 1/^irin I xnnff c wuu, * *a\ ci j >Y n c i t\jir jjci 4111 ivtu Center '° Vf> ' e ^ or ^ ne ' r own team- man. "I have the theory," the lanky 30-year-old said be'ore today's Oakland, rusning second to Minnesota in the Western Division, also had a pair—Bando at third and Jackson in the outfield. ''* Rico Pctrocelli, Boston's shortstop who has developed threat, topped But a newspaper story took the presure off. "I was ready to quit early this year," he said. "1 wasn't making enough money and 1 just couldn't afford to live on the tour. "A newspaper story was writ that big third inning was all the offense the Shoes could muster against San Angelo pitching, but it was more than enough cushion for Young. AH the fireworks started after two Shoes were retired. Then Bobby Jones, Mike Wright and Jimmy Catledge rapped consec utive singles, Terry Scott doubled: and Lane Bo wen homered tn clear the bases. The Shoes went without a hit the rest of the way. mates. Howard, the giant-sized Wash ington slugger who is fighting with Jackson for the home run title, was one of three repeaters from the 1968 starting line-up The others were catcher Bil' Freehan of Detroit and seconc' baseman Rod Csrew of Minnc sola, the current batting leader Baltimore and Oakland each had two starters and Misnesota Boston, Washington and Octroi' one each. By divisions the East principal owner, is in a tight ^mnesuia Golf Classic. money situation and is getting; "I believe you play good be- offers for purchase of the club cause you're happy. It's not that from Dallas. Milwaukee and you're" happy because you play ten ' abo ~ u t ^and two menin New Buffalo, the C eveland Plain goo d golf. It's the other way j saw it and decided to around. sponsor mfi ... "1 believe it and I try to live that way. It's easy to stay By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National L— TE &' 3 « W. L. Pet. G.B. Chicago .... 52 33 .612 — B'wood Drivers In Two Events The Devil's Bcwl in Dallas is is the next stop for super modifi- New York . Pittsburgh . St. Louis . . Phila'phia Montreal West Los Angeles Atlanta Cincinnati . San Fran. . Houston San Diego 47 34 . 41 43 42 45 . 37 45 . 26 58 . Division 49 34 49 37 . 44 35 . 47 39 . 43 44 . 29 59 . .580 .488 .483 .451 ,310 .590 570 557 ,547 494 330 3 104 11 13Vj 25^2 I'-z 3 34 fi 224 Dealer reported today. Hal ' Lebovlz. Plain Dealer sports editor, said in a column that Dallas multimillionaire La- ed sprint cars driven by Brown wood's J. E. Skelton and John Hillman. Following Friday's program at Dallas, the Brownwood twosome will move (o San Antonio Sat- They are Charles Germanetti lirc j a y night. A car driven by Wednesday's Results New York 4. Chicago 0 San Francisco 10, "ouslon 3 BROOKL1NE, Mass. (API -» Grass courts, clay courts, syB*. Uhetic courls and, maybs, evert on a rock pile, Australia's Hod Laver deserves his ranking as king of world tennis travelers. The 30-year-old southpaw, fresh from' winning his fourth Wimbledon title in England last weekend, made a quick adjust[ ment and launched a bid for his I fifth U.S. Pro Championship in impressive fashion Wednesday night at the Longwood Cricket Club. The transition from fast green courts to a synthetic surface, with the trade name Uni»Turf, may have bothered some players! but certainly not Laver at the start of the $33,000 tournament He was ready to go after a brisk one-hour workout in late afternoon. Playing under the lights and in chilly weather, Laver demolished South Africa's Ray Moore in a 6-2. 6-2 first-round victory. Laver, who is lop-seeded in quest of a fourth straight American pro crown, led an Aussie advance through the first half of the opening round in the five- day tournament. Second-seeded John Newcombe, runnerup here a year ago. defeated veteran Alex 01- medo 6-3, 7-5, while fourth-seeded Ken Rosewall. 34, a two-time U.S. pro champion, eliminated 48-year-old Pancho Segura 6-3, 6-.T France's Pierre Barthes rallied for a 3-6. 6-3, 6-4 triumph over Marty Riessen of Evanston. 111. Shreveport Nabs Share Of TL Lead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS and Bob Arbree of Paterson Hillman ran 13th in the Liberty Philadelphia 7-3. St. Louis 1-5 Memphis lost Wednesday and Pittsburgh 4-3. Montreal 3-2 Shreveport won, forcing the two teams to share the lead in the Texas League's eastern division. In other games, AmarLllo and Los Angeles 3. Atlanta 1 Cincinnati 4, San Diego 3 Today's Games mar Hunt is prepared to buy the" P y ' You Just count y ° ur bl f ss " NJ - The - v su PP iied him vvith a • Bell 300 at Houston last Satur- Chicago (Hands 9-7) at New Dallas-Fort Worth'split a double" - York (Gentrv 8-6 < give Stouffer a huge profit. Hunt could not be reached immediately for comment. you're out here play ing golf for a living." Schlee, who says his home "is i They get 10 per cent of his ed in sponsoring the cars can adelphia i Jackson 9-7) bank account, toJd him not to worry and go play golf. day. Firms or individuals interest- header, and Albuquerque and the United States of America," earnings. i phone 646-7295. St. Louis (Torrez 2-4) at Phil- El Paso were rained out. San Antonio had to come from pilllllillllilllllMllilHW 1 Reserves teacf Giant Past Astros I N American League Easl Division W. L. Pet. G.B. San AngeJo climbed back into 1 had five, the West three. contention in the fifth inning when three runs crossed the was a lead-off single by Gary Laey. The Shoes finished with six hit?"off two San Angelo pitchers. Big blows were a single and double by Scott and Bowen's Members of the Nations' League's starting line-up will be plate. The only hit in the spree announced Friday afternoon § The remainder of the 28-man squads, including pitchers, will be selected by the managers asd announced over a 10-day period. Mayo Smith, who led Detroil to the pennant last year, will homer, Young allowed singles in the j manage the Americans against first, third and fifth innings, ''Red Schoendienst, his World fanned 14 and walked just two j Series rival as skipper of the St. San Angelo batters. 1 Louis Cardinals. LOS ANGELES CAP) - Manager Walter Alston and his Los Angeles Dodgers couldn't be blamed for wondering what will happen in the National League's western division once the San Francisco Giants become healthy. The surging Giants limped into town Thursday to send ace righthander Juan Marichal, 113, against the Dodger's Don Sutton, 11-8, in the opener of a four- game series. The Giants have won nine of their last 12 games. Alston might not recognize many of the Giants' starters but San Francisco skipper Clyde King was beaming with pride over the work of his reserves after Wednesday's 10-3 romp over the Houston Astros. For the second straight game hit shutout after six innings only to see the Giants erupt in the seventh and eighth for one- sided runaways. Righthander Larry Dierker was clobbered for two runs in the seventh and five more in the eighth in dropping a 7-4 decision. Wednesday the Giants defeated Denny Lemaster, 7-9, with four runs in the seventh and six in the eighth. Ken Henderson's two-run double and Dave Marshall's run- scoring pinch single were the big blows in the seventh. Bob Burda's grand slam homer highlighted the eighth-inning rally. Those three reserves plus Tito Fuentes have filled in for injured Giants regulars King indicated Willy McCovey, Hal La- nier and Jim Hart would be sidelined again for the Dodger series opener. Reserves weren't the whole show. Willie Mays hit a run- scoring single in the seventh and a run-scoring double in the eighth. The two hits pushed him past Frankie Frisch and into J7th place on the all-time list with 2,881. Veteran reliever Frank Linzy retired the last six Aslros to register his eighth save and help rookie lefthander Ron Bryant, 1-0, notch his first major league victory. Doug Rader's run-scoring single and Joe Morgan's bases- loaded walk gave Houston two runs off starter Bob Bolin in the second. Morgan cracked his 30th homer in the fifth. 5!) 45 47 46 40 33 25 35 38 43 47 51 I a Houston pitcher had a one- ||I!J|||IIII!!IHII!II||||I|)||II|III|I!II||||!UII!II(!III!IIIIIIIIII!II!IW^ San Francisco I Marichal 11- behind to beat Memphis. The 3: at Los Angeles (Sutton 11-8), Missions' five-run rally in the fifth, capped by Marty Miller's two-run homer, gained them a 7-5 verdict. Shreveport got by Arkansas 3-1 on the strength of Oscar Brown's two-out, two-run triple in the fifth inning. Singles by Robert Toney. Faustina Zabala and Charlie Guth produced another tally in the three-run fifth inning. It took Dallas-Fort Worth and Amarillo nearly six hours to twin bill at Arling- host Spurs twice overcame Amarillo leads to take the opener 8-6. The Giants pulled out an eight-inning victory 4-3 in the nightcap. Larry Johnson drove in the winning run for the Spurs in the first game but failed in trying to pull the second out of the fire. With Don Baylor at second base and two out in the eighth, Johnson fanned. The split left Dallas-Fort Worth two and a half games .702 .563 .553 .517 .460 .393 .452 .446 .427 373 Baltimore Detroit .. Boston .. Wash'n. New York Cleveland West Division Minnesota . 48 35 .578 Oakland 43 37 .538 Seattle 38 46 Chicago 37 46 Kansas City 36 48 California 31 52 Wednesday's Results Detroit 6, Boston 5 Washington 3, Cleveland 0 Baltimore 6, New York 5, 10 innings Chicago 5, Oakland 3 Kansas City 4. Minnesota 3 Seattle 8-0.* California 0-5 Today's Games California (Murphy 5-7) at Seattle iBrabender 7-5), N Boston tSiebert 7-7) at Baltimore (Lopez 3-2), N 12 124 154 20 26 1Q4 finish 11 ton 124 17 ahead of Amarillo in the western division THREE GAMES BACK Seaver Almost Perfect As Amazing Mets Blank Cubs I Lefty Equals Open Mark • Charles' 66 Leads Field by Two * By HAL POCK Press Sports Writer Their dizzying dash towards the'more respectable neighborhood in the National League standings has turned everything topsy-turvy for the prosperous New York Mets. Tom Seaver pitched a one-hit* ter, beating Chicago 4-0 for the Mets 1 seventh straight victory Wednesday night. It trimmed the Cubs' lead over New York to lnr ee games-in the Bast Division race. It should have been a source of great Joy. It was, believe it or A<H. a source of great disappointment- That's because Seaver flirted with immortality by retiring 25 consecutive Cubs before ropjsie Jimmy Quails ended- his perfect game bid with § oiie-out single in the ninth inning. That single by the No. 8 hitter in the Cubs' line-up deprived Seaver of his line in the record i book but U couldn't keep New ! York from continuing its tear i towards the top, Yejt, it added the (ouch of aggravation that al< ways seems to follow the jy}e|,s. Elsewhere in the Nation,!! i League, Pittsburgh nipped I Montreal twice 4-3 In 10 innings ] and 3-?, Philadelphia split with j §t. Louis, winning 7'} before IQS- jing SI-3, San Francisco bprnhsd jHouston 1>3, Cincinnati edged |San Piego 4-3 and Los Angeles < dropped Atlanta 3-1. i in the American league, Bat- j timwe edged New Yoik &5 in 10 j innings, Peiroil nipped, poston ' 6-5, Washington shut out Cleve- 'latvd, 3nO, Chicago tripped, Qak- ' City defeated, I! i Minnesota 4-3 and Seattle split a j doubleheader with California, i winning the opener 8-0 and drop^ ! ping the night cap 5-0. j Seaver drove in a run with a i second inning single as the Mets jumped on Ken Holtsman, knocking out the Cub left-hand' | er and taking a 3-0 lead in the first two innings. Then Seaver became a one- man show, retiring the Cubs 1- g-3 in-every inning. He struck lout five of the first six baiters he faced, and fanned 11 for the game. ( JRandy Hundley bunted Seav- jer's first pitch in the ninth inning and the pitcher threw him out for the ?5th Cub to go dawn in order. Then gyalls rapped ths nest pitch for the hit. Seaver then rpUri4 the ng$t two hitters easily i<? end. the game,. By THE ASSOC1ATEU PHESS American League Batting (225 at batsj-Carew, Minnesota .354; Oliva, Minnesota .332; R. Smith, Boston .332. Runs—R. Jackson, Oakland 71; F. Robinson, Baltimore 69; Blajr, Baltimore 69. Runs batted in-Killebrew, Minnesota 84; Powell, Baltimore 81. Hits—Olive, Minnesota 110; Blair, BaHimore 108, National League Batting (??5 at hats—Stargeli, Pitbburgh .3.56; M. Atau, Pittsburgh .m. Ituns—Bonds, San Francisco 70; Wynn, Houston 65. Runs batted in—Santo, Chicago 74; AicCovey, Saa Francisco 71. llil§-4t Alo,u., Pittsburgh 1?9; By TOM REEDY Associated Press Sports Writer? LYTHAM ST. ANNBS, Bog-; land (AP) — Bob Charles, the; icy man from New Zealand, led; the most brilliant field in British Open golf history into the second round today, making every left-hander who swings a club feel 10 feet tall, "I must admit I do feel al ; home here," the southpaw golfer, once a bank clerk, said in the understatement of the year. His record-equalling 6B, five under par, gave the field of 130 another moon to shoot at, and. while he was only two shots m: front the rest of the pack '\new. 1 —Charles won the Open here; in 1963 after a subpar 277 and! playoff against Phil Rodgers. . —Some sun and fairly light' wind has reproduced Lytham's 71 M&~ W Qearjy thj t exact conditions Charles found to his liking six years ago. —The left-hander, winner of 1 $50,000 so far this year on the American circuit, is playing at his peak and Unlike some of the \ walking wounded of the professional ranks, announced confidently "I've never been thisi physically fit in my life." I Most of them generally grumble about hay fever, back ache, : infected gums, sprained elbows, allergies to food or insecticides and nervous yips about crowd control, i For all of Charles' confidence,: a dozea of the world's greatest, golfers were within striking di$-, tance. j Two shots behind on 68 werej Tony Jadjljn, the 2>year-pld.. Englishman who has made his 5 mark on live American circuit,' ley Muscroft. i With 69 were Miller Barber,: Sherman, Tex., who just about j threw away the U.S. Open' Championship when it was near* ! Jy in his pocket this year;, France's hardy perennial, Jean Garaialde, and Hugh Jackson of| Ireland, j U.S. Open titlist Orville! Moody, the half-Indian from Oklahoma and Texas, shared the one-under-par 70 slot with Bill Casper of Anita, Calif., Davis Love, a club professional, from Atlanta, Guy Wolsten* holme of England and 20-year-j old. Bernard Gallagher of Scot-.' land, the.year's phenomenon in the British Isles. • ;' The sharp scoring on the revamped links. 200 yards longer than when Charles whipped itj sis years ago, lent strength to, the belief that Uie wiuaer tf Uwj 109-year-old title may be re* quired to beat par by as much as eight or nine strokes-*"277 or 276. Defending ohampion Gary Player of South Africa, al, 74, scoffed at being eight .shots be* hind but that may be whistling a bit in the dark. Jack Nicklaus, Columbus, Ohio, bludgeon who always. 15 the man to beat, was not nearly so confident on his rigged 75, Masters champion George Archer, struggling wth § bo«t of intestinal upset, haj a miserable 79 and fleed^ij p thing remarkable in today*? ond round to. survive the 3&cutoff. The field is r^4uice4 to IQW 70 and ties tonight Aftgr thg fo hole stage F^djy. U )* Pttt again to low |§ |nj tie§ for u/day's

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free