Colorado Springs Gazette-Telegraph from Colorado Springs, Colorado on March 2, 1976 · Page 18
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Colorado Springs Gazette-Telegraph from Colorado Springs, Colorado · Page 18

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Tuesday, March 2, 1976
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4-B—GaieHe, Telegraph Tuesday, March 2, 1976 Colorado Springs, Co :io; Russians Defeat YankMatTeam TOLEDO, Ohio (AP) — The Soviet Union easily defeated the United States team 16-4 to earn its fourth straight World Cup of Wrestling title Monday night. Iran defeated Canada 18-2 in the other final match to capture second place in the final team standings. The U.S. team and Iran each finished with three team points, but Iran was awarded second place because of its better performance Sunday against the Russian team. Canada failed to score a team point, but Egan Beiler ^-ho fini^ed second in the 1975 World Cup, won the 136.5 pound mdividual title for his country’. Beiler’s teammate, Gordon Bertie, defending champion at 114.5 pounds, wrestled his final match with an injured leg and 'finished second. ' Brad Rheingans of .Appleton. Minn., won the only individual i title for the United States at 198 pounds. He won his final match on a forfeit, as the Soviet Union idid not compete at that weight. The Soviet team had five individual titlists; Pavel Pinigin, 149.5 pounds; Ruslan Ashurali- ;yev. 163 pounds; Mapomedik- han Aratsilov, 180.5 pounds; Ivan Yary’gin, 220 pounds and Soslan Andiyev. unlimited. Iranian champions were Sab- han Roohi. 105.5 pounds: Mashallah Kahev. 114.5 pounds, and Ramezan Kheder. 125.5 pounds. The Russians will participate in matches at Michigan State University and Miami. Fla. this week before returning to the Soviet Union. Twin Brothers Top ISF Slalom Races VAIL, Colo. (AP) — U.S. Ski Team members dominated the men’s slalom Monday in the International Ski Federation sanctioned William Sherwood Races with twin brother from Naches, Wash., taking the two top places. a U.S. Ski Team member from St. Johnsbury, Vt., who finished seventh in the slalom and fourth in Sunday’s giant slalom, was third. Miss Patterson was second in the women’s combined and Penny Spiesman of Durango was third. Steve Mahre had a combined With ski team members tak- time of 90.95 seconds for the two runs to edge his brother Phil Mahreb y slightly over a second. Phil Mahre finished at 91.96 for the two runs. In the women’s giant slalom, U.S. Ski Team members did not compete and Belinda Brownell of Aspen won the race in 82.68 seconds for the one run. Barbie Patterson of Sun Valley, Idaho, was second at 84.55. The ski team competed in the U.S. National Alpine Championships at nearby Copper Mountain last week and moved here for the two days of racing before the World Cup competition opens Friday at Copper Mountain. The combined title for both days of racing went to Phil M^re for men and to Miss Brownell for women. Steve Mahre was second in the combined and Peter Dodge, ing the top four spots in the men’s slalom Monday, third ^ ace went to Peter Patters, Sun Valley, in 92.03 and Mike Dorris, McCall, Idaho, was third at 93.72. Lanny Vanatta of Vail placed fifth at 94.20. In the women’s giant slalom. Miss Spiesman placed third in 85.36, Susan Chapman, Squaw Valley, Calif., was fourth in 85.65 and Tamara McKinney, Squaw Valley, was fifth in 85.83. The women’s course was 3,490 feet long with a vertical drop of 1,104 feet and 35 gates. The men’s course was 1,694 feet length and had a vertical drop of 550 feet. The first run for men had 62 gates and the second run 63 gates. Both courses were on Golden Peak. Coronado Girls Drub Marauders In Cage Action SCOREBOARD Vi By SCOTT BLiJSSING Coronado erupted for 21 points in the third quarter to coast to a 60-43 victory over Mitchell Monday night in^ a South Central League (SCL) girls basketball game at Coronado. Teresa Krueger canned 2» points, 12 from the free-throw line, to lead all scorers. Kathy Yamada totaled 16 points for the Cougars, picking up several assists from the versatile Krueger. After a slow first period that resulted in a 10-5 Cougar edge Coronado installed a half-court steady, giving Coronado its largest lead at 58-35 with 4; 10 left. Tiny Mitchell sub Sue Stocker sparked a bit of a flame for the Marauders in the final minutes as she sank two 25 -footers from the comers of the court but that came a little too late for a comeback attempt. “I thought we played well, said Coronado coach Elliot Longhart. “We made some foolish fouls and didn’t rebound too well in the first quarter, but the girls steadily improved as the game progressed.’’ The Cougars finished with a 7-.5 record. “We tried to have 80 Colltflt B«skttB«ll EAST Assumption 109, Boston U 107, 3 OT Coibv 84, Bowdoin 82 Dowlino Col 71, Dominican, N.Y. 52 Jersav Citv 79, Trenton 61 LeMovne 80, Alfred 67 Providence 89, Villanova 81 Oulnnipiac 90, American Int 64 Rutgers 85, St. Bonaventure 80 Rutgers-Camden 96, St.Thomas Aqulnav rone trap that '¡^ everybody into the to turn over the ball ^oid. ‘T think "Trueger and Yamada com-we ^cceeded in domg just bined for all 21 second-quarter'that. Coronado points with 13 and Miicheii eight iK>ints, respectively. With five minutes remaining 1 the half. Mitchell had St. JoHn's 65, Niagara 64 Seton Hall 75, AAanhattan 63 W Virginia 91, New Hampshire 67 SOUTH Alabama 87, Georgia 76 Centenarv 98, Va. Commonwealth 94 jacKson St 2, Dillard 0, forfeit Jacksonville 77, Georgia S 65 Kentucky 85, LSU 70 Louisville 107, Bradley 89 MIsslssippe 81, Vanderbilt 72 McNeese St 85, S Alabama 76 New Orleans 74, Oklahoma Citv 67 Old Dominion 95, Florida Southern 73 MIDWEST Ashland 72, Youngstown 67 Grand Valiev 71, Soring Arbor 64 Illinois St 88, Akron 59 Indiana St 87, Evansville 79 Lake Superior St 75, Saginaw Valley 74 Wisconsin 91, Ohio St 79 Michigan St 93, towa 88 Minnesota 81, Michigan 79 Notre Dame 95, W Michigan 88, OT Oral Roberts 79, St. Louis 76 Wis Eau Claire 71, Carthage 59 Wis Parkside 77, Wis La Crosse 56 I 10 1< 14—43 fQ 2^ II 11—60 CORONADO-Krueger 8 12 _ 28 , ^mao« rJwIllîcVVlt^'RÂus 1 0 2 . Qutnn 2- M Team fouls-16. Fouled out-None. SOUTHWEST , w Texas 59 Dean Smith Tabbed ACC Coach of Year N Texas PAR WEST Cat Baptist 85, U. S. int. U 69 Cent Wash. 74, E Wash. 66 Hawaii 65, Portland 52, OT Nev. Las Vegas 124, St. Mary's. Cellf. 96 New Mexico St 125, Hardin Simmons 102 ^ CLUB d“0NATI0N — Jocque Shop at the Citadel donated about $3,000 in sporting goods equipment to the Boys Clubs of Colorado Springs. Looking over m the equipment is Heraldo Pickering of the Boys Club, John Kimberlin, owner of the Jocque Shop, Henry Abeyta and Gilbert Herrera (kneeling). (Gazette Telegraph Photo) trimmed a 15-5 deficit to only four at 15-11. But only one minute later the Marauders were behind by 10 once again. 21-U Coronado increased that bulge to 16 points with 55 seconds to go as Yamada hit a fast-bren^. N. C. (AP) ilayup that made the score freshman Jim Spanarkel before the half closed. , and North Carolina’s Dean ! Mitchell’s Gabby Tranze^e ex Atlantic Coasts jperienced a cold streak in the (-^^fp^ence’s outstanding bas- ifirst half, hitting only one bas- ^.gach of the ket, but the small ^^arauder ' (guard exploded for 14 points in spanarkel. who average 13.3 ¡the third period, finding per game, received 135 (range from 10 to 15 feet on members (most of her buckets. ¡oj the Atlantic Coast Sports The hot shooting by Franzese j. j t e r s Association. Smit, did little to help Mitchell.,fourth-ranked Tar Heels though, as the Cougars widened! finished the regular season with the gap to 49-29 at the end of! a 24-2 record, received 102 of (the quarter. Krueger remained,the 156 votes. TOURNAMENTS OVC PUyoff» First Round MorebMd St 75, E Kentucky 64 Austin Peav 82, Murrey St 71 W Kentucky 91, E Tennessee 74 CUNY Chemplenshi» CCNY 61, York 57 NAIA Playoffs District 2 Championship Llnfield 88, Oregon Tech 79 All First Round District 5 Maine Farmington 88, Malne Fort Kent 62 NFL Owners, Players Engaged in Word Games . .. riian”, llndpr torms of thc pensi NEW YORK (AP) — National Football League owners have threatened to terminate the players’ pension plan following published reports of a planned $11.1 million suit by the NFL Players Association but the as- board was canceled. The meeting had been called to examine the status of the plan in view of the absence of funding since 1974. The Chicago Sun-Times quoted NFLPA executive direc G.T. Want Ads Get Results. Try One. Just Dial-471-2470. • i nT«. tor Ed Garvey Monday as say sociation has denied that any! ^ suit IS in the works. The threat came as Monday’s meeting of the NFL retirement ing he was planning a suit that would ask $10,000 in damages for each of the NFL’s 1,118 players, alleging violation of antitrust laws in the league’s standard player contracts. The Sun-Times reported Garvey had decided on the suit following a favorable court ruling in the John Mackey case and expected victory in the Joe Kapp case. However, Garvey said: “There are no immediate plans to take any legal action. We’re not filing any lawsuits.’’ NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle, chairman of the retirement board, received a letter signed by Buffalo Bills owner Ralph Wilson in which the clubs questioned whether the pension plan might have to be scrapped. “In view of the report published this morning that the NFLPA is considering filing an $11.1 million lawsuit against NFL clubs, the club members of the retirement board see no alternative to cancellation of the board meeting scheduled for this afternoon,’’ Wilson’s letter read. “The club retirement board members must now consult with the other NFL presidents as to the clubs’ position on ter- mination of the pension plan, it said. Besides Wilson, club representatives to the retirement board are Rankin Smith of the Atlanta Falcons, Wellington Mara of the New York Giants and Art Modell of the Cleveland Browns. The NFLPA has a meeting scheduled for Friday in Washington. “These are the type of questions the board of representatives will take up during the meeting, not so much damages but how to follow up on the Mackey case.’’ There have been no contributions made to the NFL pension plan for the past two years since the expiration of the last collective bargaining agreement between the players and owners. Under terms of the pension I plan, there is a legal set of priorities to determine distribution of benefits sliould the plan be jtemiinated. First priority, ¡would go to those already re- (ceiving benefits. The next; i would be those individuals vest-1 ed in the plan but not yet draw -1 ing benefits. The third group, | j and lowest on the priority list, | I would be those not yet vested I in the plan. “There is no question that the resources of the plan are suf-i ficient to meet the needs of the i first group,’’ said a spokesman for the NFL Management Coun- 'dl. the owners’ negotiating arm. “Whether the needs of the second group could be met is problematical. There definitely are not sufficient assets to take care of the third group.’’ Husson Col 100. Thomas Col 67 District 6 Mars Hill 73, Col of CharUston 64 District 11 Hastirtgs 78, Doan« 65 District 13 Guslavus Adolphus 80, SW Minn. 75 Augsburg 58, SI John's. Minn. 53 District 27 Trov 88, Jacksonvillf, Ala. IS Alabama Huntsville 88, Ala. St It District 29 Campbell 9«, UNC-Wiiminglon 86 District 30 Alcorn 76, Belhaven 62 District 32 Piktville lit, Campbellsvlle 69 District 10 Marvmount 98. Emporia St 67 Fort Hays St 97. Kansas Wesltyan IS, OT District 14 Drury 84, Missouri Western 6’' SW Baptist 95, Rockhurst 91, OT District 24 Bethel 79. Mitligan 63 Lincoln Memorial 104, Bryan 68 Alt Semifinals District 17 Henderson 83, Southern St 61 District II Edinboro 93, Clarion 90, OT Indiana. Pa. 83. Waynesburg 67 District 70 Quincy 85, St. Xavter 70 DIst. 21 Franklin 74, Eartham 70 Manchester 74, Tri-Slate 63 District 22 Findlay 66, Defiance 65 Central St 83, Rio Grande 71 DIst. 25 N Georgia 79, Georgia Col 71 District 29 , Norfolk St 108, Virginia St 93 I District 4 I St. Mary's 67, Howard Payne 51. best' ot-3 series tied f t » District 32 * I Kentucky St 97, Beree 76 I District 1» I George Mason 86, Philadelphia Pharme- c» O'*' w I Coppin St lit, St. John Fisher 74 District I ... i Texas Southern 83, Midwestern, Tex. 61, ' best of three series tied M STATISTICAL LEADERS Salt Lake Group Buys Soccer Club He said Bob Cousy, the com-jof the Greek community in Sait He said 18 of the 20 pro ^cer ^ S ¿HI SI“ to make the formal announce- And he said the world- . will,the Utah Stars of the American, that he and a group of other Salt Lake area businessmen have purchased a professional ment. soccer franchise for Utah. Brokalakis said the group is now engaged in signing soccer players and a coach. He said the team will be in operation later this year. reknown soccer star Pele , , „ . be in Salt Lake City for an ex-: Basketball Association, hibition performance. I He said there are several col- At a gathering at the Athe- cessful in Salt Lake City, de- are going on with officials of spite the folding l^st^year of,p;j.j^g g^^j j_he Utah State F’airgrounds to provide a playing field. He said there will be nian Restaurant attended by lege, high school and other soc-la contest to name the team, cer teams in the area and there: He said the group has guar- dozens of prominent members will he support for a pro team.ianteed money to back it up. A better lawn this year begins by planning now ■before Mother Nature says “go ! lUs a fact. The best way to assure lawn success is to start planning early. 1 hen you’U know exactly what to do and when to do it. And you can take full advantage ot the early spring growing season, by starling on thc tirsl nice weekend. Just stop into i.air store any day now. Our Scotts-trained Lawn Pro will answer your lawn questions and give you an casy-to-follow program to improve your lawn. 1 he service is FREE, and there'r> no obligation what^ocvcr. So you ve got nothing to lose-and a far better lawn to gain. SPORTS CALENDAR Top Seeds Start Net Play Today NEW YORK (AP) — Individual scoring leaders in the National Basketball Association through games ending Sunday, Feb. 29; FG FT Fts. Avg. McAdOO, But. 697 403 1,797 31 5 Abdul Jabbar,L A. 683 353 1,719 27 7 394 518 559 499 530 429 525 496 Maravich. N O. Archibald, K C. F. Brown, Sea. McGinnis, Phi. R. Smith, But. Drew, All. Barry, G S Murphy, Hoo. ~~ Hockey games of Sunday, Feb, 29 G 261 364 203 384 275 381 215 287 1,049 1,400 1,321 1,382 1,335 1,239 1,265 1,279 25 0 24 6 23 2 23 0 21.9 21.4 21 1 21.0 Tardif, Que. Nilsson, Win. Hull, Win. Hedberg, Win. Bernier, Que. Cloutier, Oje. Ftorek, Pho Bordeleau, Que. Lacroix, S. 0. Lawson, Cal. 56 35 39 46 30 46 29 28 21 37 A 56 68 60 49 61 41 56 52 59 39 Pti 112 103 99 95 91 87 85 80 80 76 Tuesday COLLEGE BASKETBALL Denver at Air Force 7;4.5 p.m. PREP HOCKEY State Playoffs at DU Arena Mnnday night winners in championship game, losers In coasolation 6:15 p.m. PREP BOTS b , a .«; ketball S outh Central Playoffs Palmer vs. Pueblo East at Centennial 8 p.m. , . ^ Pueblo South vs. Pueblo Centennial at District 60 Gym 8 SAN FRANCISCO (AP) Top-seeded favorites Evonne Goolagong, Chris Evert and ¡Martina Navratilova begin play ;here today in the $75,000 wom-i jen’s tennis tournament now en-| itering its third round. I Miss Goolagong. who is seed- led No. 1, will play Renata I'l’omanova of Czechoslovakia:I ^Miss Evert will meet hometown! ¡favorite Marcie Louie, and| ...... p.m. Coronado at Widefield 8 p.m. | Inira Pueblo Central at Harrison 8 p.m. ithird-SeOded MlSS INavraillOVa Wasson at Air Academy 8 p.m._____________________________ — will go against Glynis Cole of England. In second round play Monday night, sixth-seeded Nancy Gunter had some trouble in the first set with 19-year-old Linky Boshoff of South Africa. Mrs. Gunter, a veteran of the pro circuit tour, edged Miss Boshoff 7-5 in the first set, but used a back court game to dominate the second 6-1. Eighth-seeded Terry Holladay Ärlianms Tennis Tourney Heads Into Second Round tSHBŒi \PU® AUTHORIZED RETAILER SIMPSON & CO. Gardtfi Ctnttr 425 S. Sitrra ÄAadrt 634-7506 Upton Gordons Inc. 1216 N. Circlo 634-1549 Purina Franchise Store 218 W. Colo. Ave- 632-3551 Moin OKice 201 W. Colorodo Ave. 635-3501 NORTH LITTLE ROCK, Ark. (AP) — The two top-seeded players in the $35.000 Arkansas International Tennis Tourna- meet were to see action today as the tournament moves into its second round of competition. Top-seeded Hie Nastase of Rumania meets Bill Scanlon of Dallas at 8 p.m. and India’s Vijay Amritraj, No. 2 seed, plays Trey Waltke of St. Louis at 6:30 p.m. 1 Monday’s action was highlighted by Patrick DuPree’s up- jset victory over last year’s ■tournament runner-up, (ieorge Hardy of Long Beach, Calif. DuPree, of Anniston, Ala., who is the second-ranked player on the Stanford University tennis team, played^ a consistent game and lis Hardy said, “won all the big points.” Haroon Rahim of Pakistan, t h i r d-seeded, _ squeezed by Czechslovakia’s Pavel Slozil in three sets Monday night. Rahim, who currently leads the Independent Players Association bonus points, won the match 6-3, 6-7, 6-2. Slozil, a tournament dark- horse, first had to compete in qualifying tournament before he could play in the champion draw. In other action Monday, Butch Waltz of Fresno, Calif., defeated Victor Amaya of Holland, Mich., 7-5, 7-6, and Rick Fisher of Palo Alto, Calif., downed Dale Ogden of Houston 64, 4-6 and 6-3. India’s Anand Amritraj defeated Spain’s top- ranked junior, Miguel Mir, 6-0, 64. Lady Jockeys 1-2 In Michigan Race HAZEL PARK, Mich (AP) — What is believed to be an all- time first for Michigan horse racing took place in Monday’s third race at Hazel Park when lady jockeys ran 1-2 in the third race. Jeanne Maxwell, 22, won on Wandering Yoso, $5.80 and Kim Rice, 18, placed on Early Rider. Both won on horses owned by their fathers — Pete Maxwell and C.C. Rice. won a 5-2 tie breaker in the second set to defeat unseeded Françoise Durr of France, 6-4, ¡7-6. The 20-year-old from La ¡Jolla, Calif., had been beaten in tour previous meetings Uns lycar by Miss Durr, who trailed !at times 4-6 and 0-3. ! .Miss Evert’s 18-year-old sister, .leannc, .scored a 7-6 (54L 6-4 victory over Regina Mar.si- kova of Czechoslovakia, who is considered one of the top junior players in the world. Miss Evert qualified here after reaching the semifinals of a WTA futures tournament in San Antonio, Tex. She will have to face her sister, Chris, only if both reach the finals here Sat urday. Veteran Leslie Hunt of Australia ran into some trouble before defeating I^a Antonopolis of Glendora, Calif., 7-5, 64. Miss Hunt led 5-1 in the first set and trailed 2-4 in the second. SPORTS IN BRIEF > BASEBALL National Laagua LOS ANGELES DODGERS - Keft McMullen, reserve Inlieldeaer, placed on waivers. FOOTBALL National Football Ltagut PHILADELPHIA EAGLES — Dick Courv, named wide receiver coach. CHICAGO CUBS Manny TrIIIO/ sec* ond ,t«seman, Dave Rosello, shortstop^ and Willie Prall, pitcher, signed. SOCCER *occ*r Laagu# NEW YORK COSMOS - Charlie Mitchell, defender, purchased from the Washington Diplomats. Wins on Second Try PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) Much is expected from pro golf rookie Bob Gilder. His January victory in the Phoenix Open marked his second PGA tourna ment. The previous week, the 25-year-old Gilder missed the cut playing his first tour event at Tucson. Great Britian Nips Hungary in Tennis LONDON (AP) — Britain posted a 3-0 victory over Hungary in the King’s Cup tennis tourney Monday. The Hungarians lead the standings with 10 points while Britain has nine. Nicklaus Qualifies For World Series AKRON, Ohio (AP) - Jack Nicklaus’ victory Monday in the Tournament Players Championship at Lauderhill, Fla- qualified him for the $ 300,000 World Series of Golf at Firestone Country Club next September. A Firestone spokesman said Nicklaus was the fourth player so far to qualify for the expanded World Series. He already has won nearly $ 390,000 on Firestone’s South Course and has a chance to pick up another $100,000 in the Worlf^ Series. International Trot The 18th running of the Roosevelt International Trot has been listed for Saturday, July 10 at the Westbury, N. Y. oval.

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