Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on April 21, 1973 · Page 12
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 12

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Saturday, April 21, 1973
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•J . 1 ^ • . r r 4 I 4 1 * r r • + l^Sadlesburg R CQ i sf t f - Ma i I, Goje jbu ffl, Soturddv, Aprjl 21 -1 1 r f BOWLING 5LL stiys she enjoyt thftring the tporticaster husband Howard. + NBA ^Standings FIACESETTERS New York Boston (Division Finals) (Best of Seven) East w. 1. 2 1 pet. .667 1 2 .333 West K>«Mwlng are individual scratch gcMV and team handicap totals e ^oMS where otherwise noted. w. 1. pet ,2 0 1.000 0 2 .000 /tfBWL TOWM ic COUNTRY Tiigh team series, Northsfde Barber Shop, 1720; High team game, Galesburg Bowl. 593. High individual series. Ginger Bmtm» 490; High individual game, Ca .tU^ Sargeant. 180. ^^CXETS MIXED LEAGUE -(ligh team series, Loco's. 2118; Hlglv <eam game, Loco's, 739. High Individual series (men), Hamr Aldus, 514; (women) Sandy S^^. 503; High individual game. (I53 SJ «C 1< Zefo (sub), 200; (wom- en)c«etty Cook (sub), 214. m^t TEE VEE LEAGUE ... team series, Pink Panthers, 245Bf''High team game. Pini« Pan- _„rs!>876; High individual seires. (men) Joe Indelicato, 549; (women) Yvonrie Indelicato, 529; High jn- dij^Qual game (men), ~Joe Indeli- cdSIv^EOl; caiiLa96. Los Angeles Golden State Friday's Results New York 98 Boston 91 (Only game iicheduled) Santrday't Game Los Angeles at Golden State ABA Standings By United Press International (Division Finals) (Best of Seven) East Kentucky Carolina w. I. 2 3 pet. .400 3 2 .600 West (women) Yvonne Indeli- Lanes, i & M Jayne game, PUBliNESDAY NIGHT OWLS 2JJS LEAGUE mgn team series. Abbe 2586; High team game, P Figur«ttes, 926. High individual series, Jones, 544; High individual Loretta Goff. 203. { ^ MAJOR LEAGUE Hrgh team series. Gambles, 3089; High J;eam game. House of Candles. Hfi&h individual series. Bill Johnson,-'' TOO; High individual game, Bni;^e)hnson, 279. -Jt BIG TEN LEAGUE Higji leain serios. Abbe Lounee, 31^7;^ High learn game, Abbe Lounge, WM) High individual series, Bill .Tohn- son. 675; High individual game, Fred Andrews. 266. WOMEN or THE^MOOSE LEAGUE Hj^ij team series. Dusty's Music, 25afl4--wHigh team game, Dusty's Maiftlcr 940. individual series, Kathryn SlflniJL 487; High Individual game, KaUiryn Shiner,. 176. Indiana Utah w. I. 3 2 pet. .600 2 3 .400 I MAVE TO LEARN HOW TO THROW,T60,,,,.' TfllS OF (TARRYlNCa THE BALL OUT TO ME AFTER EVERY PITCH 1^ ., THE C?AMtl iT'5 A (hOOD TME ;E 5 OUT 5 yp\j CAN GET FROM rAMiur - A'ANT A'.il Gofesburg Register-Mail WANT ADS 343-7181 Friday's Results Carolina 112 Kentucky 107 (Only game scheduled) Saturday's Games Utah at Indiana, aft. Carolina at Kentucky Palko Second In r Springfield Meet Marie Palko of the Knox County Y Swim Team, competing in the Central AAU Age Group Championships in Springfield last weekend, won a second place medal in the 50-yard freestyle with a time of 26.8 seconds. Marie also finished fourth in the 100-yard backstroke and placed fifth in the Individual Medley. Also competing in the 2-day event were Cindy Gunther and Sarah Kamp, who finished tenth in 50-yard butterfly and eleventh in 50- and 100-yard freestyle, respectively. Tay Kamp placed tenth in the 50-yard freestyle. Perry By BILL RICH UPI Sports Writer Gaylord Perry is a sport who's making gourmands of his teanunates. usually buy. steak dinners for the guys who drive in the winning runs for me," the 1972 American League Cy Young award winner said» *'and this is the second one Charlie Spikes is getting. If he keeps it up he'll be too fat by the end of the year." Spikes smacked a two-run homer and Perry copped a four-hitter Friday night as the Cleveland Indians extended Boston's losing streak to six games with a 3-2 victory over the Bosox. fiy iflA BGfiKOW NEA Sports Editor NEW YORK (NEA) - fimitty Cosell, in the den of their Ea «t iSide Manhattan apartment, sat under a Jowly, beagle-Uke framed caricature of her hiisband and told « visitor, "It's shocking how serious a lot of people take Howard and how serious they take sports. ''Give you an example," she said, tucking her sneaker-clad feet under her on the puffy yellow couch. "Before he went to Miami last season to televise a Monday night football gaipe, he received a petition with about 2,000 signatures. It said that Howard better not come to Miami because he may not escape alive. "We talked about whether we should fio down there." (She "we" says that she make all trips with him.) "Just as we talked when he got letters threatening to shoot him when he left the apartment. We finally disregard- ROV A Rips Galva 86-41 In Dual Meet GALVA - The ROVA varsity track team swept three events enroute to an 8641 victory over Galva here Thursday afternoon. ROVA, which took 11 first places,in the meet, captured the top three places in the discus, shot put and 220-yard dash events. h Rhoades of ROVA was a triple winner in the 100, 440 and long jump. Kevin Farrell finished first in both the low hurdles and 220-yard dash. In freshman-sophomore competition, ROVA defeated Galva by the same score of 86-41. 2-Mlle — Dolk (G). Woodildc (R). HolmM (R). Time. 11:42.4. High Hurdles Truelove (R). Hflfaman <G), N^lion (G). Time, :19:S. 100—Rhoadet (R), X. FarrcU (R), GUI (G). Timie, :U.3. Discus ~ Graves (R). Cshni (R). Holt (R). Distance, 117-10. Shot — Nelson (R). Graves (R), Holt (R). Distance, 41-10. Long Jump — Rhoades (R), Bell (G). GUI (G). Distance. 18-9. 880 — B. FarreU (R). Erickson (R). Anderson (G). Time. 3:l«.l. ^ 880 Relay — Galva. Time. 1:45.1. 440 — Rhoades (R)* Truelove (H). Bell (G). Time. :57.1. ^ High Jump — Larson (R).Hagaman (G). K. FarreU (R). Height. Pole Vault — Quanstrom (G)» Scott (R). Selboldt (R). Height. 10-0. Low Hurdles — K. FarreU (R). Hagaman (G). Nelson (G). Time, •23 \ ' Mile — Kelly (G). Gibbs (R). Woodside (R). Time, 5:07.5. 220 — K. Fnrrell (R), Rhoades (R). EcRtedt (R>. Time. :26.3. Mile Re)ay — ROVA. Time. 3:59.6. Astros' Leo Diirocher Hospitalized ed th« threats. You Just can't live in fear. You have to Just live. We know there are abao> lute ko6ks around. But aonte things Just can't be controlled. Maybe that's the Pollyana in me. ' 'Besides, with so many really important things happening in the worM I refuse to believe that someme can get so wrought up over a sports event that he'd want to assassinate my husband." . Emmy Cosell shook her head and ran a hand through her blonde-grayish hair which is combed straight back, softly. Her blue eyes drew added color from her blue knit pantsuit. Her profile, says a photographer, is perfect. She has a slim, almost aristocratic bearing. "Ahnost" meaning she is not arch but cmnfortable. Nothing like what her stereotype would be if anyone in his wildest imagination even considered that the Howard Cosell you see on TV—brash, sesqui- pedilian Howard wife survive by damping ear* muffs OA when Howard came pratthng home? Was she the electnmic age's answer to sainthood? "There are people who really believe Howard is the way he sometimes omei across on telo^ vision," she iaid. "Take the article in a national magazine about him not long ago. It ended with Howard staring up at the ceiling and saying, 'I am utterly fantastic, aren't I?' If he was Serious you'd have to be a fool to live with a man with an ego like that for 29 years." And Emmy suffers no fools. There is one in San Diego who can confirm that. This is what happened: Immediately after the Muhammad Ali-Ken Nvwton bout, Emmy Cosell was at ringside. Her husband was in the milling throng in the ring. A man whom Mrs. Cosell says was "probably in his cups" was hurling abuse at Howanl. Mri. JoiiU Miigiitcd tM <|ait it. ilMilMii M M. C OM U tlNTiUpon UnMnill • IwlII RICK tohii ihlii. ^'¥11, >f kiekid the dMp," sheiaid. H iteii my Wtfih'Duteii temiiif f»t tlii beif of ftie. It wii a tirrlMI thing to do but it was aiUif^ng. And he did atop. It was aomething I wMld never have done 10 years ago. I would have worried that it wasn't very ladylike. Now I'm Just going to do my own thing." Her thing, she a^inita, is usual' ly Howard's thing, too. "Howard is a full-time Job," she said. "My life revolves around him, though he denies it. We travel constantly. I'm hia best friend and his sounding board." Her role is important, she teeh. She represents stability, being less emotional than Howard. At home, they wake up at 6 :30, every morning and Emmy squeezes fresh orange juice for Howard. "Let's face it," she says with a smile, "Howard was brought up like a Jewish Hi Mitfkiitin cwntry N.Y. t and tlfilr "And 1 riitf , tvadr reid inoUi* lAg very iiMfitlve. I go to our library, Ml a teok off the ahell and start, t riircly read sporti booka^rm only moderately in- lereated in apbrts^-although one I reaUy enjoyed was 'Instant Mplay'. I also chat with my friends, I see our two daU^ters (ages 27 and 21)-^e're good friends, I'm proud of that, that they Hke us ^ and I spend time with our two grandchildren. "Now, aren't you going to ask iiie about women's Ub? Well, I'm all for it, but not for my- sell. Women should be allowed equal opportunity for careers. We are second-claM citizens. But I'm content with my lot. I've never had a desire to launch off on a smashing career. I don't mind at all going to the shoemaker to pick up Howard's shoes that have been resoted." eOOrit ttiiM*! to it 'IM Siii^ she _ _ ftiSlidt aifir tame over Ui IMittriiriifietuai- ft tti and ly inMieid aaitt to Hoiifdi *Ybu art the jnoit iffipertkiit th&is to happen to aporti In yitM,' well, to use an apt YhMlaii tipres- skMi, Howird limjptr ^ted. And athletes like Larry Brown and John Maekey and Alex Karras seek out Howard'! tdvice. "Howard goes to camiHiaes to make speeches. Iliere are standing ovations, and this in an age where there's supposed to be an impossible generatkm gap. "Howard wants to t^Joved. He Is upset every time abmeone says something unfkittoring about him in the papers. I tell him he's JUst not the sort of person everybody can love. Bspeci- ally when he is so opinkmated and shatters, the stereotypes that so many fans and writers want to hang On to." (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPI) — Carolina Coach Larry Brown says his Cougars fashioned one of their better fourth-quarter performances Friday to be in a position to win the American Baslcetball Association Eastern Division title tonight against the Kentucky Colonels at Louisville. The Cougars' 112-107 win over the Colonels gave them a 3-2 edge in the best of seven series. If the Colonels ^in tonight, game seven will be played at Charlotte on Tuesday. ''That was not a classic performance, but it was one of our better games in the last quarter," Brown said after the Cougars rallied from behind in the last three and a half minutes on the seven-point Riclc performance of Steve Jones. Jones hit two clutch free throws with 19 seconds on the clock to lift the Cougars from a 108-107 to a 110-107 lead. After the Colon Mount missed a three-point field goal attempt, Mack Calvin was intentionally fouled and sank two free throws to ice the game for Carolina. Jones was 8 for 12 on field goals Friday night and ended with up 21 points. Billy the Cou- Cunningham topped gars with 30 points and 15 rebounds. The Colonels were led by Dan Issel with 36 pomts and Artis Gilmore with 26. The game see-sawed through the early stages. Kentucky took an early lead but Carolina led at the end of the first quarter, 31-23. The Colonels got it back near the end of the second period and led at intermission, S249. They extended th^ lead to as much as eight points in the third quarter before Carolina fought back to take a 67-65 lead. Then the Colonels took control in the fourth period, leading by as many as five points on several occasions, until Carolina went on top for good with about five minutes left. ''We made our mistakes at both ends of the court and that cost us," said Kentucky Coach Joe Mullaney. "They shot it well down the stretch, particularly Jones." HOUSTON Manager Leo Durocher of the Houston Astros was hospitalized Friday with an inflammation of the lower intestines and Coach Preston Gomez took over the team for the opening of the home stand against the San Diego Padres. Durocher, 66, became 111 Thursday after the team returned from Lo.s Angeles and the pain became more severe during the night, a team spokes man said. Durocher called the team doctor about noon Friday and, after an examination was admitted to Methodist Hospital with a mild attack of diverticulitis of the colon. It is caused by an infection, the doctor said, '*He*s not very sick," a spokesman said. ''He'll be out in three days to a week, depending on how quick it clears up.'* WIU Soccer Team Makes Trip to Israel Western Illinois' soccer team has received an invitation to play in the republic of Israel this fail, according to WIU s-ac- cer coach John MacKenzie. MacKenzie said that Western and St. Louis University, the defending national NCAA soccer champions, are the only two American clubs which have received invitations this year. The attractions were initiated through the YMCA of East Jerusalem and propose at least five playing dates for Western between September 2-16 in the Jerusalem area against senior men's teams. Western Illinois' athletic council has approved the venture, but final sanction must still be received from the NCAA and the U.S. State Departnient. The funding for the trip will not be subsidized by the WIU athletic department and according to MacKenzie, "We'll have to raise the travel monies through contributions and oth^ fund raising campaigns." Fourth Dimension If all the time since the beginning of the world were compressed into a year, the existence of man would represent only the final ten minutes and recorded history the last 45 seconds. Carl Lewis r I Sandburg's Honored Mike Lewis, the high-scoring sophomore guard of the Carl Sandburg College Chargers basketball team, is the second Sandburg athlete selected to appear in the 1973 edition of Outstanding College Athletes of America. A graduate of Beardstown High School, Lewis poured in a record 1,115 points in his two- year career at Sandburg. Announcement of his selection was made by the Board of Advisors of Outstanding College Athletes of America, an annual awards volume published to honor America's finest college athletes. In an earlier announcement, the Board of Advisors indicated that CSC golfer Sam Mangieri had al&j been chosen to appear in the awards volume. Bill Hungate, Sandburg counselor and basketball coach, Carl Saiidburg CAUL lANDBuna COLLEGE ATHLETICS Schedule for tht week of Monday. AprU 23 through Saturday, April 26. MoadiT' AptU U — Tennis, Black Hawk East (at Kcwanee), 3:30. BasebaU, Black Hawk East (here) (3 games). 3:30. Wadneaday, AMU %% — Tennis, Sauk Valley (at Blxon). 3:30. Base- baU, Sauk Valley (at Dixon). 3:30. Friday, AprU 97 — 1SU Tournament (at Normal. Illinois), Carl Sandburg vs. Lincoln. 1:00 p.m.; Carl Sandburg vs. ISU Jr. Var., 4:00 p.m. Saturday. April 21 — Carl Sandburg vs. Lincoln Land, 1:00 p.m. nominated both CSC athletes. During the 1972-73 season, Lewis led the Chargers in steals (81), was second in assists (146), shot 46.7 per cent from the field and 70.4 per cent from the free throw line, and was the team's second-leading se;>rer with 560 points, an average of 22.4 per game. He was also named to the Arrowhead Athletic Conference's all-conference basketball squad for the second straight year, co- captained the Sandburg team last year and was voted its mpst valuable player. Tills year, all athletes chosen to appear in the awards volume will be eligible for the Outstanding College Athletes of America Hall ,of Fame Awards Program. Those selected by the Board of Advisors will be honored at an awards banquet, which will be attended by prominent sports figures from ac\>5s the country. The Hall of Fame will be permanently established in Los Angeles under the auspices of the California Museum of Science and Industry and will serve to honor each year's winning athletes. Outstanding College Athletes of America will ccvntain the complete biographies and accomplishments of the 1972-73 college athletes selected. Track Scots Are Second In Triansular MONMOUTH - The Monmouth College track team placed second in a 3-team meet at Sunny Lane Field here Thursday afternoon. Illinois College won the mee with 72 points, followed by Monmouth with 60 and Aurora Col- for Perry, who went the distance for the fourth time in four starts this season, wall^ed two Detroit, 6-5, Kansas City. Chicago bombed Minnesota 16-2, beat Texas. 5-1, and Oakland and struck out nine in picking nipped California, 4-3. up his third victory against one defeat. After Spikes homered, Gedrge Hendrick singled and took second when Dave Duncan extended his hit^Jng streak to seven games with a single to left. Duncan was forced at second and Hendrick tallied on Jack Brohamer's single to right. Marty Pattin was relieved by Bob Bolin and Leo Cardenas struck out to end the inning. In other American league games, Milwaukee blanked New York, 2-0, Baltimore edged In National League action, Cincinnati beat Atlanta, 4-2, Houston whipped San Diego, 62, and San Francisco downed Los Angeles, 7-3 in the only games scheduled. Dave May's two-run homer in the sixth and Jim Slaton's five- hit pitching gave the Brewers their sixth straight win over the Yankees. Mel Stottlemyre, allowing only two hits, retired the first 15 Brewers in order before the sting with a single in the sixth. Maik Belanger^s double with two out in the 10th inning- 1 scored Don Baylor from second base to give the Orioles a victory over the Tigers. Belanger drilled a two-bagger over the head of left fielder Willie Horton after lefthander John Hiller had replaced losing pitcher Lerrin LaGrow with two runner$ aboard and one out. Oriole reliever Bob Reynolds won his first victory in the majors, pitching 6 1-3 innings of four-hit ball in relief of Doyle Alexander. Chicago erupted for eight runs in the first two innings, including a two-run homer by Bill Melton who had five RBIs as the Royals lost. The White Sox scored three runs in the first and five in the second, allowing Stan Bahnsen to even his record at 1-1 with a nine- hitter. Larry Hisle and Steve Braun each tripled to back a four- hitter for ace starter Bill Hands as the Twins defeated the Rangers. Hands struck out eight and walked one before yielding an eighth inning double to Joe Lovitto and a single to Toby Harrah. Billy Conigliaro's ninth inning double off reliever Dave Sells scored pinch-runner Bill north from secondbase with the winning run as the A's nipped the Angels. Ken Holtzman went the distance on a six-hitter to gain credit for his second victory in three decisions while starter Clyde Wright suffered his third loss without a win- 1 lege with 46. Most of Monmouth's strength was in the running events, and Illinois won with more pohits in the field events and distance events. The only double wtaners were Tom Hughett of Illinois College who won the long jump and the triple jump and John Carter of Monmouth who won the 100 and 220-yard dashes. Other individual winners for Monmouth were Ray Gillen in the 440, Tom Anderson in the intermediate hurdles, Bob Siefken in the half mile and Zach Stamp in the high jump. Monmouth had a good day in the relays as they emerged victorious in the.440 and mile relay. Other Monmouth places were Bill Ford with a third in the mile, Larry Burton with a third m the 100 and a second in the 220, Tony Banaszewski with a fourth in the 880 and 3- mile run, Jim Smith with a second in the shot put and a third in the discuss, Rich Amy with a fourth in the long jump, Steve Sheets with a third in the high jump, and Tom Anderson with a third in the long jump and a fourth in the triple jump. Northernmost Barrow, t h e northernmost community in the United States, has the largest Eskimo settlement in Alaska. Stores accept payments in such items as pelts and whale meat. Track Winner B * L At Yorkwood YORKWOOD-An Iowa team, Mediapolia, walked away with the championship ot the Blue ind Gold Olympics hete Thurs- lay afternoon. Mediapolis totaled 87 points to outdistance the other six en- rants In the Olympics. The other finishers w e r e, in order, \ledo, 52; Warren, 51; Beards- own, 45; Union, 39; Cambridge, 34, and host Yorkwood, 32. Schulte of Mediapolis w a s a triple winner, while Schmidt, of Mediapolis, Bob Ingle of Beardstown and Adolphson of Uedo, all took two first places. Powers of Mediapolis was the winnei- of the pentathlon by amassing 2,211 points. Discus — Schulte (M), Jenks (w> kaw (A). Height. 5-8. Long Jump — B. Ingle ( B) Slover (U), Trautner (M). Morey (C). Crum (W). DlsUnce. 19-11. urr'JSJ •~.«J?**S?'^ <^>» Crow {V)S Wickline (W), Boruss (A), NestricK (A). DUtance, ABYa, iiK^^^^y^^}^ — ^vert (C), Olson JwrV Meminger (A). Armitrong ^U). Height, 11. , Hurdles — Schulte (M), Mil- Armstrong (W), Becker Time, :17.1. (A) Stone (Y), Sprout (W), Davenport (B), Time, 11:12.6. Freshman 100 — SmiUi (C). IJv- Ingston (W). Crow (M). Ingle (B), Stack (C). Time. :11.6. ' Varsity 100 — B. Ingle (B). Schmidt (M). Jones (U). Smith (C). Tucker (Y), Time, :10.8. 880 — Lawson (A), Hayes (M), Morey (O, Dehner (U), Xrokc (B). Time. 2:07.1. Freshman 880 Relay — Mediapolis, Beardstown, Yorkwood. Time. 1:49.4. Sophomore 880 HeUy ^ Aledo, Mediapolis, Warren, Yorkwood. Time. 1:43.2. Varsity 880 Relay — Cambridge. Yorkwood. Mediapolis, Warren. Time, 1:40.9. 2-MUe Relay — Mediapolis, Yorkwood, Cambridge, Warren. Time, 9:45.6. 440 — Schmidt (M), Crum (W), Morey (C), GUlen (Y). Blick (A). Time, :84.6. Low Hurdles — Slover (U). Schulte (M), Bennett (A), Armstrong (W). Sipet (A). Time, :24.5. Mile — Adolphson (A). Hoffman (B), Peterson (M), TinWiam (W), Conwell (M). Time. 5:11.8. 220 — Schmidt (M), B. Ingle (B). Jones (U). Tucker (Y), Smith (C). Time. :24.8. . Mile Relav — Aledo. Mediapolis, Warren. Yorkwood, Cambridge. Time. 3:50. Pentathlon Powers (M). 2,211; Ruherp (U). 2,19fi: Hoffman (B). 2.105; Tinkham (W). 2.142: Becker (Y). 1,859; Vipond (A). 1,546. District 205 GALESBURG SENIOR HIGH SCHOOL Monday, April 23, 1173 — Tennis, Canton (home), 4:00 p.m. Tuesday, April 24, 1171 » GoU, Canton (home), 3:30 p.m. Tennis, Hinsdale (home), 4:00 p.m. Track, Rock Island (V & Sophs), (home). 5:00 p.m. Churchill Track, Canton (Double Dual), (away). 4:00 p.m. Wednesday. Apvil II, 1171 — Churchill Track, Costa-Lombard- Churchill (Triangular), (Van Dyke Field). 4:00 p.m. Thursday, April 38, 1873 — Baseball, Peoria Spalding (away), 4:15 p.m. Tennis, AUeman (away). 4:00 p.m. Track, Monmouth Relays (away). 6:00 p.m. Lombard. Monmouth Relays (away), 4:00 p.m. Friday, April 27, 1173 ~- Baseball, Canton (V & Sophs), (home), 4:00 p.m. Track, Sterling Relays (away). 5:00 p.m. Saturday, April II, 1173 — Golf. Champaign Invitational. 9:00 a.m. Tennis. Arlington Invitational. 8:30 a.m. Water Hazard The offshore waters along some parts of the Nile River once were so infested with crocodiles that, according to legend, thirsty dogs could only gulp a drink on the run. ELECTRIC SERVICE 220 VOLT • 100 AMP SERVICIS BA$EM|NT$ REWIRED — — CIRCUITS ADDED Up-Dat* Your Old Wiring. (Het A Hold of Tho Exporii FREE ESTIMATES No Job Too Small 4 1

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