Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 22, 1968 · Page 3
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April 22, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Monday, April 22, 1968
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Star SPORTS Pirates Give McBean Plenty Runs By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer This is the tale of two pitchers and their adventures with that tricky intangible called Pirate Power, Pittsburgh's At McBean swears by the potent hitting of the Pirates which has helped him to a 3-0 record this season. Teammate Bob Veale isn't sure players use the same bats when he's pitching, McBean got 10 more runs with which to occupy himself Sunday and shut out San Francisco 10-0. That's 25 runs in 27 innings that the Pirates have given McBean to work with this season — a mete 2 more than Veale, 0-2, has had. The Pirates got 13 runs for McBean in his last start and went to work early for him Sunday, scoring seven times in the fourth inning, Meanwhile Veale, shut out 1-0 by the Giants Saturday and recipient of three runs In 27 2-3 Innings this season, watched enviously. In other National League games, Philadelphia pounded Houston 8-0, Atlanta whipped Cincinnati 5-2, St. Louis battered Chicago 9-2 and Los Angeles swept a doubleheader from New York 7-6 and 3-2. In the American League, Minnesota topped New York 5-2, Baltimore walloped California 11-4, Washington blanked Oakland 2-0, Cleveland shut out Boston 7-0 and Detroit swept a doubleheader from winless Chicago 4-1 and 4-2. The shutout lowered McBean's earned run average to 1.67 — four hundeths ol a point higher than Veale's figure. Each pitcher has allowed five runs in three games, Roterto Clemente and Willie Stargell tagged consecutive ho-, mers in Pittsburgh's big fourth inning and; McBean just coasted. '• :"" •'..' Atlanta's Aaron brothers- Hank and Tommie — wrecked Cincinnati. Hank smacked three hits Including his fourth home run and drove in two runs and Tommie drove in three runs with a pair of singles. Dick Kelley earned his first career victory over the Reds with late-inning help from Claude Raymond. Nelson Briles won his 13th straight game — 10 including one in the World Series last year and three this season — as the Cards ripped the Cubs. Ken Holtzman, who won nine straight without a setback last year, took the loss, Orlando Copeda smacked a two-run homer, Julian Javier had three hits and Tim Me- Carver drove in three runs to lead the St. Louis attack. Woody Fryman hurled a two- hitter and Rich Allen drove in four runs with three hits as the Phillies walloped Houston. Allen led a 10-hit Philadelphia attack with a single, doable and home run while Fryman throttled the Astros and won his second game. Ron Swoboda tagged home runs in both games and took the major league lead with five but couldn't prevent the Mets from losing a pair to the Dodgers. Zoilo Versalles drove in four runs with a double and triple as Los Angeles rushed six runs across to the last two tunings to take the opener, The Dodgers completed the sweep with airtight relief from Phil Regan and John Blllingharn In the nightcap, Regan got credit for both vlc« lories. Batltttboll Pro Basketball Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Finals NBA No games Saturday Sunday's Result Boston 107, Los Angeles 101, Boston leads best-of-7 series, 1*0 No games today or Tuesday ABA Saturday's Result New Orleans 109, Pittsburgh 100, best'Of-7 series tied 1*1 No games Sunday, today or Tuesday Scrimmage Described as Good, Bad FAYETTEV1LLE, Ark. (AP) — The Razorback offense tallied four touchdowns during a game- type Scrimmage here Saturday, but Coach Frank Broyles wasn't as pleased as he might have been. He described the session as "real good and real bad." Passing wasn't consistent, he said, and performances when players were tired were "extremely disappointing." Bill Montgomery, a sophomore from Carrollton, Tex., guided the Razorbacks in touchdown drives of five and eight plays. He passed 18 yards to split receiver Max Peacock on the first, and junior tailback Russell Cody dashed for the second. John Eichler, a junior, took the Porkers to paydirt in four plays, including a 37-yard halfback pass from sophomore Bill Burnett to David Carter. Burnett scored from two yards out. Junior college transfer John Read accounted for the fourth marker. Broyles said Cody and Burnett ran well, and that Montgomery looked good passing. Down o Man Bur the Blues Beat Stars By CHARLIE BAROUH Associated Press Sports Writer ST. LOUIS (AP) - The way the St. Louis Blues feel, if they're down by one man, that might just give them the edge. It worked that way for the Blues Sunday as they beat the Minnesota North Stars 5-3 in the first game of the National Hockey League West Division playoff finals. The Blues went ahead with a three-goal outburst within about three minutes in the second period. Bill McCreary scored the key goal in the flurry while the Blues were short-handed, Terry Crisp assisted on the goal. It was the second time in the playoffs the two had combined on a short-handed goal. "We work for it," McCreary said. "Once we get a 2-on-2 situation at the start of a shift, we go for the net. Later in a shift we might lie back." Aside from the loss, Minnesota Coach Wren Blair was upset about the playoff schedule he said the Blues have forced on the North Stars, He said Sidney Salomon HI, Blues executive vice president, agreed to let the second game of the best-of-7 series be played in Minnesota only if the next three games were played in St. Louis. An ice show in Minnesota forced the schedule hassle, Unless the North Stars played Monday in Minnesota, they would not have been able to play there until the sixth game, Blair had wanted the fourth game played Saturday In neutral Toronto instead of St, Louis, The next two games of the SOLUNAR TABLES By RICHARD ALDEN KNIGHT The schedule of Solunar Periods , as printed below ha' been taken from Richard Aiden Knight's SOLUNAR TABLES Plan your days so that you will be fishing in good fenitor or hunting In gooj cover during these times, if you wjsh to find the best sport that each day has to offer. The i&jor Periods are shown in boldface type. These begin ft the times shown and testfoi an hour and a half or two hours thereafter. The Minor Periods, shown in regular type e Q( somewhat shorter duration. ' I'se Central Standard time. Pate April Day Monday Tuesday Minor MAJOR Minor MAJOR 3:15 3:35 3:55 Frfefey Saturday 4:30 7:20 8:05 8:50 9:35 10:20 U:05 1:55 3:00 3:55 4:55 5:55 6:55 7:40 8:25 9:10 9:55 10:40 11:35 6:15 8:55 12:45 IOC Wants South Africa to Bow Out By GEOFFREY ATKINS Associated Press Sports Writer LAUSANNE, Switzerland (AP) — South Africa, whose readmlsslon to the Olympic Games touched off a worldwide controversy, today Is on the Verge of exclusion from the Summor Games In Mexico City. The executive board of the In* ternatlonal Olympic Committee, meeting In an emergency session, bowed to enormous pres* sures Sunday and recommended that South Africa be banned from the Games, The unanimous recomrmmda- tion of the nine-man board, announced by a sorrowful Avery Brundage, went to the 71 members of the IOC for their action in a postal vote. It is almost certain that the full IOC will approve the board's recommendation, Brundage, 80-year-old American president of the IOC S said that if a minimum of 36 members reject the recommendation then South Africa still could be invited to participate in Mexico next October. But IOC officials said this Is highly unlikely. They said that since the executive board was unanimous in "strongly recommending" members not to invite South Africa, it virtually banned South Africa from the Games. But they conceded that, technically, it is remotely possible that a majority could reject the recommendation. Brundage strongly indicated that the board's decision was very much influenced by racial riots in the United States following the assassination of civil rights leader Dr. Martin Luther King. Brundage said the meeting took into account "the violent disorders of the past 60 days throughout the world." But this seemed a loophole through which the IOC was able to preserve the unity of the Olympic movement—and save the Mexico Games. There seemed little doubt that the IOC's hand was forced by the threat of a large-scale boycott by sme 40 nations, including the Soviet Union, if South Africa.*were allowed to compete. South Africa, which has a national racial policy of apartheid, was banned from the 1964 games in Tokyo. But when South Africa promised to field an integrated team in Mexico City, a postal vote was taken on the question of readmission. It was announced in Grenoble, France, in February, that a majority favored readmission. Black African nations protested immediately on the grounds that wliile South Africa's team may be integrated, segregation still exists In South Africa as a national policy. The list of nations threatening to boycott the Mexico Game.? grew to more than 40, including .Russia. Mexican officials, fear- Ing the destruction of the games and the loss o.? millions of dollars, became greatly concerned and exerted pressure to have South Africa banned. As the boycott threat grew stronger the IOC called the emergency session during the weekend, culimnating in a nonstop 10-hour session of the executive board Sunday. East Division finals between the Montreal Canadiens and the Black Hawks will be held in Chicago Tuesday and Thursday. The Canadiens' 4-1 victory last Saturday night at Montreal gave them a 2-0 edge. Pearson Is Winner of NASCAR Race NORTH WILKESBORO, N.C. (AP) - "I'm happy to get the money, but I'd rather have won it flat out, racing him," said ford driver David Pearson Sunday after the 250-mile stock car race at North Wilkesboro. Pearson, the 1966 NASCAR Grand National champion, had just won the $5,100 top prize money after taking over the lead with nine laps to go wlien Lee Roy Yarborough's Ford blew an engine aad hit a guard rail. Yarbrough, seeking his first victory of the season, had been running easily in the lead about 10 seconds ahead of Pearson and appeared certain of victory when he passed the starter's flag stand arid was given the I0-laps-to»go signal But seconds later, in the first turn, Yarbrough's engine blew and the sudden loss of power carried him into the high guard rail. He escaped Injury. HOPE (ARK) STAR, Metf b? Offset Baseball Sunday's stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PITCHING- Woody Fryman. Phillies, pitched. a two*hitter and shut out Houston 8*0, BATTING- Zoilo Versalles, Dodgers, slammed a double and triple, driving in four runs and scoring one 'as Los Angeles rai* lied for six runs In the last two innings and a 7*6 victory over New York In the first game of a doubleheader, Versalles walked and scored again in the Dodgers' 3*2 victory in the nightcap, Today's Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League W. L. Pet. G.B. St. Louis 7 4 .636 San Fran. 6 4 .600 l / a Pittsburgh 5 4 .556 1 Atlanta 6 5 ,545 1 Los Angeles 6 5 .545 1 Cincinnati 5 5 .500 1V 2 Houston 5 5 .500 1V 2 Phila. 5 6 .455 2 New York 4 7 .364 3 Chicago 3 7 .300 3 ] / 2 Saturday's Results New York 3, Los Angeles 2 San Francisco 1, Pittsburgh 0 Philadelphia 7, Houston 1 Cincinnati 2, Atlanta I Chicago 5, St. Louts 1 Sunday's Results Los Angeles 7-3, New York 62 Philadelphia 8, Houston 0 Atlanta 5, Cincinnati 2 Pittsburgh 10, San Francisco 0 St. Louis 9, Chicago 2 Today's Games San Francisco at Philadelphia, N Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, N Only games scheduled Tuesday's Gam^s Houston at New York San Francisco at Philadelphia, N Atlanta at Chicago Los Angeles at Pittsburgh, N Cincinnati at St. Louis, N American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Detroit 9 1 .900 — Minnesota 7 2 .778 l'/ 2 Boston 6 4 .600 3 Washington 6 4 .600 3 Baltimore 5 4 .556 3y 2 New York 4 5 .444 4V 2 Cleveland 4 6 .400 5 Oakland 4 6 .400 5 California 3 7 .300 6 Chicago 0 9 .000 8V 2 Saturday's Results Boston 3, Cleveland 2 Detroit 4, Chicago 1,10 innings New York 4, Minnesota 2 Washington 4, Oakland 1 ( - Baltimore 10, California 1 •;•'Sunday's Results Detroit 4-4, Chicago 1-2 Washington 2, Oakland 0 Baltimore 11, California 4 \Bnor League Results By THE ASSOCIATE) PRESS Saturday's Results Pacific Coast League Oklahoma City 2, Denver 1 Tacoma at Portland, rain Vancouver 5, Hawaii 1 Seattle I, Spokane 0 San Diego 4, Tulsa 0 Phoenix 3, Indianapolis 2 International League Louisville 2, Toledo 1 Columbus 6, Buffalo 2 Rochester 2, Richmond 1 Syracuse 5, Jacksonville 3 Sunday's Results Pacific Coast League Vancouver 5-0, Hawaii 4-4 San Diego 3, Tulsa 2 Portland 6, Tacoma 0 Seattle 1, Spokane 0 Phoenix 13, Indianapolis 7 Oklahoma City 12, Denver 11, 2nd game, snow International League Louisville 1, Toledo 0 Richmond 2, Rochester 1 Columbus 8, Buffalo 3 Syracuse 4, Jacksonville 3 Texas League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Shreveporf Q 1 .857 — Memphis e 1 .857 — Arkansas i 5 .167 4 ! / 2 Dal-FW i 7 J25 5'A WesternDtvision Amarillo 5 2 .714 — Albuquerque 3 3 ,500 i 1 /. San Antonio 2 3 .400 2 El Paso 3 5 .375 z'/i Sunday's Results Arnarillo 6, El Paso 3 Memphis 3, Dallas-Fort Worth Arkansas at Shreveport, postponed, rain Albuquerque a* San Antonio (2), postponed, rain Today's Games Albuquerque at Sa.Q Antonio (2) El Paso at Anurillo Arkansas at Shreveport Memphis at Dallas-Fort Worth Orioles Lose Robinson ANAHEIM, Calif. (AP) - The Baltimore Orioles have lost the services of slugger Frank Robinson, who lias been sidelined in. definitely with an attack of tha mump,?. The 32-year-old outfielder was left at St. Joseph's Hospital in Anaheim, Calif., when the Orioles departed the West Coast Sunday flight. Celtics in Victory Over Lakers By DAVE 0* KARA" Associated Press Sports Writer BOSTON (AP) - Pro basketball's collection of old folks, bet* ter known as the Boston Celtics, may be tired in the waning days of a long season, but they're acting like a bunch of sprightly kids. With a starting lineup averaging more than 33 years old, and the two top reserves averaging nearly 30, the Celtics rallied from a 15*point second half deficit for a 107-101 victory over the Los Angeles Lakers Sunday. "We discussed our defense at halftime," Boston player-coach Bill Russell said after leading the Celtics to a 1-0 advantage in the best-of-7 series for the National Basketball Association championship. "It wasn't a very friendly conversation," Russell added with a smile. "I spoke to myself about it, too. I played lousy in the first half." Russell, a 12-year N3A veteran at the age of 34, was the only player on either side to play all 48 minutes. Ho scored 12 of his 19 points and grabbed 16 of his 25 rebounds in the second half. The Celtics, seeking to regain the championship they surrendered to Philadelphia after an eight-year reign last season, figured to be tired after winding up a rugged seven-game series with the 76ers Friday night. The Lakers were healthy and rested after completing a four-game sweep against San Francisco April 13. The Celtics jumped out to a 20-9 lead, but suddenly went cold. The Lakers closed to within 29-28 at. the end of the first period and then stormed to a 61-48 halftime advantage. The Lakers padded their lea* to 78-63 in the first five minutes of the third period before the Celtics exploded in one of their patented furious rallies. Boston clicked for 11 straight points and trailed 85-81 at the end of the quarter. Russell converted a rebound to tie the score 90-90 before the finale was four minutes old. Finally, Sarn Jones put Boston in front to stay, 97-95, with a jump shot. The second game of the series is scheduled for Boston Garden Wednesday night. The two teams then will play Friday and Sunday in Los Angeles. Other games, if necessary, will be in Boston April 30, at Los Angeles May 2 and in Boston May 4. The American Basketball Association final playoff series between Pittsburgh and New Orleans, tied at 1-1, also resumes Wednesday, in Now Orleans. The fourth game will be played at New Orleans Thursday and the fifth in Pittsburgh Saturday. Other games, if necessary, will be in New Orleans May 1 and at Pittsburgh May 4. Ward Proves That He's a Real Pro By JOE MOOSHIL Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) - Pete Ward's father was a professional hockey player. He played for Montreal. Pete Ward Is a professional baseball player. He plays for the Chicago White Sox. He proved he's a pro Sunday despite the fact the White Sox, off to a horrendous start with nine straight defeats, lost a doubleheader to Detroit 4-1 and 4-2, Misplays by Ward at third base led to unearned runs In both games and the boo birds went to work on the Sox slugger who has committed six errors this season at third. Ward's error led to four unearned runs In the second inning of the first game, The fans jeered his every move although he knocked In Chicago's only run with a fifth-inning homer. Another error in the fifth inning of the second game helped the Tigers score two more runs and put the game out of reach. Instead of completely falling apart, Ward singled and then hit a two»run homer in the ninth inning to provide all of Chicago's runs for the day. "We just have to break out with some hits and win one soon," said Ward after the game. "Every mistake we make now hits us in the face and, unfortunately, the mistakes lave been mine, "Nobody likes to hear boos," lie continued. "But you can't really blame the fan.s. They come out to see big league baseball and we should give them bjg league baseball." Manager Eddie Stanky, surprisingly calm as the losing streak continued, looked over at Ward and said, "You have to admire that man. Gets — Hope (Ark.) Star photo Al Gideon and a 14% -pound wild torn turkey lie killed Saturday in the old Southwestern Proving Ground area. Al knows what to do with his turkey — he's chef at the Town & Country restaurant. Hockey NHL Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Saturday's Result East Division Montreal 4, Chicago 1, Montreal leads best-of-7 series, 2-0 Sunday's Result West Division St. Louis 5, Minnesota 3, St. Louis leads best-of-7 series, 1-0 Today's Game West Divison St. Louis at Minnesota Tuesday's Game East Division Montreal at Chicago Travs Lose and Get a Rest Sunday SHREVEPORT, La. (AP) The Arkansas Travelers, who battled through a long doubleheader Friday night at home and then dropped a 7-2 decision on the road Saturday, got a rest Sunday. The Travelers' Texas League contest with the Shreveport Braves was postponed because of rain. The Travelers and Braves will try again tonight and then Arkansas is scheduled for a four- game series with Dallas-Fort Worth at Arlington, Tex. A doubleheader between Albuquerque and San Atnonio was also rained out. Memphis made the most of two hits and four Dallas-Fort Worth errors and defeated the Spurs 3-1 at Arlington. Amarillo pounded out 12 hits and defeated El Paso 6-3 for its fourtli straight victory in other Texas League action. Arkansas Pro Gridders Schedule 74 LJTTLE ROCK (AP) - Officials of the Arkansas Diamonds, Arkansas' entry in the Continental Football League, announced Sunday that the team would play 14 gumos this year, incluling 12 league games. The Diamonds are a member of the CFL's Atlantic Division. Tentative plans call for the Diamonds to open at Little Rock Aug. 24 with an exhibition against Omaha of the CFL's Central Division. The Diamonds will play Oklahoma City, Huntsville, Ala., anti Orlando, Fla., home and away during the regular season and will moet Norfolk and Wheeling, W.Va., once each in other division games. The remainder of the Diamonds' scheduled will be against teams in the Central and Pacific divisions of the CFL. Crossett's Hankton Rated Tops LITTLE HOCK (Ap)-A panel of Arkansas sportswriters have selected Crossett's Terry Hankton as the state's top amateur athlete in March. Hankton, who led his team to the Class A A high school basketball championship, was named the outstanding player in the tournament. He averaged 21.8 points in the four touinu- ment games and scored 28 points in the final game. Phillip Herrulon, Little Rock Central High School hurdler, was second in the voting followed by sprinter Henry Dasey of Little Rook Horace Mu.<ui aad State College of Arkansas trackman David Johnston. Mike Mix we 11 of Arkansas A&M a;id Carl Lowe of North Little Hock, both sprinters, received votes along with Jess White of Harding College, a high juniper. IMu^im Curta is the oftH-ial of tin- great charter. Murphy Is Voted Most Outstanding LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) Lt. Jirn Murphy was voted top man, Chuck Rogers pole vaulted H-OVa, Charlie Greene tied the world 100 meters record and Jim Ryun proved his injured leg is sound af the 43rd Kansas Relays. Murphy received 11 votes as Most Outstanding Peri'mmer for winning both the 5,000 and 10,000 meters, a double unprecedented in meet history. Honors received 10 votes for becorni'ij the 13th man in track history to vault 17 feet, and he doesn't practice much due to an arthritic knee. Greene wo.i five votes for lu's 10.0 timn attained ,>y only eight others, six of whom are listed in the record books. Two others have pending 10.0s. Ryun didn't receive any votes, but he was the man most of the crowd of 20,00 had paid to see. His 3:42.8 was a meet record in the Glenn Cunningham 1,500 meters, equivalent to a 3:59 mile. But the big news was Ids closing burst of speed— 2C.3 for the last 220 yards. "I didn't feel any thing and it stayed loose all the way," he said. It was feared the severely pulled hamstring in his left leg March 20 might jeopardize Ryun's Olympic hopes. Rice Takes First Place in SWC Meet FAVETTfiVM.Ll-:, Ark. (Ap) -Hire rlaiiiinl iirst ph-e in seven ol Ih. If; rvenlij h (jn , Sa'- unity aii.l v..,n ,, inadiungulaj trad. /„..,..« ..-in, T t ., :u;j ;UM _ Arkansas u id Univeisily. The (Avis points, wliile A D3, Arkan.s;i-; . with 20. Kiuo a.-wJ ' favorites in ti u fereii';e ni"i-i ( iii two Weil..-;. Three lW.-)ii..ie). v/ere broken, f i,in..,< thre.'.teiJtlus ,,| ,, .s,. C und under the record -, v ,l i,, ., (J i,| lall p,^ inlOM.Jeny l"Mly',, li;^ 9 dis- CUS thlOW Wa.j aJHl'.st two (Vet better tlu , K,.|, M i;dUJ - j.,.,.,;,:,, in I'm, and ih.' Ituuilack relay team ku.,..:k,M a tali .second ofl it.s nrle je.-ojd ,,i :j;M.() _ --UM'.s Kelvin Koiver turned in Hi.- i.,|, nidivi<ln.ii (HTfunn. a heave ,,i ifj; Hj '.vlad, V the best in tin. contt-i, in-, (i,i ;) y t .j r< Monday, April 22, 1966" Tigers Run Win Streak to Nine By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Writer Mayo Smith learned how to take his winning and losing streaks in stride 13 years ago. Eddie Stanky is still learning , , , the hard way, Smith's torrid Detroit Tigers ran their winning string to nine games Sunday with a 4-1, 4-2 doubleheader sweep over Stanky' s frigid Chicago White Sox, who are still looking for their first 1968 victory after nine straight setbacks. Streaks are nothing new to Smith. He managed the 1955 Philadelphia Phillies, who broke a 13-game losing skein by reeling off 11 victories in succes-. sion. Stanky, however, has never before been on the short end of a long count. "Not unless you want to count last year, when we finished with a five-game losing streak," said the White Sox skipper. Elsewhere in the American League, Minnesota downed the New York Yankees 5-2, Baltimore slugged California 11-4, Cleveland whipped Boston 7-0 and Washington downed Oakland 2-0. Los Angeles swept a twin bill from the New York Mets 7-6 and 3-2, St. Louis trimmed the Chicago Cubs 9-2, Pittsburgh trounced San Francisco 10-0,, Philadelphia belted Houston 8-0 and Atlanta beat Cincinnati 5-2 in National League action. Right-handers Earl Wilson and Denny McLain breezed to complete game victories for the Tigers, who lost their season opener before streaking to the top of the American League standings. Wilson pitched a five-hitter in the opener and McLain scattered seven hits in the second game. : Pete Ward accounted for all of the White Sox' runs with a bases-empty homer in the first game and a two-run ninth inning blast in the nightcap. The Chicago third baseman committed a costly error in each game, however, as Detroit pushed over six unearned runs in the double-' . "They'll come out of it," Smith said of the White Sox' early tailspin. "They're a much better club than this. Every--. thing's going against them now." Of the Tigers' fast getaway,' Smith said: "This club worke$ ; hard all spring and now realizes that the early games are just as important as the September games. All I can hope is that we stay helathy." ; Tony Oliva broke an O-for-13 slump with a tie-breaking two> run homer in the fifth inning, leading the Twins past the Yankees, who had won three straight. Rod Carew laced four hits for the Twins and right-han- der Dave Boswell picked up his second victory in three decisions with relief help from Al Worthington. Losing pitcher Fred Talbot homered for New York. The Orioles shot down California with a seven-run explosion in the ninth inning, Dave Johnson's two-run homer capping the rally. Curt Blefary drove In the first two runs in the ninth, breaking a 4-4 deadlock. Rick Relchardt slammed a three-run homer for the Angels. Sam McDowell pitched a five-hitter and struck out 10 Red Sox as the Indians snapped Boston's four-game winning streak. Vic Davalillo, Tony Horton and Larry Brown all stroked two-i run singles for tiie Indians and Duke Sims hit his fourth homer of the year, ••as Christian um.ilaled 0-1 I finished with 37 and TCI! ,nlli.v, ;A Conj,.|i ,;,,!,„.,, „.) When you see swarming termites... CALL THE MAN FROM TERMINIX the "professional killer" Bruce-Termini* Co. Garland Smith PR7»493l Ihe nationwide pesl pievention service'

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