Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on December 22, 1977 · Page 4
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 4

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Hope, Arkansas
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Thursday, December 22, 1977
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Page 4
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s reports 268 sperk>K at Millwood Coach Holtz suspends Bobo* ' ' ' ' -'•'•• •" "' • . . .-l-./f-f-' t •_, *•...''- , I S' ' ;. ' -» f 1 £ * f: "!t*ft *#*jj *f- fKf. -^m» <r thr.*/ ; davj flhrr: h'> v <• r- ;;-•<- • f-., • ,, • ;. , 4> ,,,.,_;,;„.,,.„.,,.., ; , ,-,i!."f r . ,"..,p,. s ,, , ^^v rcbJ.-k-. rr.u;!- >•;* -•• \-\t \\-^--;.\-, •',-,.;.,..... ^., .,, , r ,^ ;. ....'V ., , ,' r , ; "^'."V,.jr.V!^^' 4'-•'<•', ' M * W~^f /^ rwr'-fn ••"«'•• r.fJ.f'fi-^', %':•;;•?•• «! :--;::';• -:.-.. ••-•< :•,• .,,•,• • ,,.,-,, -. s,—, ,,, it,;.,»..—»„ -r • ^~^/^ t ^Tt "M-^ ^~fc VW ^r^v -Tmj^-m^ ^-^ „—*. -M. _M rf .• i ;., k- HsvrT Hf-rsd • b^U. Wf'i] a'- .Vfxv'!:r<£ fjVr hs'd f>;-jd'' '.?.• ;ak" «:th shoreline Areas ;,;i ;-•,•;,•,."•'-; by !h<> Corps of -if |',V,U-,»T Ocpk and Holly ^ikf s w^.c; s^reime and the i ar<-;-. l--»-a;cd 5 miles smjth of " M- ':n^;n F>.fk Ri\-er the lake, there ftr<" rnan> snc'r tx-.Tj;:':,; *; .<-<•;• •, re?-'tdiryr on ?»iillwrx»d S--, ^hc n'-it vtr,-'- •> •;; "• .'-•.•' fishtrv; on th»' iak' 1 , f r»n<Kj*'f t.-jhirt 'J f - ';::i f - '•? observe smnf t-«{ nature'* ni>-.--< N'-r.-,;'if.;i ;-rrl Rrsceful creatures ft! wr,.rV atcJ p.^'Park Hanger Jar, \'A~».-A<,'\* 'f-rn-; ••• Southeast Kientr-nt:ir> ^,< }<«'-.l ; f *V,!ab'in:a on I>wrmber H tu pri-«.f trade cl»S5 with s .worn! prairie stuilrnts were all pjtcitffi to ^-<-! ,-< fn?" prairie 6r>% A film on pr«irif d-.i' 1 j>hf>wn to the cLaxs. l^*t wwk, -security alarm syMTr. stalled at the MiUwtux] H<-"i<!iT,t f Broken Flow fVoject^Jffu-e. and thf Ft Powerhouse, Alarm systems wiJi ^l", }><• m- KtaDwi ai CiillKam, Dierks nri'l lx- Quwn l.ikes. llils w«'k we are providing sorm- f-v t.% al.'idt the sue and scope of your pn»j<-< t at Hmk^n How '!-.r. T- •- j <, :; U;, ir w;vi ;T;V. ; WIT.- :r,. ffup. ij,<- ger }v,w op•ir: ;r.f-r;^f- of 1.200,000 persons 1 will provide a iwt of items creation area for the public's ;.iV.f has risen «i feet me Jirst 13 days -r This jfives the lake !8« surface , .vn-s fpc! of water The lake must - tn-ff-re rearhinR the normal pool IVoject size. Total flcrrntfe is 28. 71':. fif>wai;»- easement «rea is 812 acres, lake <v-res IR.WiT) acre* at flood poo). 14,200 a< rf, ?,; c»MM-rv;ttiori pool The area available for public rfcrwitinaa! use Is the lake surface * 14.200 arTesi, plus .l.W, acres of land The shoreline l«-as«J aroiinrj the i"m iiml rnaint(?nanc'e contractors at 'hf tri-L-jkrs arc ^cttin^ ready for next year's f,-re.i!;f,n ^.rason. At Dierks, restrooms. Hr,'tw«T.^ ;tfi'! picnic shelters have recently r*Hf-!VffJ a nrw wat of paint At DeQucen the r.'-'ntract(tr has been upgrading campsites by ric.-iruru: and rr-ntoMng underbrush. Work was .)!•-.<) completed on repair of all lines to the showr-r.H .-it Oak Grove recreation area. The bald cajilcs have returned to Dierks I>ake. At present the rount sUinds at two mature adults and one juvenile- This is down from last year's winter> population of two adults and "three juveniles Jim S. Cyrus Resident Engineer Cowl FAYETTEVILLE. Ark. — The aispension of three University of Arkansas Razortacka apparently was the result of an incident in the athletic dormitory involving a woman student the Northwest Arkansas Times reported today. Arkansas football coach Lou HoIU said Wednesday that running backs Ben Cowina and Micheal Forrest and wide receiver Donny Bobo had been suspended from the team, and would not play in the Orange Bowl Jan. 2. Tom Posey, investigative supervisor for the Department of Public Safety at the university, told the newspaper he investigated the incident at the university dormitory about 6:30 p.m. Tuesday. " I investigated it, and the woman didn't want to press charges. The case is closed because she requested that I not talk to the suspects," Posey said. Prosecuting Attorney Mahlon Gibson said no charges or complaint have been filed in connection with the incident. "A Fayettevllle attorney fi Hope Star Page Kight Thursday, December 22. 1977 called me Tuesday night and said there was an incident I might be hearing about. "He said he dJdn't want to discuss it, but would I call him if the woman intended to file charges, presumably so that the suspecta would have an oopportunity to turn themselves in," Gibson said. "I understand DPS made an investigation and said it was a school matter," Gibson said. Asked about the reports of the incident, Holtz said, "I really have nothing to say." About the suspensions, he said, "I feel it's just one of the hardest things I've ever had to do." With loss of the three, plus Tuesday's injury of All-American guard Leotis Harris, the Razorbacks' Orange Bowl chances against Oklahoma took a severe plunge. Harris tore knee ligaments during a practice scrimmage sidelining him for the Orange Bowl. The three suspended players accounted for 21 of Arkansas' 43 touchdowns during the 10-1 regular season. Cowins scored 14 touchdowns, Bobo five and Forrest two. Cowins and Bob were on the starting team. Forrest played regularly but was not a starter. It took only a few minutes for the oddsmakers in Las Vegas to learn of the suspensions, which prompted them to give Oklahoma a further edge in the Orange Bowl. The point spread jumped to 17 from the previous 10 or 11 points. I>ater reports indicated the game had been pulled from the tote boards there. Meanwhile, Oklahoma defensive coordinator Larry Lacewell said the suspension of the players may not hurt Arkansas as much as people think. "I remember before the Michigan game (1976 Orange Bowl) we disciplined Horace Ivory, our first-team fullback, and he didn't play in the game. But we put in Jim Culbreath and he had a great game and we won. There's no telling how this will really affect them. It could work out as a plus." Oklahoma coach Barry Switzer was on a recruiting trip and unavailable for comment. Holtz was interviewed by television stations as he ate dinner in Uttle Rock Wednesd- say night. He had little to offer about the suspensions. "They will not participate in the bowl," he said. "Without going into extenuating and mitigating circumstances, it would be unfair to the players" to talk about this. "We still plan on winning the Orange Bowl," he continued. "Oklahoma is a very ^cmi. dable opponent. Of course we will have to change some things." One local station reported that Athletic Director Frank Broyles confirmed he had been contacted by unknown persona about overturning the suspension. Broyles' only comment in the matter was that "The university will give the players due process" in any actions. Cowins, Bobo and Forrest could not be reached for comment. Teammate 0 said they had packed and left the athletic dormitory before Hoitz revealed the suspension at a squad meeting Wednesday morning. Cowboys should tell different story with running game DAL1.AS <AP) - -In the 1976 Hums who eventually bailed a Hams "Wi> h»ri „ nnn —!..__. "-rv,;n,ic or* Hiffprpnt this .. . . ^—' ^-^ DALl-AS (AP) In the 1976 first round National Conference playoff game against Ix)s Angeles, Dallas Cowboy Coach Tom 1-andry was making some short yardage calls that bordered on science fiction for the relatively conservative dean of Uie National Football lx?ague. The Cowboys were passing, passing, pussing. And failing, failing, falling against the K.nrns who eventually bagged a H-12 victory. The post-mortem was simple: Hit- C.Viwboys' injury-riddled offense didn't possess n healthy running brick. "It was ii strange feeling be- cfltiM' the K;irns knew wt> hiid to pass," recalls Cowboy (juar- U-rbiirk Hoger SUiubach, who threw the bull :t7 tune:; and compk'twl three of them to the Hams. "We had a non-existent running game." Preston Pearson was coming off a knee injury and toy-fullback Robert Newhouse was hobbled with a hamstring. Pearson got only 43 yards and Nfwhou.se 25. To top things off, Slnubach had a hand injury, ;md offensive linemen Ralph Ncely and Rayfield Wright were injured. "Things are different this year," says Staubach. "I feel good and we've got T.D." In case the Chicago Bears haven't been following the National Conference Eastern Division, "T.D." stands for Tony Dorsett, the rookie from Pittsburgh with the incredible afterburner. Dorsett is only the second Cowboy to gain 1,000 yards in a season. Calvin Hill pulled the trick—twice—before he defected to ihe Washington Redskins via the now defunct World Football League. "We've got Preston and the 'House health yn too, "says Staubach. "Nobody can load up on our passing game again." Staubach, who finished as the No. 2 rated quarterback in the NFL, completed 29 of his last 39 passes in the last two games as San Francisco and Denver concentrated on the potent Cowboy running attack. Dorsett, collegiate football's all-time leading ground-gainer, only started Dallas' last five games but scored 13 touchdowns. His 1,007 yards on 208 carries also earned him another distinction: Dorsett did something O.J. Simpson, Jim Brown, Gale Sayers and Walter Payton never accomplished, rushing for 1,000 yards in their rookie year. The last rookie to turn the trick was Don Woods of San Diego who fled for 1,162 yards in 1974. A healthy Newhouse rushed for 711 yards and Pearson, who set a club record by catching 40 passes out of the halfback slot, added 502 yards. Indiana playing giant-killer; beat 'Bama ' . _ 'ii -^ •' • By KEN RAPPOPORT AP Sporta Writer Indiana's onetime college basketball giants are playing the role of giant-killers these days. The newest victim of Uie Hoosiers is Alabama. "I'm really proud of this Learn," said Coach Bobby Knight after Wednesday night's 6W7 victory' over the Crimson Tide. Knight should be. Although no one thought it likely, the victory 1 was Indiana's second in a week over a Top Twenty team. Before beating the ISth-ranked Alabamans, the Hooslcra had pulled off a 67-66 upset of Notre Dame, ranked No. 2 at the time. That type of action wasn't really expected of Indiana be- cause Knight has IK en rebuilding since his national championship tejun of two years ago. "Wayne Hadford played probably his greatest game at In- dimo tonight," said Knight after watching Ihe Hooslers' inspirational lender score 24 points. Indiana's victory- wasn't Uie onlysurpri.se Wednesday night. The University of Detroit, the nation's No. 15 team, was stunned at home 103-74 by Michigan State. Elsewhere, No. 9 Nevada-Las Vegas escaped with an 84-83 victory over Iowa in the second annual Rebel Roundup tournament; Uie 12th-ranked Cincinnati Bearcats walloped Austin Peay 81-67 and No. 20 Maryland whipped Army 99-77. Radford scored five points during a nine-point streak t.iat broke a 40-40 tie and put the Hoosiers on top for good. Junior forward Greg Reiser scored a career-high 36 points and freshman sensation Earvin solunar tables The schedule of Solunar Periods, as printed below, has been taken from Richard Alden Knight's SOLUNAR TABLES. Plan your days so that you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport that each day has to offer. Johnson had 13 assists,'ip 1 rebounds and 11 points as Michigan State overwhelmed Detroit. Ear! Evans' tip-in with two seconds remaining gave Ne- vada-Las Vegas its dramatic- victory over Iowa. The Hawk- eyes took an 84-83 lead over the Rebels with 13 seconds remaining on a foul shot by Ronnie Lester. UNLV's Tony Smith missed a jump shot with four seconds to go but Evans was there for the winning shot. Pat Cummings scored 18 points and center Marcus Penny added 14. Date Dec. 22 Dec. 23 Dec. 24 Dec. 25 at a glance Day Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday A.M." Minor Major 2:00 8:30 2:40 9:15 3:25 10:00 4:10 10:45 P.M. Minor Major 2:30 3:10 3:55 4:40 8:55 9:40 10:25 11:05 Hall of Fame game tonight BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP) If Minnesota's Golden Gophers adapt to Maryland's football team as quickly as they did to grits, the Terrapins will have their hands full in the first Hall of Fame Classic tonight. "When they came in Sunday, they didn't know about grits," said Mrs. MatUe Lavender, who serves meals at the team hotel. "1 told them. They came back three or four times. They must have eaten four gallons." Nevertheless, Coach Jerry Cl&bome's Terrapins are a one touchdown favorite over the grit-fed Gophers in the 8 p.m. EST game. Both teams carry 7-4 records into the game, which marks Maryland's fifth straight postseason bowl but the first for Minnesota since 1962. "That's something Maryland has going for it," Coach Cal Stoll of Minnesota said. "For many of their players, it will be the third or fourth post-season gone. But I think we have enough leadership on this team thai they'll know how to handle it." One of the leaders, All-Big Ten defensive tackle Steve Midboe, is hoping an ankle injury won't hamper him. The ankle has been heavily taped during workouts. Minnesota holds victories over both Rose Bowl teams, Washington find Michigan, but lost to weaker teams such as Iowa. Plagued by injuries, Maryland dropped three of its first four games before finishing with a rush. Quarterback Larry Dick replaced injured Mark Manges in the fifth game and passed for 1,351 yards. Manges now has recovered but Claiborne plans to start Dick. Runners George Scott got 894 yards and Steve Atkins 598 for Maryland, but Atkins is injured and won't play. Minnesota has a workhorse runner in fullback Kent Kit- zniann. After shaking off injuries he picked up 647 yards, including 266 against Illinois on a record 57 carries, Paul Rogind's field goals provided the difference in four Minnesota games. He set a Big Ten record with 18. including one for 47 yards. Net prufils from the game will gu to the National Football Foundation and Hal! of Fame, Inc. Upwards of 42,000 care expected in 71,000-seat Ugion Field. scores EAST Fordham 61, Dartmouth 59 Maryland 99, Army 77 SOUTH Colorado 55, Stetson 53 Davidson 79, Georgia Tech 78 LSU 68, De Paul 57 Minnesota 75, S Florida 65 MIDWEST Cincinnati 81, Austin Peay 67 Mi.'uni, Ohio 84, Purdue 80 OT Michigan St 103, Detroit 74 Nebraska 73, W Illinois 72 Ohio St 89, W Virginia 80 St. Joseph's, Ind. 93, Montana St 83 Toledo 85, Akron 48 Wichita St 104, S Dakota St 83 FAR WEST Boise St 76, Oregon St 65 Fresno St 49, Montana 44 Houston 104, Hawaii 68 San Francisco St 83, N Park 81 Utah St 91, Brigham Young 89 Wake Forest 85, Seattle 67 W Washington 75, Sacramento St 70 TOURNAMENTS Indiana G6, Alabama 57 Princeton 67, Bowling Green Nevada-!>as Vegas 85, Iowa Northwestern 93, Tennessee 86 Clemson 94, Canisius 61 Catholic 74, Citadel 72 Fullerton St 92, Ixis Angeles St 77 Portland St 86, E Washington t>4 MIA EASTERN CONFERENCE Atlantic Divison . W L Pct.GB Phila 20 10 .667 - NYork 16 14 .533 4 Buffalo 13 15 .464 6 Boston 10 19 .345 NJrsy 7 24 .226 Central Division Wash 17 12 .586 — Cleve 16 12 .571 M- SAnton 16 15 .516 2 Atlnta 15 15 .500 24 NOrlns 12 18 .400 54 Houstn 11 18 .379 6 WESTERN CONFERENCE Midwest Division Chicago 18 11 .621 — Denver 18 12 .600 4 Mlw 18 14 .563 14 Ind 12 16 .429 54 K.C. 12 17 .414 6 Detroit 11 17 .393 64 Pacific Division Port 23 4 .852 — Phnix 18 11 .621 6 GldnSt 14 16 .467 104 Seattle 15 18 .455 11 L.A. 13 17 .433 114 Wednesday's Results Houston 103, New Jersey 93 Philadelphia 125, Phoenix 119 Indiana 109, Atlanta 98 Milwaukee 116, San Antonio 92 Golden State 111, Boston 106 Thursday's Games New York at Cleveland New Jersey at New Orleans Chicago at Kansas City Milwauke at Detroit Boston at Seattle Friday's Games Buffalo at New Jersey Houston at San Antonio Detroit at Chicago Atlanta at Milwaukee Boston at Phoenix Denver at Golden State Los Angeles at Portland MIL WALES CONFERENCE Norris Division .. WLT Pts GF GA Mntrl 21 7 4 46121 63 L.A. 1511 5 35 97 81 Dtrt 1016 4 24 88100 Pitts 915 6 24 96127 Wash 520 6 16 68121 Adams Division Buff 21 7 4 46120 84 Bstn 20 7 5 45115 81 Trnto 19 7 4 42112 79 Cleve 1019 3 23 79120 CAMPBELL CONFERENCE Patrick Division Phila 22 5 4 48138 65 NYIsl 17 7 8 42128 72 NYRng 1115 7 29114118 Atlnta 91310 28 86104 Smythe Division Chgo 101310 30 85 92 Vncvr 1013 8 28 90111 Colo 814 6 22 99103 Minn 721 4 18 88145 SLou 721 4 18 75133 Wednesday's Results Washington 5, New York Rangers 5, tie Boston 6, Colorado 3 Buffalo 5, Detroit 3 Philadelphia 4, Cleveland 0 Montreal 3, Toronto 2 Chicago 6, St. Louis 2 Los Angeles 8, Minnesota 1 Thursday's Games St. Louis at New York Islanders Pittsburgh at Buffalo Los Angeles at Chicago Friday's Games Philadelphia at Boston Cleveland at New York Rangers Detroit at Washington Toronto at Pittsburgh New York Islanders at Montreal Atlanta at Colorado Minnesota at Vancouver Will. • • WLT Pis GF GA 20 8 3 43127 98 1912 l 39145100 1610 ! 33126109 Edmtn 1415 1 29111115 Houstn 1314 2 28106114 Birm 1215 2 26 98102 Onci 1117 ! 23 98116 Indpls 917 4 22 94123 BWednesday's Results Winnipeg 4, Houston 3 Birmingham 5, Czechoslovakia 0 Edmonton 5, Soviet All Stars 2 Thursday's Games Cincinnati at Indianapolis Friday's Games Winnipeg at Cincinnati Indianapolis at New England Czechoslovakia at Houston Soviet All Stars at Birmingham Transactions By The Associated Press FOOTBALL National Football League BALTIMORE COLTS Named Jim Husbands, public relations director. NEW ENGLAND PATRIOTS — Announced the resignation of LeonMcLaughlin, offensive line coach. BASEBALL American League SEATTLE MARINERS — Signed Bruce Bochte, outfielder, to a cthree-year contract. BASKETBALL National Basketball Association PHILADELPHIA 76ERS Waived Glenn Mosley, forward. COLLEGE NORTHWESTERN - Named Jim Muehling and Mike Westhoff, assistant football coaches UNIVERSITY OF MINNESOTA - Signed Cal Stoll, head football coach, to a two- year extension of his present contract. UNIVERSITY OF MISSOURI — Named Carl Reese, Bill Thornton, John Faiman, Mike Price, Dick Beechner, Mark Heydorff and Zaven Yaralian, assistant football coaches. Winpg Briefs BUFFALO, N.Y. - Marvin Barnes ended his two-week hiatus from pro basketball, his request, to have his contract renegotiated rejected by the Buffalo Braves. Barnes, who was suspended after he missed practices because of a contractual dispute, agreed to return after a morning meeting with Braves owner John Y. Brown and General Manager Norm Sonju. BASEBALL BALTIMORE - Four mem- bers of the Baltimore Orioles, claiming they have made "significant contributions" to the team, have filed a grievance against the American League club through the Major League Baseball Players Association. Jim Palmer, Rudy May, Ken Singleton, and Mike Flanagan are asking for the bonuses they were promised if, in the opinion of General Manager Hank Peters, they made significant contributions to the success of the club. HOCKEY MOSCOW - Czechoslovakia clinched the five-nation Izvestia Ice Hockey Tournament by beating the Quebec Nordiques of the World Hockey Association 6-2. TORONTO - Hockey superstar Guy Lafleur, whose scoring and all-around play led the Montreal Canadians to their second consecutive Stanley Cup, has been named winner of the Lou Marsh Award as Canada's athlete of the year for 1977. The annual award, first given in 1936 in honor of the late sports editor of the Toronto Star, was voted to the 26-year- old right-winger Wednesday by a six-man selection committee. TENNIS MELBOURNE, Australia Australian veteran John Newcombe defeated Brian Treacher of San Diego 6-3, 7-6, 6-3 in the opening round of the $200,000 Australian Open, SKIING LES DUEX ALPES, France — Italy's Fausto Radici led a 12-3 Italian sweep of the slalom race at an international ski meet counting for the European Cup. Radici, who won the first heat in 45.65, had a combined time of 90.24 for the two heats, edging Paulo De Chiesa and Pierro Gros. VERBIER, Switzerland - Switeriand's Silvano Meli, 17, won the downhill European Cup meet in a time of 2 minutes, 09.94 seconds. Austria's Gunther Alseter was second in 2:10.88 followed by Vemer Sperri, another Swiss, in 2:10.93. COLLEGE FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. University of Arkansas Coach Lou Holtz said that running backs Ben Cowins and Michael Forrest and wide receiver Donny Bobo had been suspended from the football team. The Razorbacks are preparing for the Jan. 2 Orange Bowl meeting with Oklahoma. HORSE RACING NEW YORK-Jack Morgan, a thoroughbred owner and trainer who worked as a veterinary assistant to Dr. Mark Gerard, pleaded no contest to charges stemming from his ownership of Lebon, one of two horses involved in a horse- switching scandal." Shorts ANNAPOLIS, Md. (AP) Phil McConkey, a split end and kick returner, and linebacker Nick Mygas have been elected co-captains of Navy's 1978 football team. SAN DIEGO (AP) - The San Diego Sockers, the former Las Vegas Quicksilvers, officially nave been moved and are preparing for April's start of play in the North American Soccer league. SAN DEEGO (AP; - San Diego County has been asked to put up $25,000 along with $100,000 approved in city hotel funds to help stage a football bowl game here every December. LOS ANGELES (AP) Southern California will play without its top rebounder and second-leading scorer tonight when the Trojans challenge host South Carolina in the first round of the fourth annual Carolina Classic.

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