4B Ogden Standard-Examiner, Monday, October. 4, 1971 BILLTE JEAN KING (left) has a.champagne ^ Rosemary Casals, whom she defeated-for the Virginia Sums Tournament singles title Sunday to become the first.woman athlete to-earh over $100,000 in a single year. - Standard- Examiner UPI Telepboto. :..,.- -, Texas, Oklahoma Tangle Saturday : United! Press International - Texas and Oklahoma will -have their day again Saturday 'at the Cotton Bowl. - The two teams, traditionally "among the bitterest of rivals, -set up another key matchup ;iast Saturday by cruising^ to Qthers to -victory and enhancing their! -national ratings. - Texas, No. 3 in the nation, -boosted its record to 3-0 with a "35-7 victory over Oregon while -eighth-ranked Oklahoma also 'made it 3-0 with a 33-20 romp -past No. 14 Southern California. " Reserves Bonnie. Wigginton ".and Dennis Ladd each scored " whipped California 35-3 an North Carolina (18) bombe< North Carolina State 27-7. EASY TRIUMPH Jerry Tagge passed for tvv touchdowns and 'ran for tw lift Nebraska pas while Alan Walke scored a pair of TDs in Michigan's easy triumph ove Navy. Bob Minnix scored twic in the opening 11 minutes an Notre Dame's defense cor tained Michigan State as th Fighting Irish boosted the record to 3-0 and Johnny Muss . •two " touchdowns as the Long- "homs made Oregon their 31st tied a 25-year-old. Southeastern Conference" record with his 31 TAYS GENTLEMAN Bee Bugs Before 42,621 fans in By MILTON RICHMAN ardstick,'Boog''Powell'has to ate as a gentleman of onsiderable stature. Put together like a side of eef, the big, hulking and - ortunately for everyone — amiable Baltimore first baseman actually goes 6-4 and 266^ ot 6-4 and 250 as the Orioles ist him in their official -Although theoretically nothing m life is ever sure, a couple of hings are. One of them is that B'oog Powell will never take up anything like needlepoint. Nor s he ever going-to make one of hose TV commercials where his sylph-like guy goes traps- mg through some field • or daisies to show you how cool his face feels after he applies such-and-such after-shave lo- ion. . ,, ,, '• Boog Powell simply isnt the type. DRIVER KILLED AT AUTO TRACK SANDUSKY, Ohio (AP) Nolan Johncock of Hastings, . Mich.; was killed as Ms car ran off the track and c r as he.d "through, the retaining ience in the. feature event, of .the Sandusky I n t e mat i-.o n a 1 C a'v & I c a de auto races Sunday. -.. • . Johncock, 40, was pr.onounced dead on arrival at Good .Samaritan.Hospital. Sun Devils Alone Atop WAC Football Standings CHEYENNE, Wyo., (UPI)— Mistakes were the best • weapons Wyoming had .Saturday afternoon, but Western Athletic Conference mates Colorado State and Arizona made more .than they with. knew what to do three CSU miscues during their WAC encounter to pull out a 176 victory in the 63rd meeting between" the two schools. Wyoming scores followed a recovered fumble, pass interception and short punt. Colorado State scored for the only time following a poor snap yellow-jacket flying in, . .u«-s«» Mm then hopping apprehensively from one foot to another while" being buzzed by a menacing yellow-jacket?- SEEMED FUNNY That's what' happened here Sunday during the fourth- inning of Baltimore's 5-3 win over Oakland in -the palyoff opener and although it mightye seemed funny to the 42,621 Memorial Stadium fans who witnessed'Powell trying to get away from the bee, it wasn t :unny at all to him. Three times he backed out of the batter's box with Vida Blue ready to pitch to him and everytime he tried moving away the bee kept following trim. • • , The fans roared when Hank Soar, the plate umpire, swatted Powell' on the back with his chest protector trying to be helpful. Finally, one of tne , 'How do you know it was a yellow-jacket?" a guy m the clubhouse asked Powell. "That's what 'they call 'em in Florida," said Powell, •; who comes from Lakeland, Fla. "Anyway, Hank Soar says we 11 wait until we get him,. outta here." . ~ . "Are bees usually a problem in this ballpark?" someone else asked Powell. PALM OF HAND "There must be nine'million of them around here," he; said. "I caught one of them in the dugout the other day and squeezed him and he stung me. I ain't afraid of 'em, but this one the other day stung me .m the palm of my hand." "Billy -Hunter (one of Orioles' coaches) says reason yqu.gpt. stung like was because you didn t do he ; told you W'-a- •newsman 'Hunter said he told, you the the ra that you. should put your thumb and forefinger an 'inch apart, wait until the bee flies in there and then pinch it." USU Coach Has Praise Far Ass6ciated Press _ The nation's..top-ranked~Joot- The Cowboys capitalized on .uvui^ .m— w — o — ---Consecutive regular season f OUtUCJ. CtlVt, is-wv..~ "- -- -- - f-areer TD as he led Alaoama -j^ -iiilU -L1>C VCU.\AJ ..*~.~ -—- j •replaced fullback Bobby Calli- Tson, bulled over from the one ' the two-yard lines. I~' : THREE TOUCHDOWNS • Greg Pruitt dashed for three -touchdowns and piled up 205 "yards to help Oklahoma stop 'USC. Pruitt scored on runs of '"42- seven and 75 yards and Joe -Wylie and Jack Mildren each 'chipped in with a touchdown. • In other games involving top 10 teams, Nebraska (1) crushed 'Utah State 42-6, Michigan (2) clobbered Navy 45-0, Notre -Dame (3) stopped Michigan -State 14-2, Alabama (5) ripped Mississippi 40-6, Colorado (6) ."downed Kansas State 31-21, • Auburn (7) routed Kentucky 3816 Duke upset ninth-ranked •Stanford 9-3 and Washington '• (10) plastered Illinois 52-14. ' Elsewhere among the top• ranked clubs, Penn State (11) ' edged Air Force 16-14, Arizona • State (12) beat Texas-El Paso : 24-7, Georgia (13) stunned •Mississippi State 35-7, Tennes'' see (15) trimmed Florida :JO-13,, •Louisiana State (16) clobbered) : Rice 37-3, Ohio State (17) punt 59 yards for another score v ~, J ,_,. Colorado's triumph over repellant. , _ i, "I really felt sorry for Boog, said Earl Weaver, the Orioles manager, .after the ball game. "How would you like to be up there with this guy (Blue) •throwing the ball a hundred mTtel J hour and a bee trying to get at you the same time? ON DECK CIRCLE Boog Powell says he didn't ""The 2 bee started bothering me while I was in the on deck circle," said the. Orioles home run" slu-™er-' "I thought I'd gotten rid of him but when T "pTGSKIN PICKS . . • demolishing Utah State Saturday at Lincoln. "We got a lot of fine play, from both the offense'and defense, said Husker coach:Bob E«vaney. Utah State coach Chuck Mills borrowed and adapted from the Latin after the game;- We came, we- saw, -we were' conquered." V •".: . ,. Mills summed it-up succnvtly —"That's a helluva foot ball team. They do everything." • • SKtJSSh « * Only one entry per person each week will be acceptea. Score ouuic -Weber State......-..:...-.'. Portland State ................ Utah State ....... ^.-- ..... BYU ..... ' ...... """I ........ Utah ....... ....- ..... •:•- Tesas - E1 Paso....... ...... YOUR NAME ................... - ....... ........... ........ YOUR ADDRESS .. ...................... ........ ......•••• TELEPHONE NUMBER ..... .......... ...... ;. ...... ...... (Please print) • _ icLLU. J--uc,.y '-*'-' •^'«*j a Aggie quarterback Tony Adams.said, "We haven't.-played anybody this year-that pursues or has a pass rush like they do You can't tell 'on films how good their pass rush is or how quick they are.-They're tremendously quick." SHREDDED DEFENSE Led by all-America quarterback Jerry Tagge, Nebraska shredded the USU defense for J469 yards and gave the Aggies 89 yards on the ground. , _ • ' Utah State's score came in the second half on a 34-yard pass ptay from Adams to Bob Wicks atfer a 34-yard draw play,run by Ed Giles set up the position. In Caldwell, College of Idaho fell to ^Willamette in a 44-8 Northwest Conference rout Willamette, considered a strong contender for the .conference title collected 283 yards rushing and 115 more passing as _ the Coyotes lost their third straight. ;fhe Willamette. defense^boL- lixpd the Covotes until the^-fourth Srt? when Kim Hall 'threw 83 yards to Cisco Limbago for College of -Idaho's only touch- WINNER OF THE 1S71 Grand Prix of the United States, Francois C evert of France, 'holds the coveted Watkins Glen Cup during winner's ceremonies Sunday,—Standard-Examiner UPI Telephoto. French Rookie Finishes First In Watkins Glen Grand Prix down. WATKINS GLEN, N. Y. (UPI) —Francois Cevert has learned his lesson well from world driving' champion Jackie Stewart. The 27-year-old French rookie, one of the ."Young Lions" of the Formula One circuit, took over Sunday when the car of Stewart, his : Tyrrell teammate, failed and went on to win the Grand Prix of the United.States by 40 seconds over Jo Siffert's BRM. But seven laps from, the end, Cevert, who had finished second to Stewart twice this .year and was leading one lap from the end of the Italian Grand Prix, thought he might have to go back" for a few more lessons. "Jackie is a good teacher," Cevert said. "He never takes chances 1 "and' he is definitely the best on the circuit this year. But I-'wanted to be second best. What's wrong with that? I was running strong, and the car raced real well,- but just seven laps from the end-I almost hit a wall.- -..- •-..": HIT THE WALL edged away from the field, but world driving championship, 29 frustration overtook him on the I more, than runner-up Peterson, 14th lap. Pointing at the - - - - troublesome front >end of his Tyrrell as he went past the pits, he watched helplessly as 'us teammate, Cevert, flashed Dy on the way to his first Irand Prix victory. AFTER 20 LAPS from center on a punting situation that gave the Rams the ball on Wyoming's 40. Meanwhile Arizona dug its own grave in Tucson. Texas Tech used five Wildcat fumbles, four of them inside the Tech 25, and three pass interceptions to hold the Wildcats off 13-10 in a non-conference • battle. "BEAT OURSELVES" "All we had to do was cross their goal line once," Head Coach Bob Weber said after Arizona's first loss in three games. "We beat ourselves with mistakes." In league action Arizona State stopped Texas-El Paso 247, and New Mexico shut out Brigham Young in a Friday night game 14-0. Utah dropped a 34-12 decision to Washington State of the Pacific Eight in a none-conference game. Twelfth-tanked Arizona State found the ingredient it was missing —a passing attack— and fired past the Miners. Junior quarterback Rick Brown and senior Grady Hurst, seeing action for the first time, combined to complete 14-of-23 passes for 230 yards. ASU J s conference 1 leading rushing attack also went all out for WAC defensive leader UTEP, rolling up 248 yards. Sophomore Woody Green led all rushers with 109 yards. It was ASU's 20th consecutive victory. HELD TO 5» YARDS The Miners had trouble generating any offense. Their usually potent passing attack was held to 58 yards with 4-of-9 completions. New Mexico found the Friday night atmosphere in Provo, Utah, to its liking and the Lobos rolled up 440 yards in offense en route to the victory. Running back Fred Henry scored both touchdowns on one- yard plunges, but quarterback Rocky Long made the night's biggest impression, hitting 9-of- 12 passes for 115 yards. Head Coach Rudy Feldman praised the Lobo kicking game for consistently putting BYU in bad field position. In New Mexico's 44-20 loss to Iowa State a week ago, Feldman said inconsistent punting that set up Iowa State scores and a lack of discipline cost the Lobos the game. FEW THINGS RIGHT Utah, down after losing a. pair of offensive battles in its openers, could do few things right in its contest with Washington State. Cougar Quarterback Ty Paine set a school record in running' for three touchdowns i n Washington State's first victory. Utah remains without a victory, having suffered a 36-29 iloss to Oregon and 41-21 I EN VISIONS DIVISION TITLE "Lspun trying to avoid Denis Hulme's car when he hit .the it Attles Feels Warriors Much Improved : SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)— | Added depth, more speed and a • permanent. Home for the first I time in their bay area history ' makes the Golden Gate, nee I San Francisco, Warriors con' fident for an improvement in • the 1971-72 National Basketball ; Association season. • "For the first time since 1967 '• we have a surplus of talent in ; our -ore-season camp, so some • good" players won't survive the I final cut," says player-coach Al • Attles, who guided the Warriors I to a 41-41 record last season. • -.The club also reached the '-playoffs for the fourth time in • the last five years, but was • eliminated the first round by I NBA champion Milwaukee. • Attles optimistically envisions a • division title this season. i "We are a greatly improved t ' club," the coach declares. "Welfi • have added depth, .more team • speed, a lot more quickness up •front and greater shooting ; ability." I OFF-SEASON TRADES ' The acquisition' of five-year • NBA veterans Cazzie Russell and Jim Barnett through off- season trades has given the club added depth among frontline talent.- Rookies Odis Allison, Greg Gary and. Cyril Baptiste also are counted on for help and may -push some veterans off the roster. Nate 'Thurmond, voted the top .defensive center last 6-4 i^JJfl O fcVf -**V** *••-«*• — season when he averaged ^0.1 points and 13.8 rebounds, : is a fixture at the pivot and healthy again after playing a full season for the first time-last year. Barnett, an aggressive . guard who averaged 18 points per game at Portland 'last season, joins holdover starters Jeff Mullins and Fritz Williams to give the Warriors three backcourt performers of first- string stature. Mullins, a 6-4 sharpshooter on the brink of stardom the 'last few seasons, led, the Warriors in scoring last season with a 20.8 average, firing 48 per cent from the field. TOP PLAYMAKER He and the .6-3 Williams were among the NBA's free throw percentage leaders at. 84 per cent and-Williams "was the Warriors top playmaker, aver- aging five assists per game. Attles ha s announced a wide open battle for the two forward spots,' with Clyde Lee, Bob Porfman and Joe Ellis getting a big push from newcomers Russell; Allison and Baptiste. "Nobody has a lock on a job at forward," says Attles. "We have a lot of mobility up front because Ellis and Allison both are good ballhandlers at 6-6 and could serve as swingmen between, forward and guard. .. "Russell gives us a lot more quickness and Lee can also do a ."good job giving: Nate -a breather now and then, explains Attles. , ' ' The Warriors acquired Russell in a swap with New York for Jerry Lucas, who led the club in rebounds lastVseason but was often ' •regarded ^as; a liability -because of his. slowness afoot. . " - : :-••; ; ." ' ;With- Lucas gone, the sturdy Lee -figures, to have. ,a-better crack -at-more.playing-.time at forwar,d, where; his ;. 6-10.-.•'. size should "offset'Lucas' loss on the boards. Thurmond' also . is expected to increase .his board work. Allison, who starred J at Lap after lap Oevert built his ead until he was nine seconds in front of Jacky Ickx of Belgium in a Ferrari after 20 laps. However, Ickx. who was only seventh fastest in qualifying, had the fastest car on the track Sunday, and he gradually cut down the. margin to three] seconds at one point until going • out with a broken magneto nine laps from the end. After Ickx' departure, the race belonged to Cevert except for his -brief brush with disaster and the wall. Although Ickx was timed at 116.964 mph on the 35th lap for the fastest lap of the day, Cevert said he wasn't worried. "I didn't think he could catch me anyway," Cevert said. Nevada - Las Vegas, has - been the big surprise of the rookie camp and is likely to stick. The club also has high hopes for the 6-9 Baptiste, a.hardship draftee from Creight'on. ' Gary,:.from-St. Bonaventure, and veteran Nick Jones also are in- the guard •^picture—and it's no secret Attles .would like to find enough -talent to retrie as an active,player. ; j ; The personable pilot also enthuses over the prospect of playing - all- 35 ; Bay? area-home games at; ;; theT spacious Oakland Coliseum arena, jwith six .other "home" dates scheduled for San Diego. ,, . : • "Having our own court -will be a' big advantage," Attles reasons. "In the past, we've been a standing joke around'the league and sometimes even our own players had to check the schedule to find- out where we were playing." • wall,\ I hit some oil. and almost ruined, everything." . T he victory'before a record[ crowd of 110,000 earned' more than $50,000 out -.of the "total purse of-.$267,000 for Cevert, who averaged 115.092 mph- for 199.243 miles or. 59 laps over the new 3.377-mile course. -:• Two of the other "Young Lions," 'Swede Ronnie Peterson in a March .and New Zealand s Howden Ganley in a BRM — 'finished third-'arid fourth and Stewart was fifth in the field of 29 drivers from 13 nations.. Stewart, .favored, to .match the late Jimm'y Clark's .record of seven Grand Prix victories in a season after t aking thei pole position -with' a lap of 118.445 mph, roared away from .,tne standing' starl; and gradually , Stewart's fifth-place finish gave him a total of 62 points in final standings f "~ +l ^ who had four second place finishes in his rookie 'year. Although Osvert didn't get his wish to be "second best", he finished third in the standings with 26 points. LONG SERIES "And besides," he said, /'this race made me a millionaire in France. I<y prize is worth $28- miiiion old French francs." For the four American drivers, the race was only a long series of frustrations. The two brightest American hopes —Mark Donohue of Media, Pa. and Mario Andretti of Nazareth, Pa. —both missed the race because of a commitment to drive at Trenton, N.J., in a race that was postponed from last weekend. Peter Revson of Harbor City, Calif., went out after one lap when his Tyrrell blew its clutch; Sam Posey of Sharon, Conn., retired after 15 laps with a burned piston; Pete Lovely of Seattle, Wash., was already being lapped after 10 laps in his makeshift Lotus 69; and Skip Barber of Carlisle, Mass., was ISth in the final results. drubbing by Arizona State in earlier games. In games Saturday involving WAC teams, Arizona is at Wyoming Arizona State visits Colorado State. Utah is at Texas- El Paso, BYU travels to Uteh State and the Lobos tangle with New Mexico State in Albuquerque. w I pf pa 1 at p§ Conf Camci Arizona Stato New Mexico Wyoming Sffi vouns i. f » a i i j« Colorado STate Utah Tti«s-EI P«iS 2 0 65 !8 3 0 83 1 0 U 0 2 1 a 1 0 17 4 2 2 91 1 0 IX « 2 1 11 SX 2. 2 2 102 02 20 71 0 3 20 81 0 1 21 ^1 0 3 62 In 0 2 13 38 2 2 72 SO EXHIBITION RESULTS Portland (NBA) 1OS, Se»tM« (NBA]i 98 Virginia (ABA) 112, Baltimore (N6A) 107 Los Anseta (NBA) 152, Houston (NBA) 91 Denver (ASA) 113. FlorWiani (ABA 3 New York (ABA) 116. BosKm (NBA) 115 Phoenix (NBA) )10, Milwaulcn (NBA) 93 CONSTIPATE DO PUE TO LACK OF FOOD — BULK IN YOUR DIET • TRY. ALCOHOLISM * CAN M TREATED | Utah Alcoholism Foundation J INfORMATION OfHCI Phonm 392-5971 (29 -23th Str««t, Ogd«n, CHUCK A-EAMA Fish-A-Rama Mon. Night. Oct. 4 JUMBO FRIED SHRIMP ; 3225J .Wash. 'Blvd. Proudfit Sporting Goods Co.; now cleaning up..: Hunting/ .. clothes, vests, coats, pacs, guns, ammo . good selection "-of hunting supplies '•.of all descriptions! Mondy through .Friday TO fo 5:30 p.m. ; •.PIONEER 2327 GRANT AVE-DGDEN, UTAH SPORTING GDQDSCO.
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