Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois on August 19, 1972 · Page 15
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August 19, 1972

Alton Evening Telegraph from Alton, Illinois · Page 15

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Alton, Illinois
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Saturday, August 19, 1972
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Section 1$ Fitgf.'S i 1,0 ft f- ALTON EVENING TELEGRAPH Comics Sports © 11 .M. cal chairs' East race Alton, Illinois, Saturday, August 19, 1972 A5* Snorts WrKcr The •American J,::a,OT<> Kasf. r;>ee ccrlainly hiis it:-; up.s and ti'iwn-:, i;ie;ht now, tin.; Detroit; Tner;-; arc up and l!;e J'.alli- liior-e Orioles an: down. Detroit move;! into first. j.-'i.ico ;',c;;;m jn baseball's version of imi;;ical chair:-; with a :!•() victory over the California Angn-1;-; Friday ni.".lil. iktliimere moved out •':•>' i:.-:in;,' (u (he Minnesota "F il'iii'l fci'l Hiiy diii'erenl beiii'; i/i lies) iiiac-;'." ;,aid |)o- tro;i 3i,)iKi!.;er Fully Martin. v.'jt') :,aid Ihe :;aou: thirii; last vr: c!: v.'hcii his tc.'iin dropped to :v:-'ind. r;i i" e , '' .vaifl CMiidn.ia '' e'ers lee.'!' !je n r ; J jj\'iiv. r !<.••.;:••; !.. .!! ;,!-, | at,' i'n fir-'l J'l -••• ! ( iei i:i! i leo i.a;!/' The 'i'i;;;-'- ; ; i..,v.- !'i.-- .'icu'ii ( ' ; (ii [ . ''•' I-'M "i ;:;:tnes and hold a ha I;'-.:.; an to lr->ad over play r-i !::((-. That's because !;!!> Orioles have been almost a- : incpl—li.si!);- s : : 'it ten. t ; .11 .ki.il !'•;-• r : V. 5'. O'llAHA :•''.<. >x on — (' o 1 ! c :[ ' a I,'- A ! h 1 c I i <.• A.-:- '.'>:.-] :! liiu'.-i i'.'M: year proba- l:".n !'i t:-.-l;-,y while- the T n ' Y -.' r :: i (. y (if California InnKct! [;,';-v,-ai'(! lo .m-lting oil' 1i-o t;r;i:i!!y r:;'(.'S earlier than :M':.I'_- •./••'I'lcctr-H. T! i •:• i )0\v('fl n ! ]>ol icy-rn ak iuj:; f:!;-i!v! ; ( f the Mi.' A \ censured ••;;:i !:::i!..ii;,l siiif penalties to ; !'.. •••.'. i)::!;'.'' a n't! !v' : ',eni . : J: '.-.'< '• '.•'•'.i:\y m the ' :'i'ii:-i ci' \\,.';'':-l;:.!! ; .; NCAA the Oakland A's hold a half- game lead over the Chicago While Sox. The A's have a modest binge going, winning five of their last: seven including Friday night's 8-0 triumph over the Cleveland Indians. The While have gaudier accomplishments of late with 20 of :;n, including an 8-1 blitz of the Boston lied Sox Friday night. in the other American League games, the Texas Hangers defeated the New York Yankees 11-2 and the Milwaukee Brewers walloped the Kansas City lioyals 7-2. M i c k c y Lolich pitched Detroit back into first place with a three-hitter, finally' making his KJth victory on his fourth try. California's Nolan Ryan was nicked for single runs in Ihe .second ;md fourth innings. Mickey Slaley doubled home I In; fii\st run and the other came on a bases-loaded walk to Duke Sims. Dick Woodson scattered five hits and Rod Carew hit a tie- breaking single in the fifth inning to help Minnesota turn back Baltimore. Baltimore nicked Woodson for a run in the second inning teams ation discount cards. The most serious charges a»ainst Kansas included one thai a former assistant football coach certified two players as eligible under the 1.0 academic rule "on the basis of fraudulent high school ranks." Other viola- lions involved recruiting, financial aid and ethical conduct. The NCAA ordered that K-ansas' football, basketball and track teams be barred from post-season competition d n r i i! <.; the probationary period. The football team also is banned from participation in KCAA-c(.:itrolled television programs. California originally was penalized for violation of the l.D rule for permitting track si HI- Isaac Curtis and football tight end Larry Brumsey to '•'.•niiH'le. Both since have left ihe university. I .'ukc wa.s censured for violating recruiting rules, mainly in entertaining and I ransport ing prospect ive :,!!Klen1 athletes. However, only the basketball team will be bairal from postseason play next spring. V. a s I e r n Michigan wa.s reprimanded for violating several NCAA rules governing linaiu'ial aid to students, ethical conduct in which a baskelball player hit an opponent, and the academic regulation involving five players. !' 'aslern Michigan's teams in ba:-kelball, baseball, track and vivsiling were declared ineligible lor post-season play ii".\l year. on Brooks Itobinson's sacrifice fly, but the Twins tied it in the fourth on Carew's double, a wild pickoff attempt that moved Carew to third and Harmon Killebrew's sacrifice fly. Singles by Glenn Borgmann, Steve Brye and Carew gave (he Twins the ' lead to keep in the fifth. John "Blue Moon" Odom pitched a four-hitter and Sal Bando and Bert Campaneris •hit two-run homers to lead Oakland over Cleveland. Chicago blasted Boston with the home run ball a.s Dick Allen and Jay Johnstone each delivered three-run clouts for the White Sox. Trevino likes his position By BOB GREEN BUTTON, Mass. (AP) — Hale Irwin and Tommy Aaron had high hopes and .a share of the lead in the $200,000 USI Golf Classic—but Lee Trevino had a glint in his eye.and a warning: "The legs are coming back," The British Open champ said after two rounds of the rich event. "I'm getting stronger every day. I can feel it. "Two rounds to go? I'm not that far back. If I shoot a fin, 66 or maybe 67 I'm still in good position to win it." The flamboyant Trevino, almost knocked out of this event by a virus attack early in the week, rallied for a ihree-under-par 69 and 143 after two rounds. That put him seven strokes back of the „ co-leaders but Trevino still contended he was in shape to take tbe $<TG,000 first prize.."This is a funny game. I had 74 on the first round, but Pete Brown shot 76 on the first round and won two years ago at San Diego. No reason I can't do the same." said Trevino, the pre-tourney favorite. Irwin matched the day's best round on the 7.212 yard Pleasant Valley Country Club course with a 67 and tied the veteran Aaron for the 36 hole load at 136, eight under par. Aaron had a 69. One stroke back were Lee Elder, 67. and Australian Bruce Devlin, 69. tied at 137. Rookie John Mahaffey. 67, was alone at 138, with Frank- Beard. Mike Ueasor, Rick Massengale and John Schlee at 139. Jack Nicklaus, winner of five titles and §240.000 already this season, Arnold Palmer and Gary Player are not competing. Neither is George Archer, twice a winner over Aaron in playoffs earlier this year. Irwin. a 27-year-old former collegiate champion and one- lime all-conference football player at Colorado, had the lead alone until he made a bogey six on the final hole late in the day and dropped back into a lie. i..u ah UiifiMin, San Fraiii i-ro (Jianls is out al SIH-- -I.M! .'.-. lie N|i ( ! jifuil Uisl Ir\iii;; to sii'al in (ith inning f ..uiu ;,iiii Si. Louis ('.iniinals. Pat/in" <lu- (a^ on '"''• ' • " :i ls •'iK'S'tstop |>;;5 j>ia\ % .iil. i'jfi|rjr<' i.s Jolm -. .:.!=, ( ,Li,lui-il> ilitv.ucil <«iauts S-l. !.\|> U'irt'iiholo) Cardinals edge Trisco, 3-1 Gimmie thirty Chicago White Sox Dick Allen, ceulcr, is• congratulated at home plate by teammates, left to right, Rich Morales, Carlos May, and Pat Kelly, after hitting his twenty-ninth liomcrun of ihe season during the first inning of the game Friday in Chicago. Allen leads the American League in home runs. (AP Wirephoto) Vikes burned by raggedy Buffalo liy BKUt'K LOW ITT A I' Sports Writer "Hock, no!" Don Durham twanged. "The home run was ju.sl inddi'nlal. The win—that was if. It was the bluest win of my career. Jl was really sweet." The St. Louis Cardinals' rookie right-hander, who had stuml)l(.'cl along lo five straight defeats since being called up from Tulsa of the T r i p I e - A American Association, finally found the groove—although ' he needed his bat a.s well as his arm to record his first major league victory. He also needed Diego Segui. Durham singled in the third inning and came around on singles by Lou Brock and Ted Sizemore. In the fifth his second major league homer gave him the edge he needed to turn back .the San Francisco Giants 3-1 Friday night. Elsewhere around the National League, Houston e d g e d Philadelphia 4-3, Cincinnati walloped New York 8-2, Pittsburgh beat San Diego 4-2, Chicago shut. out Los Angeles 5-0 and Montreal defeated Atlanta 4-3 in 11 innings. "No," Durham replied when asked about his hitting prowess that has given him B.v Associated Press At long last this may be the year the Buffalo Bills _' shuck tjieir losing .ways and become a contender** in the National Football League. The Bills, who haven't had a winning season since 1966 and had a dismal 1-13 record last year, provided some evidence Friday night that the tide may have turned for them. They upset the Minnesota Vikings 21-10 in one of two NFL exhibition games that ushered 117 a busy weekend of 13 games involving all 26 NFL clubs. In the other game, the Washington Redskins whipped the Philadelphia Eagles 34-10. "I'm not used lo this, you know," commented owner Ralph Wilson of the Bills who visited the dressing room after the game in Buffalo, "Coming in here, shaking hands and smiling." With Lou Saban back as head coach his "new look" Bills indicated they will mostly run the ball. "The last two years we were always going for the one big play," said quarterback Dennis Shaw. "Now we're just grinding away." ' Shaw attempted only nine passes, but completed five of them for 131 yards. Three of the five were for touchdowns, a 45-yarder to Haven Moses in the first quarter, a one- yard toss to 0. J. Simpson in the second and a 20-yarder to Edgar Chandler in the fourth period. Bob Lee, who went all the way at quarterback for the Vikings, ran eight yards for the Viking touchdown. No reason was given why Fran Tarkenton did not get into the game at QB for Minnesota. Veteran quarterback Bill Kilmer passed for two touchdowns and had a third nullified because of a penalty in leading the Redskins over the Eagles in the nation's capital. Kilmer threw TD passes of 46 yards to George Nock and nine yards to Clifton McNeil. His 32-yarder to Jerry Smith Avery has his work cut out was called back. Sonny Jurgensen passed for another Redskin score, a 28-yarder to Bob Brunei in the last period. A 15-yard pass from Pete Liske to Garry Ballman and a 29-yard field goal by Tom Dempsey gave the Eagles a brief lead in the second period before the Redskins pulled away. Seven exhibitions are scheduled tonight, headlined by Oakland at Los Angeles which will be nationally televised over NBC In the other games San Francisco is at San Diego, Miami at Cincinnati, Denver at St. Louis. Green Bay at Houston, Pittsburgh at Atlanta 'and Dallas af New Orleans. Chicago nlays at New England Sunday afternoon, along with the New York Giants vs. the New York Jets at New Haven, Conn, and Cleveland vs. Detroit at Ann Arbor, Mich. Baltimore at Kansas City on Monday night concludes the busy weekend. Major League American Lcuuuv HATTI.M; c;i.-, m 1^1-0— K - ak, HIT. n AlU'll CI-,1. ; iu-iiil'l.un. KC. .;;M NATIONAL LEAGUE East Pittsburgh New York Chicago St. Louis Montreal Philadelphia Cincinnati .' Houston Lus Angeles Atlanta San Francisco San Dingo L.-.-I,! .. W. 70 5U 60 54 •12 West 69 59 51i 51 -1.) L. 42 51 54 57 60 70 43 50 52 64 63 68 Pet. .625 .536 .526 .4S6 .-159 .385 .016 .?65 .532 .-US .-140 .:i93 G.B. 10 11 IS'i 28 5H 19'" 20 25 Friday's Results Houston 4, Philadelphia 3 • Montreal -I, Atlanta 3, 11 ill- Cincinnati 8. New York 2 Pittsburgh 4. San Diego 2 Chicajjo 5, Los Angeles 0 St. Louis 3, San Francisco 1 Saturday's Games Cincinnati (Billingham 8-10) at New York (Strom 0-0) St. Louis (Santurini G-S) at San Francisco (Reberger 3-1) Houston (Dierker 11-6) at Phila ; dulphia (Twitchell 2-4). N Atlanta (Stone 4-'J) at Montreal (McAnally 1-13). N C'liicado (Hooton 7-10) at Los Angeles (Downing 5-6). N Only games scheduled Sunday's Games Houston ill Philadelphia Cincinnati at New York Atlanta at Montreal St. Louis at San Francisco Pittsburgh at San Diego, 2 Chicago at Los Angeles Monday's Games Atl.iiua at Philadelphia. N Cincinnati at Montreal, N H-iustnn at Ncu' York, N Chicaao at San Diego. N St. Liuii:, at Los Angeles, N AMLHICAN LEAGUE I!asl W. (il CO G.B. B.v ML'KKAY KOSI. MUNICH, Germany (AP) — A group of black American track stars has projected itself into the middle of the s m o u I d e r i n g Hhodesian rhubarb with ihe Olympic Game scheduled to open just a week from today. The American blacks indicated they might not compete in a ••united stand with our African brothers" if white- r u 1 e d Rhodesia is permitted to participate in the 20th Olympiad. Kleven African countries, headed by talent-loaded Kth- iopia and Kenya, said they will pull out of the athletic e x t r a v a n g a n z a unless Rhodesia is booted out. The International Olympic Committee, which runs the games, and Avi-ry Hruiulagi 1 . tin 1 American president who runs the IOC. has said repeatedly Ihat lihudt'.sia v,il: compete. Kl'NS BATJLn IN —D..U C In . N"I • M ,HH i-r, N Y l.s Mils—Rial!. Oaf; M' I'ini. Ki . i- p 'i DIH'iil LS—Pillu'li... Ki Kil'li I'.lU, .Mi. i ivl'i'i l-'S —Kinll. (\ik S, !i llsi!. li. '1 nonii' (iartlcn * SUPPLIES "This is pure politics, pure- politics,' 1 s.iys l ho vigorous. Vi'.'i'-, '; S4-ye:ir-old Brundaet'. "We >- ..'.-•. N;',',. •;:' ^~~ . ' s i o i. i: N H.\M:S— : "o not concerned \\:th I>N :n': c.mip.uun-.. "., .... .., ('(('< li(\(p i'« [1,-,-isK-ir. . I polities. All spoilsmen will be \\:«. m-2. .s.ix 20,;. ki.i:.- 1,OIV." ''•', .'A'r;.!;!'). . .. .. Hii! Ihe Aim-ricaii blacks "' and African lenders have n given every indication they N are serious alllimi'jh Him- ,. sooms to be little- panie around Ol.vnipic headquarUYS. T h e Anwrican blacks, aiming the early arrivals in the bustlii-!.' Olympic Villa.LV, showed h<nv they .siooii over the thorny l(liiides!.,ii jiroblom by is.sirjie, a mu'-paraxraph stalt'iiit'iil a> ,1 ur.'uip. There ,uv .M '.on blacks on tho lihodoian KMMI. *********Ar^***^*^^^ We Need BOWLERS LADIES' TEAM Wed. 9:15 MEN'S TEAM Fri. 9;J.5 4GIJ-2335 Tl 51 51 f\.i- - -lii 07 . I riday's Uesults Minne-.iit.i '. lialtniUMt: I O..!. land S I'li-veland n MiUvaukee 7. Kansas City IVvis 11. New Y, irk 2 I'-' truii -'. i .ilii'iM'iiia d I M'. ... 11 s li ,,[..„ | Saturday's (iames Daklalia I likli- 5-7l .U t li'Y land >i at ( 'l Ml!:llr .1,1., i iil'. leM'll 10-14 1 at H,.!(::i M. '1 ..liin-i lii-r,i. N Mil'.-. .,;.:..•> (1 "i k'.vm.d I,-•'] at I. ,!l-..s I llr..'.- . S I II X \, •-. 'I ••: ':.' I K!'.'!,- 1".-:.| .11 lc.\- .1-, |H:, : !. ; :;.- .. M. '. SlnuLiV's tiailU's liii an ^ lor Fu'i!!i:'.ll i.iich Norm Inr.in i.l \l'"ii II: n Sv'lio.,1 1 . will be Hie ii'.iimvi! sjioakvr o!' .M 'iid iv's iiicclau 01 the .\'',-.<!< liii...-.: ( rs i 'lab at I ho s ' !i •> '> i s , ii n .-\ luiililiii'j. M . ! ; II .1 ', -' ; ll !) Ill lllKlll a ..iSfi batting average, "I'm not really surprised. ' Then he pointed out. he's used to such figures. In his final season at Western Kentucky University in 1970. he batted .418. Bobby Bonds' single and stolen base and Ken Henderson's single cut his lead to 2-1 in the sixth inning and Segui had to bail him out in the seventh, getting -Bonds to fly out and leave the bases full of Giants. Luis Melendez singled for the Cards' last run in the eighth. Fred Gladding, chalking up his 131h save, slammed the door on the Phillies to preserve Dave Roberts' 10th victory for Houston. The Reds, retaining their •)\<2 game margin over runner- up Houston in the West, rapped out 14 hits against the Mets, chasing New York starter Jerry Koosman with a five-run fourth inning. Willie Mays hit his eighth homer of the year and 654th of his career for the Mets; The Pirates, reopening a 10- game lead over New York ii, the East, struck for a pair of eighth-inning runs to snap a tie against the Padres. Dave Cash drove in the go- ahead run with a single and Al Oliver singled home the insurance tally. Steve Blass boosted his record to 14-6 with a four-hitter. Ferguson Jenkins went the route for the 20th time this season, scattering nine Los Angeles hits for his fourth shutout and 17th victory. Four walks by Bill Singer contributed to a two-run first inning for the Cubs and Don Kessinger singled home two more in a three-run nith. A walk to Ken Singleton, a sacrifice, John Boccabella's single and an intentional walk to Mike Jorgensen set up Bob Bailey's infield single which pushed the Expos pa>t Atlanta and enabled reliever Mike Marshall to record his 13th victory. Durham's belt is 'incidental' SAN FRANCISCO (AP) — "He was a first baseman and they made him a pitcher—I think I'll put him back at first." is St. Louis Cardnials' manager Red Schoendinst tribute to rookie pitcher Don Durham. Schoendienst, of course, was kidding. Durham, a 23-year- o 1 d right-hander from Yosemite, Ky., doesn't do too badly on the mound either, as evidenced by his 3-1 victory over the San Francisco Giants Friday night. Durham, who had dropped his first five major league decisions since being promoted from Tulsa last month, was a virtual one-man gang with a home run, a single and two runs scored. Durham, now 1-5, entered the seventh with a four-hitter and a 2-1 lead before Diego Segui took over and pitched' 2 2-3 innings of hitless relief for his sixth save. "The home run was incidental to the win," declared Durham. "Believe me, getting my first major league win is my biggest thrill ever. It's especially sweet after that ragged 0-5 start. "I had a few tough breaks in my previous games," he says, "but I felt a lot stronger tonight. The cooler weather here helped me. I felt loose and wasn't sapped of my strength." Durham, who batted .418 his final season at Western Kentucky University as a pitcher- first baseman, singled in the third inning and scored on Ted Sizemore's single. He homered off loser Jim Willoughby, 2-1, in the fifth, giving him a string of five straight hits, including his second major league homer. Durham forced a runner in the seventh, dropping his average to .556. "The homer didn't really surprise me,'.' the rookie offered. "It was a hanging slider and I was looking for it. I never was a power hitter, but I did have one homer at Tulsa this season." Segui, who was bypassed by the Giants on the waiver list before joining St. Louis from the Oakland A's, worked out of a bases-loaded jam in the seventh and retired eight of the 10 batters he faced. "I was lucky, but it's better to be lucky than good sometimes," said Segui. "it's tough in this league because there are so many artificial turfs. Anything hit into the ground has a chance." The Giants, who played the Cardinals in the second game of the series today, had few bright spots. Ken Henderson extended his batting streak to 15 games with a run-scoring single in the sixth. Budke, Hill in finals ST. LOUIS (AP) - The aclnye that histoiy repeats itself favors teen-ager Mary Anne Budke today as she be.Ljins a 36-hole championship match against Cynthia Hill in the 72nd annual i'.S. Women's Amateur Holt' Tournament. Miss Budke, IS, faced the :M-year-okl Miss Mill in this year's Western Amateur. Mary, from Dunkee. Ore., defeated her SI. Petersburg. Fla. opixment. The morning round was sot for l:.il) a i>.\. with the afternoon IS s'.'iK'kiled for 4:00 p.m. (CDTi. Clear, hot and muggy conditions were predicted for the St. Louis Country Club turf. Miss Hill, given little hopes for the title before Monday's start, won three of the last four holes in Friday's semifinal game, to take a 3 and 1 victory over 1970 champ Martha Wilkinson Korouac, San Diego. Calif. Mary Budke took 19 holes to knock Barbara White Boddie. Sl.reveport, La., out of a title shot with a closing par. .W-V*- CLIP AND MAIL TODAY LEARN TO EARN ,,$Wj America's Largest ""••• Tax Sefvice •'-'.'. H&R Block. ENROLL NOW1 ClasM', Mart Si'til. II ur f> WiHe 303 N. Main. I a w .u-dsMll v , 111. WOij u ' Call bj(i-lij-i | M! I-:. Kl'o:ulua\,~\|t,"n "' W-UIlt >i inl u fiiiji'oii gnly 4ft( ( p| wet mo ^1,^^ D9 ojjii^jj^ CHtCK UNt. Q BASIC COURSE Q AOVAKCEO COUflSt INCOME TAX 1 COURSE • Includes current tan laws, theoiy. and application at practiced in Block of- licos Iron) coj»l lo coatt. • Cho.ce of bask or advanced couiu. • Choice ol dim and clan time». • Certificate a»aided up H&R Block. Godfrey Kd. CHAIN LINK FENCING

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