Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona on June 29, 1973 · Page 117
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Arizona Republic from Phoenix, Arizona · Page 117

Phoenix, Arizona
Issue Date:
Friday, June 29, 1973
Page 117
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Page 117 article text (OCR)

I > «'••,. • • >' **-»•»>• fc . ,!• * »••' ,' *• More about FAN FARE Amie by Walt Dhzcn r\urudLiu CITY Friday, Jun« Jf, 1J7S ! i) ftte Arizona Republic D*J MAIL >n& Renul r,.-. Continued from page D<1 '"''•• Crampton, who" niade last week's American Golf Classic his fourth victory of the sea* 1 .son, hit his irons consistently on the flag for his 66. "That's not bad for open* ers," the Australian veteran said. .' , Massengale, a non-winner in ! four years on the pro tour, - scored eight birdies in his remarkable effort that was damaged by a double-bogey • five and another bogey on the backside. FIRST-ROUND Arnold Palmer . .Rlk Massenflal* Bruce crarrmTon .-Hale Irwln - J.C. Snead Billy Casper Georae Johnson •. : Larrv Hlnson Bob Lewis , .Jim Barber Bruce Devlin '..; Hubert Green •LlonelHebert •i- 1 Ken Still Mike Reasor Bob Shaw Georae Archer Forrest Fezler Bobbv Nichols Lee Trevln " .Jim Jamleson . Doug Ford • lert Yancev • ' Fltzslmons Mickey Mome cam riding high •/ ' . ' •y.-!.^^ ;••;••.Jr- >-<--O v--:X'. ,C7 =. In Pacific games Americans dominate events , Pat 'Dick Oavl Davli J Rhyan d Glenz - WOVIU wi*.»i«- David Barber Tom Kite Martin Bohcn John Lister Tomrnv Aaron 'Bud Allln Chuck Courtney Rocky Thompson . .Ray Flovd Dewltt Weaver •Bob Rosbura Al Gelberaer 'Dale Douglass t eorse Knudson ob Wvnn Larrv Wise ' John Lotz Bob Brue Ed Sneed Dr. Gil Morgan . Mike McCullouah Don Iverson . Artie McNicklt ' Bob Goalby Jerrv McGee Jim Wlechers ; Dlck Lott Fred Marti Robert Moreland Pete Brown Rick; Rhoads ' Howie Johnson . Art Wall Phil Rodders Les Peterson Steve Oppermann •Dave Stockton " Roy Pace ; John Jacobs 'Miller Barber SamAdams Charles Sifford John Schroeder Charles Coodv Frank Beard 'Andy North Chuck Thorpe Steve Melnvk Tom Watson 72. Bobbv Phillips Ralph Johnston bdave Eichelberaer Bob Pavne •Nick Karl .. Bob Murphv Orville Moody Homero Rlancas . Bob Zender Associated Press TORONTO — Spurred by massive Mac Wilkins, one of the meet's biggest and strongest athletes, and little Mary Decker, the youngest and smallest competitor, the United States completed its domination of 'the 1973 Pacific Conference Games Thursday night at Etobicoke Centennial Stadium. 36-35—71 37-34-71 33-38-71 3B-33-71 35-36-71 38-33—71 36-35-71 35-36—71 36-35-71 35-36-71 _OD £.enuci Im^imo^ 0 ^^ Tom Shaw j Jim oiiitu'ia .jj-.^ Bobby Greenwood Julius Boros Bill Oaden Lee Wvle Bobbv Cole • Deane Beman Marty Fleckman Allen Miller Bob Lunn § av Brewer arv Groh Butch Baird Tom Jenkins Doane Llnd Jim King Gary Sanders Ken Venturi Hal Miller Charels,Owens Chris Blocker • Kermlt Zarlev . Dow Finsterwald Harrv Toscano Jim Dent Don Stlcknev Paul Moran Larrv Wood Bob Eastwood Bob Dlckson Jeff Hewes R. H. Sikes,, Dwlght Nevll Bob E. Smith Ross Randall Bobby Mitchell Garrv Hopkins Ben Kern Joe Porter a-Joel Hirsch Labron Harris Bill Ventresca Bob Erickson 'Ed Furgol Tom Ulozas Leonard Tvomoson Rod Curl Don Padqett •'a s Terrv Tessarv John Adams Don Pauley Mike Ka lam Earl Puckeft Billy Zlpbro Babe Hiskey Frank Mims Cesar Sanudo N.Y. won't Him Perry BALTIMORE (AP) - The New York Yankees announced Thursday night that li^Zyl they had decided not to film w-37-7i controversial Cleveland pitch- 16-33—/1 — • « -- * t 5^37-72 er Ga y' or(1 Perry when he 6-36-72 works against them tonight. 7-"35-72 Perry, often accused but 15:37-72 never caught with a spitball, iVjfc" was the center of an illegal i^'-sfc" P'tch protest the last time he £35^72 pitched against the Yankees l-'ifc" earlier this week. v 'fjflii it was after that game that 6-36-72 Yankee owner George-Stein- 5-n9-73 brenner said two cameras 6-ij 3 7 7 -^7 7 3 would be trained exclusively £37-73 on Perry tonight in New York. |IH 7 3 "We're satisfied that the tyj~n American League AS conduct- T^fz" >ng a thorough and proper «9--73 study of theaccusations made 7-36-73 against Perry," said Gabe 6-38-74 Paul, a Yankee club official. 8-Jw—7^ 7 7 .'37 7 -7 7 4 "One club should nof'con- l^t^i duct an examination on its 5:3937} own and as long as the 7-38-75 league is doing a proper job 7-38— 7 5 °f investigation, we are satis- i™~il fi ed - We>re not angry at 7-38-75 Cleveland, but, when we're 4-41-75 playing another club, we are at war with that club and must protect our players." The Yankee announcement also pointed out that the American League did not request or tell the New York club not to use the cameras for the surveillance of Perry. 38-37—75 36-39—75 38-37—75 39-36—75 37.37—75 38-37-75 ;8-38-r76 38-38—76 39-37-76 37-39—76 38-38—76 39-37—76 39.37—76 39-37—76 40-36—76 39-36—76 40-37-77 39-38—77 38-39—77 39-38—77 37-40—77 38-39-77 39-39-78 36-43—78 37-42—79 43-36—79 40-40-80 38-42—80 39-41—10 45-45—90 withdrew Ramsey inks with Chiefs KANSAS CITY (AP) - The Kansas City Chiefs have signed three more of their picks in the 1973 draft of college football players, plus a free agent who is a soccer- style placekicker. Among the signees is the Chiefs' ninth - round selection, Bill Story, a 245 - pound- er who played offensive guard and defensive tackle for Southern Illinois. The Chiefs hope to play him in the offensive line. Tom Ramsey, of Yuma, a two - time all - conference defensive tackle' and end at Northern Arizona, was Kansas City's 12th - round pick in the draft, Hollywood Park Clear and Fail ^ '..o 4. Titlists fade in Valley golf Both the reigning and 1972 state junior girls titlists found rough going Thursday in the Valley High Girls Golf Assoc i a t i o n championship and bowed out. Sandy Borg was especially sharp in play over the Camelback Country Club course, touring the front nine in 37 for a 6-up advantage over Janis Jones and eventually defeating the 1972 state champ and tourney medalist, 5 and 4. Julie Stanger advanced to the title round with Miss Borg by scoring a 4 and 2 decision over JoAnne Cesar, winner of the state crown earlier this month. Miss Stanger made the turn in 40 en route to victory. . v In championship consolation play Becky Winslow defeated Ann Feist, 6-5, and Barbara Bueter beat Diane Gorman, 7-6. Patty Stewart and Tanya Taylor were pacing the nine- hole division with respective scores of 53-159 and 52-160. Time— 1:11 2-5 00 Time— 1:44 3 Daily Double (11 •» Piid $1U.2Q ,a .. , — , 3.60 2.80 3.60 " 2.80 3.40 10.80 THIRD-«,50p, cj, mdns,2YO, Doc S mon (Mena) Klnas Pirate (Valdez) Jo Moses (DPlerce) Time—1:04 2-5. 16 mi. 6.00 3.40 3.6Q FOURTH— 56,000, mdn, 3YO 1 1- Melropo Miss (Mena) 20.40 1J.M Shining Promise (SValdez) 5.20 Dad's Bundle (Maese) . Time-1:44 2-5. _ Time— 1:10. $5 Exact* (7-» paid $io«.50 ROka t.0^0 \r*< ';"!»• Free Space (Rolz) 1:09. Time—1: JM 3l80 SEVENTH-512,000, ale, 3YO, $ f. Liloleschoolteacher (Burk'sl Charisma Malic (Campas)' Winter Kiss (Valdez) . Time— 1:09 2-5. ___ __ » Exacia (5-4) paid S44-JQ EIGHTH-S15.0CO, «lc, 4YO UP, 1 1-16 JubilanMRotz) 6.00 3.20 2.60 Twirler (Pincav) 3-20 3.00 photoolayer (DPierce) 3.20 Time-l:43 VI, 4YO UC Bazaar Talk (Pincsv) Gaelic Coffee (Rotz Justa Ruior Time—1:43 4-5. ,yj DU 0 SHRDL FW (JRamalerz) I I 1-H ml. 4.00 2.60 3.80 3.00 YW WYW 3-JO _ » Exatca (H) palg H7.00 Altendanc* Tohei schedules Akido workshop Koichi Tohei, 10th degree black belt in Akido, and chief instructor of the Akido Headquarters in Tokyo, will conduct a three-day workshop on the philosophy and techniques of the martial art at Phoenix today thru Sunday. Akido is a defensive martial art stressing harmony between the mind and body. Tohei, the highest ranking Akidoist in the world, acquired the skill from founder Morehei Ueshiba in the late 1940s. The workshop begins 6:30 tonight and continues with 9:30 a.m.-3:30 p.m. sessions on Saturday and Sunday at Phoenix College's south gym. Registration is $5. Observers «e welcome. The 6-foot-4, 240-pound Wilkins, a recent graduate of the University of Oregon, uncorked a winning discus throw of 200-11% while the 14-year-old, 5-0Vfe, 86-pound Miss Decker,, from Garden Grove, Calif., put on a surprisingly strong finish and won the women's 800 meters in 2:05.1. Overall, the Americans won . 10 events in the closing program of the two-day meet and finished with 20 gold medals in 32 finals. Australia was second in gold medals with six, followed by Canada with four and New Zealand and Japan with one each in the second edition of the international games. In the first meet, held in Tokyo in 1969, Australia topped the gold medal list. Wilkins, who had scratched from Wednesday's shot put because of a groin injury, said after his discus triumph that the injury gave him no problems Thursday. Miss Decker appeared to be beaten by her bigger, stronger and more experienced competition entering the final straightaway of the women's 800. But she charged out of the pack and nipped Australia's Charlene Redina and Canada's Glenda Reiser, both timed in 2:05.2. Meanwhile, powerful Maurice Peoples of Arizona State University set a scorching pace in winning the men's 400 meters in 45.5 seconds, then anchored the United States' winning 1,600-meter relay team. Carl Farmer, who had finished second to Peoples in the 400, led off the relay and was followed by Bob Primeaux of the University of Texas, Wednesday's winner in the 400-meter- hurdles, and, Mark Lutz of the University of Kansas. The quartet was timed in 3:07.0. Herb Washington, formerly of Michigan State, bolted to victory in the men's 100 meters in 10.5, nipping runner-up Masahyde Jinno of Japan and Iv Crocket of the Philadelphia Pioneer Club, both clocked in 10.6. Tom Hill, the 1972 Olympic bronze medalist, was a runaway winner in the 110-meter hurdles in 13.7. Al Lanier of the University of Cincinnati took the long jump at 26-2, and Vic Dias of the Bay Area Striders won the pole vteult at * 16-10%. The women accounted for the other two U.S. gold medals in Thursday's finals, with Kathy Schmidt of Long Beach, Calif, taking the javelin at 190-1 and Maren Seidler of Chicago capturing the shot put at 51-2%. New Zealanders finished one-two in the men's 1,500 meters, with Olympic bronze medalist Rod Dixon winning in 3:42.0, one-half second ahead of Tony Polhill. Chuck LaBenz of the Pacific Coast Ciub put on a late kick and wound up third in 3:42.9. Australia's winners were Kerry O'Brien in the 3,000- meter steeplechase in 8:36.6, Peter Farmer in the hammer throw at 213-0%, Denise Robertson in the women's 200 meters in 23.6 and the women's 400-meter relay team in 45.3. The other gold medalists were Canada's Louise Hanna in the women's high jump at 5-8V2 and Japan's Ichio Sato in the men's 10,000 meters in 29:21.0. Kuhn asks audience Associated Press NEW YORK - A spokesman for Bowie Kuhn said Thursday that the> baseball commissioner will meet with New .York Yankee Bobby Murcer today, to discuss the outfielder's recent charge that the commissioner doesn't have the "guts" to stop pitchers from throwing spitballs. According to the spokesman,, the meeting, which will be held in the commissioner's office, is expected to be cord i a 1. The spokesman said Kuhn simply wants to talk to Murcer about his "alleged charge." Murcer's accusation was reported Monday after Cleveland Indians right - hander Gaylord Perry, who had been accused of illegally doctoring a baseball on numerous occasions in the past, broke an eight - game New York winning streak by stopping the Yankees, 4-2. Perry is slated to pitch against New York again tonight at Yankee Stadium. The commissioner's spokesman emphasized that the two major leagues are responsible for the regulation of their own players, and that any action taken against alleged spitball pitchers would be a league matter. He added that Kuhn has been kept posted on the connnuing American League investigation into charges about illegal pitches. $ 38 DOWN BUYS 3 1 /3 ACRES Close In To Phoenix Cash Pric» $ 2995 • •/. A.P.R., 108 Ma. at $38.50 T.P. *4,150.00 O.F. $4,196.00 SOUTHWEST PROPERTIES INC. 955-6500 PRO FOOTBALL PHOENIX BLAZERS vs Los Angeles Mustangs JOIN THE EXCITEMENT AT STATi FAIR STADIUM SATUflp»r, JUNE 10, »T T;M p.m. ARIZONA STATE FAIBOROUNPS - Hth Ave, I McDowell FREE ADMISSION TO THi GAME FOR EVERYONE WHO PARTIQIPATf $ IN THI SUPERFAN PAINT PARTY CONTEST THIS SATURDAY AT 4:30 p.m. CASH AWARDS t PLENTY OF FREE COKE i OR. PEPPER FQR EVERYONE WHO PARTICIPATf S, FOR PETAIIS CAll: 354*6409 TICKETS AVAILABLE AT BLAZER OFFICE AND COLISEUM TIQKIT OUTUTS, By MIKE GARR1CTT Manzanita Speedway may soon be dubbed a Mickey Mouse racetrack— if Darrell Dockery and Jerry McCltmg have anything 'to do with it. Eddie McNeely, owner of the tWo Mickey Mouse race cars from .which Darin 1 Darrell has been switching back and forth this year, confi-> rmed Thursday McClung will move into the No. 98 Mickey Mouse Special and Dockery will pilot the No. 4 car in Saturday's 25-lap sprint car race. Perhaps one of the cars should be c h r i s t e n e d the "Minnie Mouse Special" as companion sprinter to the other. McNeely . and his crew have been hard at work the past few weeks sorting out chassis problems on the cars. When McClung became available last week following Skeet Gibson's decision to "park" his Twister 111, McNeely. acted quickly to sign McClung, second winningest driver in Manzanita history. Both Mickey Mouse cars will be , after Lealand Me- Frazier claims he's old self again for Bugner Associated Press LONDON — Joe Frazier gave a happy war whoop at the end of an all-action training session Thursday and declared: "I'm back to my old self again.'' The former world heavyweight boxing champion who meets European titleholder Joe Bugner here Monday night was in an exuberant mood after a fierce four rounds of sparring followed by a violent tattoo on the punching bag. "I am doing the things I used to do," Frazier said. "I can move in on a man when I want to. I can get away when I want to." Frazier, who is going into action for the first time since he lost his crown to George Foreman in January, dismissed some British press suggestions that at 29 years he was possibly over the hill. "I'm never usually pleased with myself at workouts," Frazier said. "But this is different. I can say this is the same old Frazier again." Frazier was working out to the rhythm of soul records at the Empire Ballroom in London's West End. Meanwhile, the promoters were listening to a different sort of music, the jingle of multiple cash registers. With four days still to go before the bout, it was announced that $625,000 in ticket money already has poured in. Tickets for the 18,000-seat Earl's Court Stadium range from $50 to $5. "We are right on target to break the previous best fight payday," said matchmaker Mickey Duff. The previous record here was $1 million, paid to see Muhammad Ali fight Britain's Henry Cooper in 1966. SOFTBALL PRESCOTT, ARIZONA WESTERN STATES CLASSIC . JUNE 30-JULY 4 OPENING SATURDAY NIGHT 6:00 M-S (Prescott) vs. Parlier, Calif. . 7:30 Mesa, Arizona vs. Ogden, Utah 9:00 Long Beach, Calif, vs. Hays (Pres) 10:30 Tucson, Arizona vs. Phoenix (B&K) Lealand McSpadden Spadden, who has won five straight main events at Manzanita and assumed the ARA point lead in the process. Billy Hicks, Gary Belcher and Mike Gibson will be after their second straight feature wins tonight at Manzanita in super rnodifieds, modified stocks and claimers, respectively. Belcher and Gibson scored clean sweeps of the trophy dash, heat race and main event last week. But odds are against their accomplishing the feat again with the kind of competition available. . _And Gen> tit $'#'11, Ga*y 'tCrtddock, McClung; and Bob Meissell will try to fteep Micks from going too fast again in modifieds. McClung particularly showed signs last week of emerging from his long slump when he drove his Carl Kraft Chevy from the ninth row to third place. Sonny H e d r 1 c k s gained some breathing room over Belcher in claimer points while Gibson was making all the noise. Belcher is still untouchable in modified stocks though. MANZY POINTS CLAIMERS - Sonny Hedrlcks 396, Gary Belcher 347, Phil Hertel 242, John Alaer 220, Len Ward 194, Jack Walter 191, Steve Vogt 158, Mike Gibson 143, Don Moore 133, Duane Bor- de M S OOiF'lED STOCKS-Gary Belcher 325, Jack Thompson 217, Tom Monlar 192, Ralph Chrlslensen 172, Lvle Ask- rln 15A Larry Tvree 132, Phil Hertel 126, Mike saathoff 114, Art Abbott 109, Bob Laine 108. SPRINTS—Lealand McSpadden 9«, Buddy Taylor 956, Dennis Matousek 625, Gene Brown 607, Jerry McCluna 457, Wayne Basham 446, Darrell Dock- cry 428, Bob Moore 281, Duane Taylor 270, Larry Clark 258. See the New CMC MOTORHOMES at TONYCOURYBUICK 733 W. Main, Mesa 834-0101 AAAAAAAAAi WPwwWWW^V II <»£ FLAGSTAFF HORSERACING FORT TUTHILL DOWNS COUNTY FAIRGROUNDS I FLAGSTAFF, ARIZONA I Thoroughbred & Quarterhorse • Pari-Mutuel Wagering — Instant Replay | JUNE 30-JULY 1,4,7,8 • Parade to Post 1:15 - 8 Races Daily • Doily Double • 6 Quinellas Daily Our new 5p.m. nonstop jet wines and dines you all the way to Denver. Cool it in the Rockies, Whether you have a hot pros pect at flight's end, or just want to cool off in the Rockies, you'll like our new 5 p.m. nonstop to Denver. Stretch out and relax on the only jets that give you first class leg room plus twin seat comfort at coach prices. Enjoy a delicious dinner with complimentary Mateus imported wine, Stay aboard for fast through-service to Rapid City, Bismarck or Minot. Or connect in Denver to other Frontier flights going to Colorado Springs, Pueblo, Casper, Billings or Great Falls. A lunch nonstop earlier in the day flies through to Ornaha. For reservations, call your travel agent or Frontier, 252-5041. Lv. Phoenix 5:45 a.m. 10:45 a.m. 5:00 p.m. 6:55 p.m. Ar. Denver 9:54 a.m. 1:17p.m. 7:32 p.m. 9:27 p.m. Lv. Denver 9:22 a.m. 2:02 pm. 5:40 p.m. 5:45 p.m. Ar. Phoenix 9:59 a.m. 2:39 p.m. 6:17 p.m. 7:55 p.m. You real/y get a better deal

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