14 PAMPA DAILY NIWI PAMPA. TEXAS B«th YEAR Thursday, June 22, 1972 NLRB Continues With Pro Football Hearings MINNEAPOLIS, Minn. (AP> — A National Labor Relations Board hearing into charges that the National Football League refuses to bargain with players on fines and artificial turf safety entered its third day today with owners presenting their arguments. Theodore Kheel, NFL attorney, testified for 90 minutes Wednesday explaining certain areas of the league's contract with the National Football League Players Association. Kheel was to continue his testimony today and be cross- examined by NFLPA attorneys. The NLRB issued a complaint against NFL owners for refusing to bargain on the questions, and ordered them to return $20,000 in fines levied against players who left the bench to join on-field fights during the 1971 season. The owners asked for a hearing on the matter. Mevlin Welles, trial examiner, is not expected to make a decision in the case for at least a month after testimony is completed todav or Friday. The NFLPA completed its testimony late Wednesday with Alan Page, the Minnesota Vikings defensive tackle who was the NFL's most valuable player in 1971, testifying that the players were unaware of the rule that prohibits them from leaving the bench. Edward R. Garvey, executive director of the NFLPA, earlier testified that NFL owners have told him repeatedly that the players have no rights to negotiate under their current contract. He said that several owners claim the existence of a so- called "zipper" clause stating Baseball Roundup By Associated Press National League, The way the San Francisco Giants are going this season, it was bound to happen. They've finally brought Manager Charlie Fox to his knees. Defending National League West champions, the Giants have spent most of the 1972 baseball season buried at the bottom of their division. Tempers grow short in the kind of campaign the Giants are living through and last weekend Manager Fox and pitcher Ron Bryant exchanged angry words over what the left-hander thought was a quick hook. "If Bryant brings in a shutout," said Fox before sending the lefty out to face the Chicago Cubs Wednesday, "I'll go out on my hands and knees to him." With the manager's foot positioned neatly in front of his mouth, Bryant naturally blanked the Cubs 2-0 on a two- hitter. Fox came out to congratulate him and did a neat salaam, just as he had promised. In other National League games Wednesday night, Cincinnati regained first place in the West, knocking off Montreal while the New York Mets were topping Houston 5-4. The Mets ', crept within five percentage J points of first place Pittsburgh in the East race as the Pirates bowed to Los Angeles 5-3 in 10 . innings. Philadelphia out- slugged Atlanta 9-7 and St. : Louis routed San Diego 143 Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League East W. L. Pet. G.B. • Pittsburgh 36 21 .632 — New York 37 22 .627 Chicago 34 23 .596 2 : St. Louis 26 32 .448 10V4 Montreal 25 33 .431 ll'/i Philadelphia 21 36 .368 15 West Cincinnati 36 23 .610 — Houston 36 24 .600 '/i Los Angeles 33 26 .559 3 Atlanta 27 30 .474 8 San Diego 20 39 .339 16 Wednesday's Results San Francisco 4, Chicago 0 St. Louis 14. San Diego 3 New York 5, Houston 4 Cincinnati 6. Montreal 4 Philadelphia 9, Atlanta 7 Los Angeles 5, Pittsburgh 3, 10 innings American League East Detroit Baltimore New York Boston Cleveland Milwaukee Oakland Chicago Minnesota California Kansas City Texas Wednesday's Results Boston 10, Texas 9, 11 innings Cleveland 4, Minnesota 2 Chicago 9, Milwaukee 3 Detroit 5, Oakland 2 California 6, Baltimore 3 Kansas City at New York, rain American Leagve Gaylord Perry didn't have much Wednesday night probably because he gave it to Bill Rigney the night before. When the Cleveland Indians arrived in Minnesota on Tuesday, Twins' Manager Rigney found a tube of sticky ointment on his desk, courtesy of Perry. Rigney had accused the veteran right-hander of doctoring the baseball when Perry beat the Twins and Bert Blyleven 71 two weeks ago. So Perry rubbed it in again by beating the Twins—and Blyleven—4-2 Wednesday night. Elsewhere in the American League, Detroit took over undisputed possession of first place in the East Division by downing Oakland while California toppled Baltimore 6-3. The Chicago White Sox trounced Milwaukee 9-3 and Boston out- slugged Texas 10-9 in 11 innings. Kansas City and New York were rained out. Perry, who has been accused of putting everything from saliva to greasy kid stuff on the baseball, didn't have his best stuff but still joined Chicago's Wilbur Wood and Detroit's Mickey Lolich as the major leagues' only 11-game winners. Shortstop Frank Duffy made two fine catches of line drives and third baseman Graig Nettles bailed Perry out of a sticky situation in the ninth. With one run already in, two on and two out, Nettles knocked down a smash by Harmon Killebrew and turned it into a game-ending forceout. the contract reprwenu the complete and final agreement on all bargainaMe subject* for duration of the contract. But Garvey said this clause was modified to say that "any change in current pratices affecting employment conditions of the players shall be negotiated in good faith." Parks Beats Pampa Rebels Dennis Parks hurled a no-hitter last night to lift the Borger Legion team to a 4-0 victory over the Pampa Rebels. The win gave Borger the lead In North Zone competition with a 3-0 record. Larry Knutson took the loss for Pampa, which now has a 3-1 mark. Knutson gave up only two hits before Mike Edgar came on in the fourth in relief. Edgar also gave up only two hits before the game was called in the sixth because of rain. Pampa's next game Is next Wednesday against Perryton in Optimist Park at 7:30 p.m. Murphy, Crampton Head West'n Open Contenders Mr ».. •-.kiu" Mutnhv u RIGHT IN THE POCKET-One Bull Ranch's shortstop Greg Quarles fields a hard grounder and prepares to throw it to first base in American League action Tuesday. (StaffPhoto byJohnEbling) Tom Kite Has NCAA Lead After First Round CAPE CORAL, Fla. (AP) Tom Kite, a rare short Texan, strutted to the head of the class as the NCAA Golf Championships began, and Howard Twitty, a most unconventional fellow from Arizona State, was closest in pursuit. Kite, recently graduated from Sixth Annual Last For Spitz SANTA CLARA, Calif. (AP) — The sixth annual Santa Clara International Swimming Meet will probably be the last for Mark Spitz, the Sullivan Award winner who first gained worldwide prominence as a member of the host Santa Clara Swim Club. Spitz, who has won 13 events in the first five years of the meet, intends to enter dental school at Indiana University after making his second trip to the Olympics this summer. That will end a competitive swimming career that has included several world record performances. The Santa Clara meet begins Friday, with preliminaries in the morning and finals afternoons each day through Sunday. the University of Texas, shot a dazzling seven-under-par 65 Wednesday at the Cape Coral Country Club. Twitty is different. He's 6- feet-5 and 225 pounds. And the recent graduate from Arizona State is more interested in "earning as much as the top 15 men in insurance." Twitty manages to play golf like Nicklaus once in a while. Like on the 508-yard first hole in Wednesday's opening round of the NCAA championships. *** Golf Scores CAPE CORAL, FU. (API - Htrt ir* UM tee MlfMul kiferi ••* Itim mm ittar Ik* tlrd nm4 •( Ik* NCAA Gtlf Ckineleeiftlei Wte'Mte'ir it Ciee Ceril: Ten Kit* ll-M-M TCIII Ht«er« TwHty II-U-M AritMi lull Mil Cirtro M-H-M Miaul. Fli. Lni UM IMt-Tt Gterili Jin HeUu M-M-Tt HMitM Ckrli Celt M M-71 OkleheeM IUU Bill lUft" M-M-?* HM«M Kra Ptirt Ftrry MM-71 MirrUe* Jick temmtri M-M-71 New Mtike Jinny EIIU U-H-71 Gterfla iMlkcri BUI Sekmntkcr lt-le-71 Mian I. Okie Bn Crmkiw U-M-71 Teui Mirk Trlui M-IT-TI IMU !XLM Hlikb U-M-71 i» Dtofe lute BvMy Mimed M-U-71 MiryUi4 Reftr Miltk* «17-71 III Jut IUU R«M> TtaknM-17-71 Bri«k» Yeu| BUI Miltai K-17-71 Did Trt G«ii M-M-71 OkUkMi Billy Pilntf U-I7-7J Twitty smashed a drive, cutting the dogleg hole short, and found himself a scant 160 yards from the green. NORTHBROOK, III, (AP) He hasn't won this season, finished tied for Mrd last week but, paradoxically, may be one of the top contenders in the 1150,000 Western Open Golf Tournament. That's Bob Murphy, who beat only six players—one of them an amateur—in last week's Booth Leads U.S. Qualifying HUNSTANTON, England (AP) — America's Curtis .Cup team, headed by Jane Booth of Palm Beach Gardens, Fla., moved into the match play portion of the British Women's Amateur Golf Championships today. Miss Booth completed the two-round qualifying Wednesday, with a seven-over-par 82 for a 36-hole total of 157 on the windswept 6,070-yard, par 3837—75 Hunstanton Links. Her total score was only two shots behind leading qualifier Belle Robertson of Scotland. "We have wind in the states, but here it tries to blow you over," said Beth Barry of Mobile, Ala., who qualified with an 82-78-160. "It was cold outside," said Lancy Smith of New York City, another stroke back at 161 after rounds of 81-80. "We just couldn't wait to get back in the clubhouse." United States Open Championship in the wind and cold at Pebble Beach, Calif. "I juM can't fight that cold," Murphy said. "I never have been able to play in the cold. Last week my back tightened up on me and that was It." He opened with a 79, improved to make the cut, then fell back with closing rounds of 83 and 75. "But, really, I'm playing real good night now," Murphy said before teeing off today, in the first round of the 72-hole chase on the 6,716-yard, par 71 Sunset Ridge Country Club Course. "Last week it was just my back. With some hot weather here—and I hope it changes and gets hot—I should be okay." The 29-year old Murphy, who went to the University of Florida on a baseball scholarship before shifting to golf at a rea- litvely late age, hasn't won since 1970, but has played some of the best golf of his career this season. He lost in a playoff and has been ninth or better 10 times this season—including three in a row before the National Open. He's won 178,157. "I was in a little slump there for awhile" Murphy MM, chewing on hlilfttvttiMecl|ir, -Then I got It sorted (Kit igaln. 1 " Murphy, who* three career victories all have come on courses much like this one, wai one of the favorite* for the $»,000 first prite along with Australian Bruce Crampton, the defending title holder. Some other top candidates included $100,000 winners Tom Weiskopf and George Archer, and veterans Billy Casper, Doug Sanders and Chi-Chi Rodriguez. Tennis Club Hosts Tourney The Pampa Tennis Club has scheduled a Men's Over-35 Tennis Tournament this Saturday and Sunday. The tournament will be played on the new tennis courts at Pampa High School. Entries are expected from Amarillo, Lubbock, Wichita Falls and other Texas towns, as well as from Pampa. Trophies will be awarded to (he winner and the runners-up in both the singles and the doubles competition. The public is invited to attend the tourney. FflSIIIOn PLUS SHAVING STROKE! by Frank Beard 58-Hitting From a Divot MEN'S SHOES The White Strap 12 80 At least once in every round you probably will find yourself hitting from someone else's divot mark in the fairway. You don't want to swing the same as you would from a good lie. Take one more club than normal and hit a punch shot, keeping your hands low and ahead of the club face. Play the shot as though you were hitting from under the branches of a tree. (NEWSPAPER ENTERPRISE ASSN.) (NEXT: The 'Helpful' Rules.) The Hoini> o( Ho.ihflm ond Rand Shoe* 109 N. Cuyler 669-9442 Ttm C«y Mikry THietM* DifU Orl*tr Ccterie* fi. L. Pet. G.B. 32 24 31 25 25 29 24 29 24 30 18 35 West 38 18 34 22 30 24 27 32 25 30 24 34 .571 .554 1 .463 6 .453 6'/i .444 V .340 12'* .679 .607 4 .558 7 .458 12'/i .455 12'/i .414 15 CATTLE AND LIVESTOCK BUYERS WE NEED MEN IN THIS AREA. Train to buy cattle, sheep and hogs. We will tram qualified men will) some livestock eip&'ience for local inte.'vie*, *n!e loda; moudir.g complete background, address. and phone number WESTERN MEAT PACKERS TRAINING, INC. 4318 Itadcock, San Ammo. Tews 78228 RE Goodrich LIFESAVER RADIUS Free 10-day Trial Test drive our finest tire Provt to youn.ll that Goodrich Lifeiavor Radial* or* unmalch.d in cornering, unmatched in traction, unmatched in all around dependability! W.'ll put a t.t of now lifewivor Radioli on your car for a 10 Day Trial. If your car is in good mechanical condition, we will mount a tel of raiak, you keep your old tirei, and if you are net tatitfied with your radial after 10 days of driving, bring your old tirai back ond we will replace them on your car. Wf ARE SITTING YOU Will WANT THE UFESAVER RADIAL TIRE FOR THE REST OF ITS TREAD LIFE—AU 40,000 GUARANTEED MILES OF mill Stop in before July 4lh for th tire you can tett drive. Once you have tried the American Radial, you'll ride on nothing elie. AU POPULAR SIZES IN STOCK AND AVAILABLE NOW! 40,000 MILE GUARANTEE In normal driving you'll gat at least 40,000 milM of tread wear from Lifesaver Radials. If you don't gat 40,000 milei, take the guarantee back to your BFG retailer. He'll allow you credit for the difference toward the going trada-in price of the new ones. And add a small service charge. NAVOX Early American Model Total Automatic Color Shown on Optional Base Base *30 Diagonal Measure 3 WAYS TO CHAKOI Skell Y Card [ MASTER CHARGE J [ lAHKAMEBICAHP ] Utility Tire Co. 447 W. Brown (at W«ct) Hwy. 60 669-6771 > Early American! • Contemporary • Mediterranean HAWKINS - EDDINS APPLIANCES 912 W. Kentucky Op»n 8 a.m. to 6 p.m.
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