Grant Hall Even Gentle Ben Does It It came as quite a surprise to Bill Brown to wnkc up Wednesday morning as something of a celebrity. He had played for the University of Arkansas golT team Tor four years in relnlivo obscurity, hut an incident at the Southwest Conference tournament in Houston had suddenly changed all that. A reporter saw , Brown break some golf clubs, and wrote something about it. Jack Gallagher of the Houston Post picked up the story and had some f u n with it in a column, which was (hen reprinted in an Arkansas newspaper. Said Brown. "I thought the column was funny, hut it seems ironic t h a t after four years it took something like this for my name and picture to appear in a state paper. 11 Bill would like it known that ho is not really a madman, and that club breaking among good players is hardly unique: "I can't think of a single player, who really cares about the game, that hasn't broken a club. H's only natural that an average player wouldn't do H, because he doesn't know why he hits bad shots. Rut we know why, and so we get mad. "I once saw Ben Crenshaw hit a ball five feet out of the fairway. Ho broke his driver over his knee, while the gallery was applauding what seemed to be a good shot." For Brown, the c!ub- hroaking spree was the culmination of a frustrating college career-." A I w a y s before, there was another t o u r n a m e n t to play in," he said. Rut this lime, 1 knew it wa.s over ami that I hadn't accomplished w h a t I wanted lo." HOT-SHOT JUNIOR Back nt Little Rock Mc- Clcllan High School, he was considered a hot-shot, golfer. "I won the city j u n i o r tournament, and made the quarter finals of Ihe national juniors'," he recalled. "I lost to Bruce Leit?.kn, who later made All-America at the University of Houston. "Then we finished socond in the conference my freshman year here, and I made Ihe top 32 in the NCAA tournament. Ever since then, it's been all d o w n h i l l , We dropped lo t h i r d my sophomore year, fourth last year and seventh this year. "I hit more practice balls this year than in the previous : three put together. I knew 1 'hat college golf was going to be it for me--I'm not in tercsted in golf as a career. So T tried hard and actually q u a l i f i e d number one twice, but F always played number hvo. That really put a damper on my mental altitude." Then he developed back trouble, and couldn't swing a club for two weeks prior to the All-America tournament in Houston. Iti the two tournaments at Houston, neither Brown nor any of his teammates played a good round in the first five days and 9i) holes. But on the f i n a l day of the l e a g u e meet. Brown and Bo Baumcister played together and got it going for Arkansas. Baumeister played the last 27 holes in two over par, and Brown stayed close lo him SPORTS SECTION C FAYETTEVILU, ARKANSAS, SUNDAY, MAY 5, 1974 Leads Homero Blancas By A Stroke for 18 holes with nines o! 39 and 38. ONE UNINTENTIONAL Bill had started the day with 10 clubs in his hag. He normally carries two woods, 10 irons and a putter, but he broke three irons the previous day. One was unintentional, the result of a bad lie against a tree root. He still had nine clubs intact when he got lo the 14th hole, hut broke two after missing a short putt there. Two holes later, he broke the offending putter. "I putted extremely well with a four- iron on the last two holes," lie said. By the lime he got to the clubhouse. Bill had spared only two clubs: his wedge and his roommate's three-wood. He denies reports that he tried lo bvcak the wedge, loo. "When I want to break one, it's broken," he said. "I have a perfect record." Because of that proficiency, I asked if he could supply some helpful hints for the weekend club-breaker. "If you just want to give Ihe club a warning," he said, "spin it horizontally along (he ground. But if it's premeditated breaking, try the vertical-pounding method. Of course, the quickest way is to snap it over your knee. That way, you can put both pieces in your bag and go right on." It's quile possible lliat sonic of Brown's clubs had been weakened from snake-killing "The Bear Creek course where we played Ihe conference tournament is a championship layout, but it's new and still pretty rough," he said. "I killed four colton- mouths, and all of them were in the fairway." NO STUNT Brown concluded. "What I did to those clubs was between Ihe game of golf and me. Tt wasn't a publicity stunt, and I didn't break all [be clubs at once in front of G o d ' a n d country." He also stressed that he gets along well \viih all of his teammates a n d all the conference golfers. "Some of Ihe quotes mntie me look like an idiot," he said. "I'm sure none Â· of the guys were serious." Brown noted that the Arkansas athletic department had been "nice to me and great to our team. We got lo choose our own tournaments, and they flew us to three of them. If our spring-break period had come at another time, we could have played in San Diego." After his final-round 80 at Houston, Brown said lie was going to quit golf. Asked if he still feels that w a y , he said. "Let's jusl say I'm going lo lake a long vacalion from Ihe game. Right now I'm studying for finals. I hope lo get illy degree in mar- keling this summer, and then find a job with some security. I can a l w a y s fall back on golf as a career if 1 have lo." That ended the interview, except for one little item. I suggested that maybe he and I could play golf sometime. His reply was quick and decisive: "Sure. I'd like to.'" "But what about your clubs?" "Well. I never liked the irons, anyway." Allin Blazes To 63 At Nelson DALLAS (AP) -- Tiny Buddy Ulin blil/ed Preston Trail Golf 3lub with eight birdies for a course-record eight-under-oar 3 Saturday to take a one-shot ead after 54 holes of the Byron s'elson Classic with a 12-under- lar 201 total. The 29-year-old Allin, a deco- "ated Army artillery officer in Vietnam, charged from five shots off the pace lo lap 36-holet eader Jim Simons in the chase for the $30.000 first prize. The wise-cracking Blancas. icro of the middle age set with his bulging midrift, shot a four- under par 67 for a 202 total. He was the leader after the first round on the par 35-36-71 course which plays to 6,957 yards. The 5-foot-9, 135 pound Allin toured the front nine in threc- under 32 and bird led Nos. 8, 9, 10, 15 and 17 for 31 on the incoming nine. The old course record of 64 was stablished bv Kermit Zarley in 1968. Allin, who won the Doral- Eastern Open earlier this year and is in eighth place on the money list with $73,919. fired consecutive 69s before unleashing his birdie barrage. In one stretch, he birdied six of eight holes. Bright sunshine, soft greens, and a light breeze made scoring conditions perfect as Allin negotiated the dangers of While Rock Creek like he was on a pitch-and-putt layout. "You can shoot any course in ow numbers when you have jerfect conditions like this," said AlHn. "The greens were holding perfeclly. "I didn't rcali/e until I heard someone say it on the last bole This is the best round I've ever had on the tour." Allin was two shols ahead of young Tom Watson, who shot a four-under par 67. Watson was at 10-under 203. The streak-shooting Blancas bogeyed the final hole to fall off the sizzling pace set by Allin who has won three tour events in his four years as a pro out of Brigham Young University. Lee Trevino, who shot 66, and Bruce Cramplon, who fired 68, hart nine-under-par-- 204 lolals and were within charging distance for Sunday's final round. Simons stumbled to a one- over-par 72 to fall hack to eight under for the tournament. Allin holed birdie pulls of six. 18, and 12 feet on the front side. He tapped in Uvo six-inchers, holed a 15-foolcr, a two footer and a six-footer on the back side. He missed putts of seven and 10 feet which could have given him an even more incredible 61. There were 35 sub-par rounds Saturday as the pros assaulted Preston Trail like never before. Lanny Wadkfns, t h e defending; champion who did not make the cut, won the t o u r n a m e n t in 1971 with a thi'cc-imclcr-par-277 total. Third round srore. Saturday In the S150,COO Ifyron Nelson Â«oU Classic on ' Â· Preston Trail C9 GO K!--2H1 (ho e.'JrVT-yard par Ilutifty AHin no Jilancas Wnlson Bruce Ciainpto.i Lee Trevino Bob Cliartcs Charles Coody I [ale Invin Gay Brewer Jr. H e r m i t Hurley Jr. Bob 1'ayne Bol W.vnii Joe Inmnn, Jr. Brute Dovlin Davo Slofklon 67.tfl-6.S- 201 OXiDfiG 201 68-CS-72-2BS Kddle I'carca Grior Jones Hilly Cnf^ier H l r t i Wiunds Â·ry McGce Hay Kloyd Hen Crenshaw Torn Kile Khl Ncvj] S[Â»lkc Kelly Bert Yanccy ron Harris Jr. Lorry H i n y j n E-'orrcst Fcilcr Bob Rosliurg Hoil Curl 72 =-71-- SOB 67-73-63-- 20Â» 71-G.G8-- 1208 72-GM7J-- 20? TO-6S-KJ-- 203 67-73-71-- 209 70-71-63-209 Ed Kno'Hl (Jnry McConi 70 70 69-209 72-70 67--209 6971 C-209 68-70-72--210 71-6G-73--210 8-72-70--210 f^.72 .[/-- 2!0 71-63-70--210 73-011171-210 69^3-63-210 75-68'67--230 72-68-711-210 73-78-70--211 72-70 69-211 766C-CO-2H 73-71-67-211 71-73-07--211 71-70-70--211 73-IW-7'.!--211 60-70-72--HM 71-71-70--212 7 I - G a G ' J -- 2 1 2 69.70-73-212 57-68-71--21.1 71-72-70--211 72-60-72-211 Cannonade Wins lOOtk Derby LOUISVILLE (AP) -- Canno-| rxade made a swift move in the turn for home and raced to an easy victory Saturday in the lOOlh Kentucky Derby. Giving Sigmnntl Sonvnner Hie victory lie almost deserved last year, the son of Bold Bidder roared past the leaders and put down the pace-setting Hudson County in the final drive. Agitate Finished third with J.R.'s Pet fourth in the largest 'ield in Kentucky Derby history. In one of the slowest Derbies n recent years--2:04 for the miles -- Cannonade g a v e John Oliti the largest purse in Derby hist Dry. Jockey Angel Cordero, riding in his fourth Derby, held Cannonade off the pace for the first three-quarters of a mile, then began his move as the field of 23 went into the turn. Midway through the bend, he was almost abreast of Hudson County and at the quarter-pole had the leader hooked. With a *ew strides, he was in front to stay. Olin, with his first Derby vic- ory, collected the winner's share of $274,000, far and away ,he largest p u r s e in the history of the race. It came from a total purse of $326,500. Flip Sal, winner of a division of the Wood Memorial in his ast start before the Derby, failed lo finish after breaking down in the backsiretch. In addition to the large purse, Olin received a $16,000 dia- fiold cup and England's Princess Margaret presented him with an antique silver bowl. been consid- half of the Woody Stephens entry, but he far outshined his stablem^te, Judgcr, when it counted. He had won three stakes last year, but his best effort thi, c year in stakes had been a sec ond place in the Florida Derby, Olin, 81, was not on hand for Cannonade had ered the lesser .he Derby. He had asked that i C | his horse won, that Lynn Stone, president of Churchill Downs, accept the trophies in his he- lalf. "I just couldn't be happier," Stephens said in the winner's circle flfter the race. "This Â·lorsc has done so well." Stephens, GO, had trained six Derby starters in previous races and had seen them finish second, third, fourth and fifth recent years. This one, he said before the race, could "complete my set." "The Derby is an important to you as our English Derby," Princess Margaret said as she made her presentation. Darby Dan Farm's Little Current, with Bobby Ussery, looking for a second Derby victory , went to the front with Hudson County as the cavalry charge came down the stretch [or the first time. Those two dueled throughout the backslretch, but Little Current lcgan to Falter at the hall Flagstreaker Delights Fans Before Derby LOUISVILLE (AP) -- An ingenious streaker at Saturday's 100th Kentucky Derby linked two eras of madness. He became the first streaking flagpole sitter. Flagpole sitting was one of the fads of the 1930s just as running around threadbare is the newest college craze. Â· About 3% hours before the start of the Derby, a youth climbed a flag pole in the infield, in full view of thousands, and proceeded to haul down his slacks and shorts. The crowd watched with delight. He stayed there for about 10 minutes, then put on his clothes and came clown lo the wailing a r m s of iwlice, who were bombarded with beer cans an paper cups as they led htm away to face a $300 fine and possible jail term. During the commotion, anoth er young man attired in his birthday .suit leaped the fence to the north of the pagoda, ran to a flower bed, jumped bncl over the fence and disappears in the crowd. Counce Signs With Arkansas Jim Counce, 6-foot-7 forwari from Memphis White Station has signed a national haskelba letter of intent with th University of Arkansas. Counce is the first playe signed by Etklie Sullon, wh took over as the UA's hea coach in March. Counce averaged 18 points game and 16 rebounds a gam ta his senior year. He was a All-District and All-Regio selection. Professional Baseball uiniiiiiiiiiiiiiNiiniiiiiiiiwinninminiiininiiniminniin American League East May, Roberts Carry Houston Past Cardinals HOUSTON CAP) -- Lee May's two-run double keyed a three run fourth i n n i n g , carrying the Houston Astros to a 3-2 victory over the St. Louis Car- dinnls Saturday night. The Cardinals had built a 2-0 cushion for Sonny Siebert with a two-run First inning on Reggie Smith's homer before tlie Astros rallied. A walk to Greg Goss was followed by Cesar Cedetio's double in the Houston fourth. Bob Watson wa.s then walked to load the bases and May belted a Sieber pitch to deep center for two runs. Sicbcrt. 2-2, Ihen wild-pitched the w i n n i n g run home. Dave Roberts. 5-2, held the Cardinals to four hits in eight innings, including two in the first inning when Lou Brock singled before Smith's homcv. Ken For.sch pitched the ninth inning for the Astros. Roberts retired 15 straighl batters and 20 of 21 during one stretch before a single by Bake McBride broke the spell in th eighth inning. The hit extemlct AlcRrinc's h i t t i n g streak to 1" baseball gatncs. few York ialtimore Detroit l i l w a u k e e Cleveland Boston 'ex as aliforniii Chicago )akland Minnesota Cansas C.t 11 15 1 12 10 10 10 W L Pel. OB West n n n 10 8 .COO .524 .522 .500 .455 .417 JiM .512 .50 n .500 .455 .3(54 Saturday's Kcsiilts Minnesota 10. Detroit 0 Chicago 4, Milwaukee 2 Texas 1, lioston 0 Cleveland 8. Oakland 2 Baltimore at California New York at Kansas Cily Sunday's Oames Cleveland at Oakland, 2 Baltimore at California New York at Kansas City Detroit at Minnesota Chicago at Milwaukee Texas at Boston. 2 314 514 Montreal 5t. Louis Philaphia Chicago Mew York Pittsburgh Los Angeles Houston Cincinnati San Fran Atlanta San Diego National League East W L Pet. 10 8 13 11 11 12 9 12 9 14 8 n West 18 7 15 10 tfG ,542 .'178 .429 .391 ,391 .720 .615 .500 .480 .462 ,423 GB 114 2W 3V4 3% Pine Bluff Places First InAAAAMeet LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Pin Bluff had a strong showing i the field events and went on t capture the stale A A A A trac and field competition Salttrda; with 55 poinls. Liltle Rock Central was sec ond w i t h 41 poinls and For Smith Norlhsidc took third wit 38. Little Rock Hall had 30 Parkview 26, El Dorado 1 Northeast 18 and North Lilt! Rock Olc M a i n 13. Two sLale records fell diirin the meet. Greg Piekett Northside vaulted 15-1 to ec ipse the former record of 13-7 set hy Darrcll Revelle of North side last year. In Ihe h i g h j u m p , Lee Paltc of Pine Bluff jumped 6-7 lo sc a record. The former record 6-6 was set by John Sarles Pine Bluff 19fi9. Pine Bluff took first place the discus and high jtim events. Pine Bluff also Ihird in (he discus, fourth in 11 sholpul. third in Ihe high jun- and f i f t h in pole vault. Coach Andrew Butler of Pin Bluff said it was the co sisteney of his team's pe formers that helped (hi-m w the mcel. fi 614 Saturday'* Results Chicago 3, Cincinnati 2. I I innings Montreal 4, S/in Francisco 2 New York 6. San Diego 3 Pittsburgh 4, Atlanta 3 SI. Louis at Houston Los Angeles at Philadelphia Ron Turcotte Booed NEW YORK (AP) -- W h a t difference a year makes. Â· Ron Turcotte, the jockey wh was cheered as he rode Seer tarial lo the Triple Crown la year, was booed at A(|iiodu Saturday when he finished o of the money in the ninth ra w i t h the even-money favorii T u r n To Bo. League Leaders NATIONAL LBAGUK milli SIE, Ims lltn ilil) SI) Hoi O All R H Prt 2! 92 II) 37 ,11)2 13 58 12 21 .372 21 97 17 3fi .:i(i1 23 73 T 2fi .306 2L 73 V.I 2(3 :,KW 2S ]l)l 17 37 .35G 23 76 16 27 -35.i 2l Efi I I 30 .317 33 ,317 29 .3 Hi 29 .315 Royals Break Losing Streak ?il a I 16 22 fil 13 nta, 7; T.Perez, CinL'in- Cfnrvuy. I,us Angeles. 7; W y n n , e!es. 7; Hetaef, Pittsburgh, It R u n s Batlcd In Houston, 25; T.Peroz, Cincin- Ctarvcy. lxs Anpclcs, 22; ji, Chknpo 2li Wynn, Los Anno- rnlin, ].os Angeles, 5-0. l.Mtf: Koosman. w York. 30, 1.000; HnjK'rs, Momrcnl, ; Hnnver. I-OM A n g e l e s . 1-1. .ftfM; I1nn 1,03 Angles, -l-l. .600; Cnlilivcll, n FranL-isvo, 4-1. .SW): Torre7. Mnntrc.it, . .750; .MMlark. New York. 3-1, .750; Â· G l n t h r o , sc. IMils, 21, .750: Billlns- iii, Cincinnnll, 3-1, .750; Grillin. Hous- G AB R H 23 Â£0 2U XSin r nielln NY J7 nntori! NY 17 .(tin Hsu 21 mler.son Chi 21 ricli linl 21 c!Ue KC 21 Home ltu G.Xclllos. Nvw Yfirk. :1. 10; Y.iilrem Horton. Detroit. 6; nil .108 31 .333 23 .390 19 .300 IB .360 23 .350 1J .353 !H 16 31 .311 7S 11 2.i ,3X7 74 11 2-1 .33S I S : H.Jnckson, Ttoston, fi; , Toms, HJnckson, O.iklnnd, 27; G.Nellies, I Hans Railed In R JiH-fcsnn. Onkl.intl. 27; G,Nettles. New i: B r i B B S , Milnmikec, 20: nor TCMis, 20; Y.-iztrcmski, Boston His . Min esntn, 10. P i t c h i n g (3 Decisions) r Dolniil, 3 0. 1.000; Jenkins. , 6-1. .S.YT; Colom.in, HelroU, 5-1, R33- SltHlleiiiyiv. New York. 5-1. S33; Icrficli. N e w " York, 51, .W3; G.Perry. lnnd 1 , 1-1. .800; Kaat, Clitc.igo Fingers, O a M n n r l . 3-1. .150. Paul White Sets Record ARKADEI.PIIIA - West Memphis took fir.st place in the slate AAA track meet here Sat- jrday night, hut the Blue Devils were overshadowed hy Russell- villc's Paul White, who set a nect record in the shot put with ,is career-test Ihrow of C5-7. Jerry Eckwood of Brinkley set a record in Ihe 100-yard dash n the AA division, covering the distance in 9.0. Fayctlevillc High School scored only three points in the AAA division. Keith Striegler of the Bulldogs fnlshcd fourth in the mile run in -1:36, and team- male Rick Taylor placed f i f t h n the 120-yard high hurdles in I5.fi. Cougars Catch Tore* CHICAGO (AP) -- Rosairc Paicmenl scored three goals and led the Chicago Cougars to a 0-2 victory over Ihe Toronto Toros Saturday night, forcing a seventh game in their World Hockey Association semifinal playoffs. Paiement now has scored eight playoff goals. The easy w : in tied the playoffs at three games each. The seventh game will be played Monday night in Toronto with the w i n n e r scheduled to face Ihe Houston Aeros for the WIIA tillc. KANSAS CITY (AP) -- Thi Kansas City Royals snapped five-game losing streak Satur day night, whipping Ihe Ne\ York Yankees 5-1 behind Pau Splittorff's six-hit pitching The Royals jolted Mel Slolt lemyre. 5-2. for two rims in th first inning and knocked hill out in a Ihiee-rim sixth. Jim Wohlford singled wit one out in the first, moved u bunt by Amos Olis air scored on John Mayberry' single. Mayberry stole secon and scored on Hal McRae' double. It remained 2-0 until the sixt when Otis drew a leadoff wal and was forced by Maybcrrj W i t h two out. singles by Cooki Rojas and Vada Pinson prr duccd a run and chased Stol lemyre. Rookie Dave Pagan ui leashed a wild pitch, allowin Rojas to score. Fran Hea walked and then combined wit Pinson on a double sleal for th final run. Splitlorff, 3-2. blanked 11 Yankees unlil the eighth win. they scored on Horace Clarke double, an error and Bobb Â·Murcer's sacrifice fly. PhilsAmbush LA Dodgers PHILADELPHIA ( A P ) Willie Montanez singled hoir the first run in a four-ri fourth i n n i n g and tripled to k a three-run sixth, leading I Philadelphia Phillies to a ' victory over the Ixjs Angel Dodgers Saturday night. Jim. Lonborg, 2-2. picked hp victory by scattering If) lits. He had a shutout until .lor Ferguson hit his second home ite iiole ami Hudson County ntinucd in front for the next Â·long. Mike Miceli, aboard Hudson unly, just shook his head (er the race and mumbled, 10 excuse, no excuse." "I was the only one r u n n i n g Ihe inside," Cordero said, md my horse was doing well e looked like he was loafing ming around the t u r n for ome, but he quit thai, a n d enl on." With Hudson County giving c cue, most of the rest of the eld ran wide before Ihe arge down one of Ihe longest retches in Ihe world. Combined with Judger as an ntry in the betting. Cannonade lid' $5, S3 and S2.40 as the fa- oritc of w h a t must liave been ic largest crowd ever to see a orse race in this country. Hudson County, as a member the mutuel field that includ- :1 nine others, paid $4.40 and 2.60 and Agitate returned !.8fl. Little Current finished fifth ith Destroyer sixth and uck's Bid seventh. They were followed by, in or- cr, Judger. Pat McGrodcr, Uiue The Great, Sir Tristram, lestroyer, Sharp G a r y , Ga Hai, ,nd Crimson Ruler. Trailing them were Set N' lo, Triple Crown, Confederate 'ankee, Gold and Myrrh, Con- igliori. Bold Clarion, l.exico \nd Flip Sal, who did not fin- sh. Cannonade "broke real good rom the gate and we really lad no tremble all the way," Cordero said when he returned o the jockey room. In the first sixteenth of a nile. "we were in a real tight jorner, but t worked on hi-ni iretly good" later in the race .bree-eighlhs of a mile." hree-eighlhs of a mile.' Selh Hancock. Juclgcr's owner, said he felt "pretty h a d , but happy for Mr. Stephens. We're going to try Judger in he Belmont, though." BLANCAS PARS NINTH . . .Homero Blancas p u f f s for a par on the ninth green in the Enron Nelson Gol/ Classic Saturday in Dallas, Texas. After 15 /rales oj Saturday's round, Blancas was 11 strokes umlcr par Oklahoma Cops Triangular Meet; Wichita Second, Arkansas Third N O R M A N , Okla. -- Oklahoma [judges a l w a y s scored 80 points in a triangular Irack mccl here Saturday, edging Wichita Stale Tor f i r s t place. The Whcatshockcrs had i n f l u e n c e d by 73 points, followed by A r k a n s a s with 31. In a special mile race. John H a I b e r s t a d t O k l a h o m a State, ran sub-Tour-minute m i l e ever recorded in Oklahoma, a 3:59.0. j second in the Cal Cooper of the Sooncrsj throw of 192-10 finisher. But we thought Randy nudged him out." Melancon's time was Ills best ever, and second in the state t h i s year to t e a m m a t e Steve seemed to be | r u n n e r s qualified for the confer- the faster I ence meet. Renfrew, "f thnught we llouk. Ron Herulee of A r k a n s a s did fairly well, considering wa d i d n ' t onter the shot put. discus. Â·110 yard relay or steeplechase. We could possibly have won both the 1.00 and 200 dashes. took third in the race at 14: 11.6. | but Barnabas White and Elijah Also for the Porkers. D a n n y i Davis were tired a f t e r football formerly o f ! Hill pole vaulted 1-1 feet for practice and Didn't come back Mm f i r s t ! second place Arthur E/cll was out for track." second in the triple j u m p at Renfroiv added, "I was proud 'M-lHl and Chris Sclnvcclcr i of A r t h u r Kzell for his e f f o r t javelin with a won the 410-yard dash in '17.0, Robert Owens placed t h i r d in the triple j u m p . He pullet! a muscle just last week." A r k a n s a s will rest next week ... . , .. V r \ \ ,TMi qualifying for the NCAA meet Ioll(wcil in the process. Also q u a l i f y i n g ! for the n a t i o n a l meet were run of the baseball .season to open the seventh. The Phillies took a -10 lead against loser Don Stitlon, 4-2. in -he fourth on consecutive UIJI singles by Montanez, Bill Robinson, Mike Schmidt and Hob FJoone a f t e r L a r r y Bowa opened the inning with a bunt single and Greg Luzinski drew a onc- otit walk. Montanez tripled to start the sixth and, after an intcntioinal walk to Schmidt, scored on a single by Boone. Lonborg sacri -NO irl '' 8 - 2 - M a r k Stephens [ Ijt-fore entering the league meet - a p d hoth I at Houston on May 13. ficed runners along and Mark Bodcnhamcr of OU, who won Ihe 220 yard dasli in 21.2, and liandy Smith of Wichita Slate, who took the slccplechase in 8:51.3. Rex Guynn won Iwo events for A r k a n s a s , clocking 15.0 in the 120-yard hisb hurdles and 53.1! in the -MO-yard intermediate hurdles. His t i m e in the latter event was only a tenth of a second off his best. The high hurdles were run into a brisk wind. Xiall O'Shaughncssy of Ihe Razorbacks finished second in Dave Cash kayoed Stilton with a two-run double. The Dodgers added their second run on Bill Russell's triple and M a n n y Mola's sacrifice f l y I the 880-yard r u n . but his lime after Ferguson's homer in the! tif 1:50.-I was the best registered seventh. They scored again in this year in both the state of the ninth on Rick Aucrhach's single. Tom Paciorek's pinch double and Bill Buckner's sacrifice fly. Nets Trip Utah Again UNIOXDAf.K N.Y. ( A P ) -The fired-up New York Nets, triggered by a losing fight in the opening minute of play, parlayed Julius Krving's 32 points and strong help from their bench in routing the Utah Stars 118-94 Saturday night and a 2-0 lead Basketball grabbing American ation's title series. The t h i r d game of Iho seven series will be the Associ- best-of- playcd Arkansas and the Southwest Conference. "He could have done even a liltle belter," said Arkansas Coach Ed Hcnfrow. "hut. he got boxctd in with 22(1 yards to go and had to wait for an opening. He didn't get one u n t i l 110 yards were left." The school record in the event is 1 set by Bige Wray in the SWC meet. DISPUTED RACE In the Ibrec-mile run, R a n d y Melancon of A r k a n s a s finished second in 13:51.8 in a disputed f i n i s h . "The Oklahoma r u n n e r was coming on strong al the 1968 Monday night In Salt Lake City, end." said Renfrew, "and the FHS Splits Dual Matches With Oklahoma Net Teams The Faycllcvillc High School Baker, default. :i. Kim Hunt d. C a r l I m h o f f , KIIS. l -!. fi 3. 4. John Henshaw d. Curt Rom. KIIS. f!-4. 6-2. 5. Debbie C u n n i n g h a m d. Tom ikcr. FHS. 4-fi, fifi-1.7-5. J e f f H u n t d. N'ick Gyles, l e n n i s team traveled to Okla hoina for a p a i r of h i g h school matches ami returned h o in el lalurday w i t h a hi" 8-1 loss to Tlilsa Kdisou and a n a r r o w i " i 1 victory over Holland Hall, i (Â· 'Edison'is by f u r the l o u g h c s t j , ; J( . (r 1Ilmt ([ :earn in Oklahr^na." said FlISl],-)^ Q^ .] g ^ - 9 coach Alan Heiiiichamp. " C h i p i ' ' ' n O U H L K S Daniels is a highly regarded | i . H u n t - B a k e r d. Horn-Brooks, player in the region and pnS. 7 5 . C-2. number five player, Debbie] 2 . Tom fetes-Rob Walters d. fmhoff-C.Roin. KHS 0-2. 6-1. 3 Henshnw-Hunt d. Coker- Gylcs. FHS. fi-4. 6 2 . "FHS 5 Holland Hall 4 1. Harold Kuncklc d. Mark Horn. FHS. 62. 6-2. I 2. R i c h a r d H a r r i s o n d. John ! Brooks. FHS, 2-6. 6IM, 6-1. C u n n i n g h a m was nationally ranked when she 12 and under division in the and is still a highly ranked player in Oklahoma." In Uie Holland Hall match, it was dead even going i n t o the f i n a l doubles match of the d a y . Tom Coker and N'ick Gyles held on to beat David Addlcson and secure the victory. The two match split sets Fay- ctteville's dual match record at 15-4 for the season and 6-0 in conference play. The f i n a l event of the year w i l l be that state meet which begins next Friday in Litlle Rock- Til E RESULTS Edison 8. KHS 1 1. Chip Daniels d. Mark R o m . FIIS, 6 2 , 60. 2. John Brooks, FHS d. Tom i 3. Phil Jones d. Carl I m h o f f , KIIS. 7 6 . fi-0. 4. Curt R o m . FIIS d. DarreH Kuncklc. 75. 4-6. 6-3. 5. Tom Coker. FHS d. Tom Morley, 6-2. 7-5. (!. Xick Gyles. FIIS d. David Addleson. 6-3. 6-2. DOUBLES 1. Kuncklc-Harrison d. Rom- Brooks. FHS. 6 3 . 66 0. 2. Jones-Morley d. Imhoff-C Rom, FHS, 4 66. 6 4 , 6-2. 3 Coker-Gylcs. FHS, d. Kunckle-Addlcson, 7-5, 7-5.
What members have found on this page
Get access to Newspapers.com
- The largest online newspaper archive
- 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
- Millions of additional pages added every month