Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on May 21, 1974 · Page 9
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May 21, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 21, 1974
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Professional Baseball By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE East W. L. Pc». G.B. 18 16 .529 19 h\W\\V Milwaukee Cleveland Boston Detroit Baltimore New York 18 .514 'A 19 19 .500 1 18 18 .500 1 17 18 .486 1W 20 21 .438 Hi West Oakland 21 18 .538 -Chicago 18 16 .829 'A Texas 19 19 .500 - 1V4 Kansas City 18 19 .486 2 Minnesota 16 18 .471 2V4 California 18 21 .462 3 Monday's Results Milwaukee 6. Detroit 4 Oakland 5, Minnesota 4 Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games New York (Tidrow 3-3) at Boston (Lee 4-4), N Cleveland (Kline 3-5) at Baltimore (Cuellar 3-3), N California (Tanana 3-5) at Kansas City (Busby 6-3), N Oakland (Hamilton 2-0) at Minnesota (Decker 4-3). N Detroit (LaGrow 3-3) at Milwaukee (Wright 4-5), N Texas (Jenkins 6-4) at Chicago (Wood 6-5)), N Wednesday's Games Cleveland at Baltimore. N New York at Boston, N California at Kansas City. N Oakland at Minnesota. N Detroit at Milwaukee, N Texas at Chicago, N NATIONAL LEAGUE Easl W. L. Pel. G.B Philadelphia 21 17 .553 Montreal St. Louis New York Chicago Pittsburgh 17 14 20 17 17 22 14 20 12 21) West 29 11 20' 16 22 18 20 20 148 .541 .436 .412 ·3-13 .725 -. .556 7 .537 7W .500 8 .465 10'A .386 14 Los Angeles Cincinnati San Francisco Atlanta Houston San Diego 17 27 Monday's Results Montreal 4, Pittsburgh 2 Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 1 Cllicago 2, New York 1 San Diego 8, Houston 6 os Angeles 5, Cincinnati 3 Other clubs not scheduled Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh (Brett 3-3) a ! Montreal (Moore 0-1), N Philadelphia (Farmer 1-0) a SI Louis (Curtis 2-4), N Chicago (Trailing 2-3) at New York (G.Siono 1-3), N San Diego (Jones 3-6) a Houston ( G r i f f i n 5-1). N Angeles (Rail 3-1), N Cincinanli (Nelson 2-3) at oLs Atlanta (Reed 5-3 and Morton 5-3) n t San Franciscc {D'Aquisfo 2-4 iUlrf Bryant 0-3) 2, N Wednesday's Games Atlanta at San Francisco Pittsburgh at Montreal. N Chicago at New York. N Philadelphia at St. Ixiuis, N San Diego at Houston, N Cincinnati at Los Angeles, N immiinnnnniiiiiiinniiiNMiiiiiiiiNiiimiiiiiiiiiiiiKiii League Leaders aiiiiiMuniiiiiiiiiiiiiuiiiiiNuiiiiiiiniiuuiiiiiiiNiiiiii By The Associated Press National League B A T T I N G -- 9 0 a t bats- H,Smith, StL, .401; G a r r , At .365. HUNS BATTED IN--Wynn A. 41: Cedeno, l l t n , 35. DOUBLES--Rose, Gin, 12 Concepcion, Cin, 12; Cedeno Htn. 12; Garvoy, A, 12; Mad dox, SF, 11. TRIPLES--A.Oliver, Pgh, 4 Garr, All, 4; Russell. LA, 4 Bonds, SF. 4: 5 Tied With 3. HOME RUNS--Wynn, LA, 14 Staub, NY. 8; Aaron. All. 8 Bench. Cin. 81 T.Perez. Cin. 8 Cedeno, Htn. 8; Garvey, LA STOLEN BASES--Brock. StL 27; Cerleno. Htn, 24. PITCHING 4 Decision; Messrsmth. LA, 4-0. 1.000. 2.1 Sosa. SF. 4-0. 1.000. 2.28. STRIKEOUTS-Seaver, N 7 3 ; Koosman. NY. 58 P.Nickro, All. 58. American League B A T T I N G - 9 0 a t bats-Carew. Min. .418; K.Jackson Oak. .390. RUNS Campanorls. Oak. 29 Mayberry, KC, 26; R.Jackson Oak. 26. RUN'S BATTED IN--Bu roughs. Tex. 41; R.Jackson Oak. 30. HITS--Carew, Min, 59; Rud Oak. 50; A.Johnson, Tex, 50. DOUBLES -- Rudi. Oak. 15 Burroughs. Tex. 12- TRIPLES-R.White. NY Garcia. Mil. 3; Valentine. Ca 3: Rivers, Cal. 3: Otis. KC. 3 Campaneris, Oak, 3: Fossi Oak. 3: M a n g u a l . Oak, 3. H O M E RUNS-G.Ncltle NY. II; R.Jackson, Oak, 11 Briggs, Mil. 9; Burroughs, Te* 9. STOLEN BASES--Patek, KC 15: North. Oak. 14. PITCHING 4 D e c i s i o n s-- G.Perry. Cle. 6-1. .857. 1.72 Fin gers. Oak. 4-1. .800. 2.80, STR1KEOUTS-N. Ryan, Ca 85; Blyleven. Min. 61. Wichers Wins Benefit Tourney UTTLE ROCK (AP) - Ji Wichers of Napa. Calif., wo Ihc Lynn Norton Pro Am Go Tournament here Monday a three-unrier-par 69. Larry Zeigler and Hube Green were tied for second 71. while John M a h a f f e y an Rewilt Weaver shot even pa One stroke behind at 73 were C. Sneed and Dave Hill. The benefit tournament wa named after a University of A kansas football player who wa injured in an automobile ace dent. v-.\\v A.» .. » v · « . ' \VO V\ V- *\l^.V*l*«Mte«»* S *'' Phils Produce 2-1 Victory Carlton Handles Cardinals ST. LOUIS (AP) -- Steve Carlton says he has no grudge against the St. Louis Cardinals, but they continue to be his prey. The 29-year-old lefthander pitched a four-hit shutout for seven innings Monday night and finished with an eight-bit- er for a 2-1 Philadelphia Phillies win. "No. there's no special feeling going against them," said Sarlton, whose victory raised Kis record against the Cards to 8-2 since traded by them in 1972. "You've got to make concen- tratlon consistent," he added. "I've always had the ability to concentrate, but when you're mechanically fouled up like I've been that doesn't always triumph was his third in a row, his second over do it." Carlton's As Running Mote For Maravich New Orleans Lands Lantz Dedication Night Mayor Russell Purdy, left, hrows out the first baseball af FayeitevHIe's new B a b e Ruth field located in t h e Fayettevillc Industrial Park. At right is Rodney Ryan, chairman of the Parks a n d "Recreation Committee. L a s t night's activities kicked off the new Rabc Ruth season and dedicated the new park as Eason's and 1GA t o o k the cue and produced victories. (TIMF.Spholn by K e n Good) Babe Ruth Loop Opens A New Season The Babe Ruth baseball scn- m jjnt underway in now ur round ings Monday evening :ith Epson's and 1GA collecting ictories. Mayor Russell Purely and Rodney R y a n , chairman of the 'arks and Recreation Cumin ii- cc, were on h a n d to help cledi- ale the new diamond located n the Industrial Park. Eason's held off a Collier's rug rally to t a k e an 8-7 victory hat carried into extra innings. enny Harrirnan was the vi nning pitcher while Duiine Dunn took the loss. Carter du and Jack Daughcry doubled while Uarriman, David 'ennington and Terry Reed tingled to aid the Eason's vie ory. Dunn and Terry Lawsoti loubled for Collier's while Law-,on, Eddie Osburn. David Gard- icr nnd Darin Johnson addei base hits for Collier's. In the second game IGA took in easy 11-0 decision from First National Bank, Kick Allrec ired a no hitter for JGA while iandy Hollowell absorbed the oss for First National. Darrol' Strange and Kyle Adams each had doubles for IGA while All red. David Murphy, Adams and 3rice Koegan collected singles Tames Heathcock was the on!} r irsl National player to roach irst base and that was via an error. Bell Notches Frosh Mark JONESBOItO, Ark. (AP) Earl Bell of Arkansas S t a t e JnivQTsity is Ihe first college :rcshmiin (o vault l(! - feet - 8',4 Track and Field News rcportec Monday. Bell reached the height at the festival of Champions' Alay I! it ASU. He has qualified foi he NCAA competition ncx month in A u s t i n , Tex. Bell, one of four vaulting brothers, will compete Satuf :lay at Memphis and the follow ing week in the national U.S Track anrl Field Fcderatioi meet at Wichita. Doctor Finds Humor Among The Serious Business Of Racing INDIANAPOLIS AP) -- For 3r. Thomas A. Hanna, a kinrl- y, hriglil-eyed wisp of a man, here is humor along with the ragedy at the Indianapolis Moor Speedway. "I swear this is true." he laid. "There was this middle- igcd couple parked corn Tori- ibly on the top row of otie of our bleacher sections. Sbe was ilting on the open end of the row when one of the race cars ipun on tlic track just below ,hem. "The man excitedly jumped ip with a side swipe of his ·ighl arm and his wife took off nlo outer space. She landed vith a dull thud, at least three stories below. ' ' H e r husband casualty leaned over and shouted to some guards down there, 'Hey you take her to the bos \ntal for me. I don't want to miss any of the action. 1 " In a burst of laughter. Dr H a n n a reports t h a i the man lat er called the i n f i e l d hospital to inquire about her health. Dr. Hanna is "sixtyish, 11 general practitioner -- f a m i l j dcclcr--in daily practice. He nlro is chief medical officer foi ihe sprawling speedway. H hn.s held the post for 14 years. On May 26, with the 58th run ii£ of the Indianapolis 5(10 mile race, the greying physi cian will command 125 doctors 125 nurses and 30 to 40 other nodical technologists. They tu: n will administer to health of ,300,000 to 350.00C spectators . . . Plus, Dr. F l a n n a quickb adds, the 33 drivers who will IK behind some of the mos.1 dan gcrons machinery in the world. "The work of our medical de partment is f r e q u e n t l y painfu or tragic," Dr. H a n n a said "Some of the finest young men I have ever known have passec through here a n d , u n f o r t u n a t e ly. never came back. "But that's the nature of thi business we're in. There ar sad days in any doctor's life but here at the Speedway som unusual and amusing incident brighten our day." Dr. Hanna said the medica practice at (he track on th days when the Z^-milic oval i open, runs the full gamut of a Action At Third An F.asrni'j base runner tra innings a* lh« new B*h« charges safely Into Ihirrl as a Ruth season opened Monday Collier's infielder misses the evening. (TIMESpholo by relay throw irora Ihe out- Ken Good) field. Eason's woi 8-S in ex- verage doctor's life. "We have treated people for hipmunk. squirrel, dog and lonkey bites, for cut feet, for eart attacks, for heat prostra- on. for colds, f l u , for over- oses of drugs and liquor." "One day when we had a big rowd, some of our nurses no- ced two young women passing the hospital, child bv the ot too far from lach had a smaT and and another in their rms. And each was pushing a carriage. It was an ex- remely hot day. "Our group decided to invite icm into the compound for omo rest and care for the chil- ren. You know what we found n the baby carriages? Ice old beer!" Dr. H a n n a wandered off mut- ering. "It acn only happen at ndianapolis Motor Speedway." NEW ORLEANS (AP) -- The latest entry into the National Basketball Association walked away from the expansion draft with the best back court combination in the league, according to its owner. Fred Rosenfeld, owner of the new New Orleans franchise is particularly jubilant when he refers to the man selected to team up with supersar Pete Maravich in on the back line-Stu Laritz. "Stu, along with Maravich, gives us arguably the best back court in achievement for us lo claim Ihis," he said. Lantz. a six - year veteran from Detroit, averaged 8.9 points last season. Rosenfeld also believes the leam has excellent balance. "We have good big forwards and good small forwards; we lave good big guards and good ittle guards; we have depth at center," he said of the 15 players he picked from the estab- ished NBA teams. AWTREY AT CENTER John Block, 6 foot-10, of Kansas City-Omaha, and Steve Ku berski. 6-8, chosen from the world champion Boston Celtics, are expected to do the heavy work as forwards. And rugged Dennis Awlrey, 6-10. from Ihe Chicago Bulls probably will start at center. In the four years since the league last expanded only the B u f f a l o Braves have achiever, any notable success making it into the playoffs this year for the first time. The most successful of the second generation clubs--anc the one whose record the New Orleans team would most like o equal -- is the Milwaukee] Bucks. | New Orleans had the luxury of picking players in the draft without competition from other irst-year teams, a fact Rosenfeld cited when he said he exacts the still nameless franchise to post a better first year record than expansion teams of he past. Other players selected are: Jim Barnett. 6-4 guard from Mden State; Walt Bellamy, 6- II pivot from the Atlanta Hawks; Barry Clemens. 6-7 forward, Cleveland; E.G. Cole- man, 6-8 forward, Houston; Lamar Green. 6-8 forward. Phoenix; Nate Hawthorne, 6-4 guard, Los Angeles; Ollie Johnson. 6 6 forward, Portland; Bud Stallworth. 6-5 forward, Seattle; Toby Kimball, forward, 6-8 forward, Philadelphia; Louis Nelson, 6-3 guard, Washington, and Curtis Perry, 67 forward, Milwaukee. Rosenfeld says he expects spirited competition among these men for the five startini spots. "We will have an old fashioned camp in which every one has to fight for position.' he said. Bear's Dick Butkus Hints At Retirement From NFL NEW YORK (AP) -- Dick Butkus. the premier middle linebacker of the Chicago Bears who has been plagued by an arthritic knee, hinted Monday night that he would retire from pro football after nine seasons in the National Football League. After receiving the Most Courageous Player Award at the New York Pro Football Writers dinner, the burly Butkus said, "I am sorry it .has to end this way," but he did not say specifically that he was retiring. He said that some players have the opportunity to retire voluntarily, but others are forced to retire when they no longer can contribute. M e a n w h i l e , i n Chicago, B e a r s ' officials, including George Halas, long-time owner of the club and now board ihairman. said they had no in dication of Butkus 1 retiremen plans. "I haven'l talked with him in while," said the venerabli Walas, "and I don't know any thing about him retiring. If hi :ias done it, he has done it with out informing us." Dan Desmond, the club's di rector for press, radio and tele vision news, said he' was Una ware of Butkus' future plans. The powerful 6-foot-3. 245 pound Butkus, the Bears' No. draft choice in 1965 after a outstanding collegiate career a the University of Illinois, was member of the Associate Press' All-NFL team six times including five straight season from 1968-1972. He played in eight con secutive Pro Bowl games. e Cards and was labeled nil . st performance in 10 start! producing 5-3 record. 'Maybe it wasn't for veloc- ·, but it was for consistency pitches," he noted. "I threw my pitches in the sam* ea. "I've been dropping down too uch with my delivery," Carl- explained of early season oblems. "It's tough to put ev- ything physical and mental jether." Until the eighth inning the Sot-5 Carlton had everything own way, including a run- Boring single for a 2-0 Phila- elphia lead in the seventh. Reggie Smith then opened the ,. Louis eighth w i t h a pinch ngle. moved to third on Lou rock's double and scored fol- wing a bases-filling error on uis Melendez sacrifice fly. Carlton, however, escaped rther damage when Ted Simons grounded into a double ay and a special Phils ianeuver saved him in the nth. Joe Torre and Ken Reitz ened with singles and fleet ake McBride was to bunt the unners over. Charging Phils third baseman l i k e S c h m i d t , however, rabbed McBride's bunt in [he ir and threw to where second aseman Dave Cash was cov- ring first to double up Reitz. "Bake had to drive it by chmidt," Carlton observed. The key to the whole play is lat the pitch has to be a trike." "I'm getting paid to lake hances," remarked Phils Manger Danny Ozark, who or- ered the play. "I say if you sit till you get beat." ''I made pitches when T had o," summarized Carlton. who anned Tom Heintzelman for is fifth strikeout to end the ame. "The seventh, eighth and ilnth I was tired, but I hit the ireas that I had to," he said. ELECT BILL MURRAY SHERIFF For Washington Co. Paid for by Citizens for Murray OommLtte*, Melvin P»lm*r, Chairman 80 Golfers Attack Carroll County Course BERRYV1LLE -- The fifth pro-am golf tournament of the vcar in Northwest Arkansas drew 80 golfers to Carroll County Country Club here Monday. No one matched par 72 on the 5800-yard course, but pro L.C. Sikes and amateur ay Watson each shot 73. Two teams tied for first place with scores of lO-under-par 62. Captains of the winning teams were Tom Mayfield and Grant flail, who each shot 80. For Mayfield's team, Jeff Jones had 7(5, Gerald Sparks an 84 and :arl Corley a 91. Doc Valliant shot 78. Howard Higgins 84 and H. L. Gilbrcath 89 for the other Leam. Chester Powlowski fired a 74 to lead the third-place team lo 63. He was aided by Claude Smith with an 80. Harry Mowbray with an 87 and John Holman with an 88. Four teams tied for fourth place at 64. David Fox headed one with an 82. He was joined by Watson, Jack Taylor and Louis Clyma. Taylor and Clyma shot 90 'and 94 respectively. Also sharing in the prices was the foursome led by Emmett Lanahan. who shot 77. For that group, Neal Jones had an 81. Guy Lchn an 82 and Carl Wofford an 88. Gordon Carr and Wilson Ford shot 74 and 75 respcctivley to [carl the other eight-under-par learns. For Carr's group. Gene Holl carried a 77, Cecil Wolfe an 89 and R. J. E v a n s a 93. J. C. Hussey shot a 70, Ernest Richison an 86 and Homer Jackson a 90 for Ford's leam. The next pro-am in the series will he hold June 3 at Dawn Hill in Siloam Springs. Atlanta Event To Be Cancelled ATLANTA (AP) -- Officials of the Atlanta Golf Classic say the t o u r n a m e n t will not he held in 197fi because of possible conflict with the U.S. Open tourney, which is scheduled for At- l a n t a . Pope Mclntire, president of the Atlantic Classic Foundation, said Monday. "This is the first time the Open has ever been played in this part of the country and is, in fact, a memorial to A t l a n t a ' s Bobby Jones. "We have informed the U.S. Open committee that our group stands ready to lend any assistance we can toward the conduct of the U.S. Open," Mclntire said. He s a i d the decision was made to avoid competing with or detracting from the Open. Eugene T. Branch, chairman of the 1976 O p e n committee, said he w»s "most appreciative of the decision by Atlanta Classic." The Atlanta Classic will he played again In the spring of 1977. either in late May or early June, about two weks he- fore the Open, Mclnlire said. 66 As a candidate for Governor, 1 have received endorsements from the PACE Committee of the Arkansas Education Association and the COPE committee of labor. I'm proud of these endorsements. I made them a promise. It's the same promise I make to you and the only promise 111 make during this campaign. That is to listen to you, to serve you, each of you. with equal fairness and equal concern. That's my promise to all Arkansans. 99 David Pryor for Governor PaM fcr by Stanley McNutty, *, Csmprfgn CMnrm

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