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Â«C Â· NÂ«fthwÂ»Â«t Arkonwi. T1MB, Sun.. Jun. J, 1774 , FÂ«V1TTÂ«V(H.1. ARKAH1U Large Field Will Aim For n *i* i T'II British Title MUIRFIELD, Scotland (AP) -- Defending champion Dick Siderowf of Westport, Conn., is one of 58 Americans who wil challenge for the coveted Brit ish a m a t e u r golf championship this week. A field of 256 will be aiming for honors over Muirficld's fa mous 6,8M-yard, par-71 links on S c o t la n d' s windblown east coast. Also in contention are golfers from Brazil, France. Australia Canada, Singapore. South Af rica, Pakistan. New Zealand and Ireland, as well as the usu al horde of homebred hopefuls. Siderowf. certainly one of the class members of the field hopes lo repeat the feat he ac complisheri last year at Porthcawl links in Wales when he he came the 16th American to win Ihe litle inaugurated in 1B85. He is one of the eight scedei players in the tournament this lime, but history is not on his side. Victory two years in a row is a rarity and Ihe only American to win back-to-back titles was W. Lawson Little in 1934-35 Mull-field's layout. dating back to 1744 and established b the Honorable Company of Ldmburgh Golfers, is noted for its rough and blustery winds South African champion Neville Sundelson, on his first visit to Britain, is the only other foreign player who it seeded Of the six British seeds, Scotland's Hugh Stuart officially ii rated to meet Siderowf in UÂ» final. Other leading contenders are expected to be Harry Ashby, winner of the English Amateur crown last year, and Scottish champion Ian Hutcheon. Siderowf'j first-round opponent is Perry Malone. a relative unknown Irishman from Belfast. The championship is match play, a sudden-death affair. All rounds are 18 holes up to the final which is over the best of 36 holes. The first round starts Monday and play continues through Saturday when the finalists play a morning and an afternoon round. Cougars Slate Rugged Bunch For 74-75 HOUSTON (AP) - The tin! varsity of Houston basketbal team meets some of the na lion's top ranked college teams during the 1974-74 season. Nine teams that appeared in post-season tournaments lasl season are on the Cougars' schedule announced Saturday by UH Athletic Director Harry Fouke. Louisville. Furman, Dayton, South Carolina, all NCAA entries; Cincinnati. N o r t h Carolina and Hawaii, all NIT participants; and Southern California and Kansas State. NCAA runner-up tournament contestants, are on the 1974-75 slate. Southwest Conference oppo nents include Rice, Texas Teen and possibly Texas A-M. one of the four teams in the filne- bonnet Classic. Houston begins playing in the SWC during the 197;l-76 season. Other Texas teams schedulec in 1974-75 are St. Mary's. Lamar. Houston Baptist and West Texas State. Additional teams on Ihe schedule include Mercer. Nevada-Reno, Stanford. Biscayne and Bowling Green. WFL Texans Sign Former NFL Stalwarts HOUSTON (AP) -- The Houston Texans of the World Football League said Saturday they have signed former alt-pro Warren Wells and Karl Salb. a six-time NCAA shotput champion, to contracts. Wells. 31. a wide receiver \vith Oakland and Kansas City u n t i l a series of criminal convictions, still holds the leading receiver record with the Raiders. Salb. who is 6-feel-5 and weighs 295 pounds, is a 1971 graduate of the University of Kansas and played football there in 1968-69. He was drafted by the Buffalo Bills of the STL but did not play. Gome Site Picked SAN FRANCISCO ( A P ) The 50lh Shrine East-West football game will be played Dec. 23 at Stanford S t a d i u m , Islam Temple and Stanford officials announced Saturday. The oldest of college font- ball's postseason all-star game.s has been played at fcveral files. including Candlestick Park in San Francisco the pa?l two years. But the all-time attendance record is 73.000 for the 1969 game at Stanford. Stanford Stadium, one of the largest football facilities in the nation, has a seating capacity of about 90.000. Tryewt Comp Set The Minnesota Twins will hold their annual tryout camp at Blanchette Park in St. Charles. Mo., on June 13. 14 and T5. Sessions will begin at 9:30 a.m. each day. Bill Messman, area scouting Â·opervisor, will be in charge. Players are requested to bring (hoc*. glovÂ« and uniform. At 36 Inches Tall Mini-Mite The Toughest Out DEL RIO. TCJ. (AP) - Paul Sanlrey, a mere 36 inches high, may by the littlest mile Leaguer anywhere. Bui he is a power al the plate, in his own special way. The mini-mite, as some of his teammates on Hie Rotary Club team call him. has walked every time he's come to bat. The pitchers jusl can't handle the liny strike zone he 'presents. After a l l , they're used to batters two feet taller. This is Paul's first year as an official Little Leaguer. He had been bat boy the past two seasons when he lived in Kl Paso, but yearned for the thrill of playing, When his dad was transferred to Del Rio as ad- ministrator of the Val Verde Memorial Hospital, Paul had made up his -mind. He declared he was going to register for the Del Rio Club. "As bat boy?" queried his fa (her. "Heck no, I'm going to play on a learn here." said Paul. 11 whose 4-year-old sister is taller lhan he. He wenl through regular channels, had a tryout and hus lied his way onto the squad as a third baseman. He can throw to second base pretty well, hut has trouble making Hie long toss to lirsl And since his stride is abou one-fifth as long as that of his teammates ,it takes him a while Badgers Take Rowing Title . SYRACUSE, N.Y. (AP) -Heavily favored Wisconsin trailed early, but quickly moved on lop at the halfway mark and breezed home fo win its second straight Inter collegiate Rowing Association Championship. The winners came home four lengths ahead of MIT Saturday C o a c h Randy Jablonic's Badgers, who also won the junior varsity eights, covered the 2,000-meter Onondaga Lake course in six minutes, 33 seconds, followed by MIT in 6:45,9 and Cornel in 6:47,6. The Badgers, in winning tlieir third IRA title since 1Â«6, also won their second straight Jim Ten Eyck Trophy, awarded to the school compiling the mosi points in the regatta's eight events. Wisconsin finished with 233.3 points in the team standings followed by Pennsylvania al 209.9 Cornell 209.1, MIT 147.5 and Syracuse 128.4. In the junior varsity eights, Ihe Badgers successfully defended their title with a IVlengtns victory over Cornell. Northeastern finished third. Cornell's freshman eights :rew, which earlier won the Eastern Sprints at Worcester, Vlass., edged the Badgers' reshmen by a half length to win that event. The victory broke up Wisconsin's domination of the eight- oared events. Wisconsin swept all three last year. Before each title race, petite or consolation competitions were held for crews that did fail to qualify for the title races in heats Friday and early Sat urday. Brown finished second to California in the freshman eights petite competition and seconc to Northeastern in the varsity eights petite finals. There was no petite competition among junior varsity crews. "n the first championship event of the afternoon, Prince- Ion scored a one-length victory over Northeastern for the freshman four title. In the petite, or consolation finals, Penn f i n - ished one length ahead of Kansas Stale. Ohio Studies Free Autos COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) Ohio State University's atlileitic council is expected to take a hard look soon at charges thai football Coach Woody Hayes' assistants are driving free cars around town. The OSU Lantern, student newspaper, reported in a copyrighted story )ast week that eight of Hayes 1 nine assistant coaches drive new automobiles ;hat they got free from area car dealers, or for a nominal 'ee, or for "considerations" such as tickets to home ga-mes. Hayes could not be reached 'or comment Saturday. The Intern said Hayes denied any knowledge of the arrange tnents. Thomas Williams, athletic council director, said he considered the reports a "verj'i very serious administrative prob- em." He said he expected the matter to come up before the council, Richard Armitage, vice presi dent for Student Services, has ordered an immediate investigation. Armitage was quoted by the -antern as saying if tickets are icing exchanged for the cars 'that violates my personal pol- cy and University policy." Another Big Ten coach, Bo Schembechler of Michigan University, defended Hayes. "That story gripes me." Schembechlcr said Saturday, Tt's ridiculous. ] agree with rVoody thai this whole thing is a loi of bunk." Receiver Signs HOUSTOX CAP) - Former Texas AM wide receiver Tommy Maxwell, who played out lis option with Oakkland Raiders last year, has signed a con- ract with the Houston Oilers of he National Football League, Jeneral Manager-Coach Sid Gillman announced Saturday. Maxwell was a second round draft choice of (he Baltimore Colts in 1969 and was traded to Oakland in 1971. Giltman said the Oilers would jompensate the Raider* for Maxwell's services. | Penn also won the champion ship in the varsily pairs with coxswain, gliding to a comfort able six-length victory ovei Cornell. Santa Clara led all the way to win the varsity patrs wifhoul coxswain event over Coasl Guard and Syracuse, Jackson ville" won the petite finals. Coast Guard scored back-to back victories in the varsity fours with coxswain and varsity fours without coxswain event Columbia edged Dartmouth for the petite final in the varsity fours with coxswain race. Don Quarrie Upsets Top Sprint Duo BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) -Jamaican Don Quarrie bursl through the tape for an upsel victory Saturday over U. S. sprint stars Steve Williams and Ivory Crockett in the 100-yard dash at the Kennedy Games. It was the first defeat for Crockett since the Philadelphia Pioneers' runner established a world record of 9.0 seconds in the event three weeks ago. Wil liams shared the old world mark of 9.1. Quarrie, second-place Will ams and third-place Crocket all were timed in 9.4 on the University of California's Ed wards Sladium track, a cinder and dirt surface considered one of the slowest on the Wesi Coast. Crockett had defcalec Williams in another photo finish, holh timed in 9.2, a week earlier at Modesto, Calif. Crockett led through the first 80 yards of Saturday's race, run with a trailing wind of 3,f miles per hour. The closely watched Wiliams of San Diego State edged ahead of Crockctl on the right side but (.he almost-forgotten Quarrie made an even stronger move on Crockett's left side. The winning time was one tenth of a second off the meet and stadium record. Soulhern California record holder, teenager Mary Decker set the first meet record of the day when she won the women's 440 in 54.3, and San Jose, Calif, policeman John Powell set an other when he captured the dis cus with a toss of 215 feet. Powell's mark was almost SIN feet over the meet and stadium record set, by Tim Vollmer last year. But it was short of the 223-4 he threw at Modesto which stands as the best performance in the world this season. Shot put world record holder Al Feuerbach, another San Jose resident, won his specialty with 69-11, beating rival George Woods by seven inches. Both had competed at Wichita, Kans., on Friday, with Feuerbach scoring another narrow victory in the U.S. Track and Field Federation meet. Host University of California scored its first victory in the six-year hislory of Ihe meet when its 440 relay team composed of three football players and hurdles specialist McKinley Moseley won in 40.0 seconds. The Philadelphia Pioneers team, with Crocket leading off was second in 41.1. Howard Strickland, a tailback in the football season, marie an excellent handoff lo wide receiver-anchorman S a m m y Burns, who hold off the Pioneers' Haslcy Crawford Carew Voted Diamond Award BOSTON ( A P ) - Second lasemari Rod Carew of the Minnesota Twins, given a good shot at becoming the first player to bat .400 since Ted Wiliams in 1941, Saturday was named winner of the American League's Star Parade of the Month Award for May. Carew collected 37'hits in 8Â« imes at bat for a .430 average during the month. It raised his season average to .411. Carew has led the league in lilting in three of the last five years, batting 350 in 1973. Other top candidates for the monthly award were Boston outfielder Bernic Carbo, Kansas City pitcher Doug Bird and California outfielder Mickey Rivers. i to run to base. But he's got a ton of heart Wearing a uniform specially tailored to his tiny dimensions and using a cut-down bal, Pan does not hcsilatc to take a cul at the ball when he's at Ihe plate. And he stands un flinchingly as the balls zip by. There's no denying that his real threat is as a pinch hitter In his Pele Rose-like crouch Ihe 40-pounder is the tollghes out in the league. A called strike on Paul would be sweat sox high on a more typica player. The highlight of his caree came last week when lie scorec his first r u n . He had taken his usual walk, advanced around the bases, and scampered home standing up. Both teams gave him a big ovation. Paul probably will not ge many hits in his baseball ca reer. But when the bases are loaded and a walk means a run. he probably will be the most important -man on the squad. All-Star Team Rosters Near Completion LUBBOCK -- The rosters foi the 14th annual Coaches All America Game neared comple lion this week as 19 more players, headed by Oklahoma' star defensive end Gary Bac cus. inked their game contracts Baccus. an All-American a Oklahoma, who played his high school football at Brownfield Texas, signed to play for Coach Barry Switzer's West team along with Reuben Gant. tigh end, Oklahoma State; Calvin Payne, offensive lineman, Okla homa State; Tom Wickert offensive lineman. Washington State; Berl Simmons, kicking specialist. TCU: Cal Peterson d e f e n s i v e lineman, UCLA Steve George, defensive line man, Houston; and Mike Deni marck. linebacker, Emporia State. Signing- with Coach ,Tohnn Majors' East team were Wayne Wheeler, receiver, Alabama Morris Bradshaw, receiver O h i o S t a t e ; Paul Seal tight end, M i c h i g a n . Ric Dnischel, offensive line man, North Carolina State Gordon Browne, offensive line man. Boston College; Greg Kin die, offensive lineman, Tennes see Stale; Steve Taylor, center Auburn: Mike Webster, center Wisconsin; Glenn Hyde, defen sive lineman, Pittsburgh; Way mond Bryant, defensive line man. Tennessee State; am Terry Schmidt, defensive back Ball State. Baccus had 67 tackles in 1973 including a team high for losses totaling 79 yards. The 6-5. 223 pounder intercepted one pas and broke up four olhers. He was drafted by the New York Jets. A total of 53 players havp signed to play in the game scheduled June 22 in Texa Tech's Jones Sladium. Memphis Could Acquire Two Grid Franchises MEMPHIS (AP) -- A citj without a professional footbal team in April may have two in June. Supporters of a Naliona: Football League franchise saia Saturday tliat Memphis has a good chance of being named an expansion site by NFL owners at their meeting in New York Tuesday. The World Football Leagues es tablished the Memphis South Tien after obtaining a lease on Memphis Memorial Stadium Irom the city Park Commission in May. The Southmen are to egin training Wednesday for heir opening game July 10 in Hemphis against the Detroi' Wheels. The Sonthmen's presence has .urned the NFL's interest in Memphis into a question mark. "1 am cautiously optimistic wt I don't want too predict any ongcr what the NFL may or may no! do." said Mike Lynn i'ho has promoted an NFL cam in Memphis for ciÂ«hl vears. La mar Hunt, owner of tile NFL Kansas City Chiefs, said he city "has a high level of in- erest from a majority of owners. By majority, I mean H or more." "My viewpoint is that I definitely think we should go expand and that we should go vith Memphis and that we hould go in J975. not 1976," said I.eonard Tose. owner of he Philadelphia Eagles. Cycling Race VALENZA. Italy (AP) - Ercole Gualazzini of Italy upset Selgium's Eddy Merckx to win he loth leg of the Tour of Italy cycling race Salurday. Gualazzini pedaled Ibe 206-ki- omeler distance from the Ital- an Riviera resort town of San Remo to here in five hours, 51 minutes. 54 seconds. Italians Bruno Zanoni and ilauro Simonetti finished sec- md and third. Merckx still re- ains the over-all lead in the 22- eg competition. Football Coaches, Writers, Special Guests Prepare For Golf Tournament At Hot Springs HOT SPRINGS VILLAGE -An aura of college football is coming to Arkansas -- thÂ« :raditional rivalries, name coaches, Bowl scouts and many of the nation's top football writers. You could see Arkansas-Texa"S: Army-Air Force; Oklanoma-Pftlshureh; LSU-Ole Miss and Illinois-Indiana all on Lhe same playing field! That's part of (he unique character of the 10th annual National Football Coaches Invi- t a t i o n a 1 Golf Tournament scheduled tor this Arkansas recreational, community, June 8-11. No other event in college football brings together such a national field. Instead of crowded stadiums, alumni pressure and the recruiting campaign; the event offers its selected guests the relaxation of winding fairways, carefree living and a holiday tempo. It's not surprising that f u l l y I I of the nation's lop football-playing powers representing. 12 major conferences and most of the independents have taken part in this Ai'kanftes-based classic. The 1971 tournament will be no oxcenlion. The E n t r y List again reads like a "Whw's Who in College Football" -- with over 130 participants and their wives now scheduled (o be on hand for the four-day event. They'll test DeSoto'S lush golf course in a ,'16-hote handicap event; relax around the swimming pool and tennis complex; enjoy gourmet dining; be housed in beautiful townhouses; and take home a wagon-load of gifts and prizes to remind them of their visit. A l l , agree -- head football coaches, football writers, Bowl officials and conference commissioners -- the annual mid- June classic has become the most covered social event of ttie year in college football. COMPETITION KEEN The change in format on the golf course -- to the Galloway handicap system, hasn't dulled the interest of the top competitors. TKey'll still vie for medalist honors and the prestige of shooting the low round; but in 1974, virtually everyone will have a chance to win h a n d s o m e . championship plaques and attractive prizes. In the coaches division -they'll be chasing defending champion Steve Sloan of Vanderbilt. -who set a tournament record even-par 144 last year. All 12 of the leaders in the coaches- division return in 1974 to provide Sloan his competition : -- including iwo- :ime champions Frank Broyles of Arkansas and Darrell Royal of Texas. Similarly -- the favorites are back in the other two divisions: Defending champion Larry Guest of the Orlando Seminal and four-lime champion Harry King of the Associated Press at Little Rock, in the sports- wrilcr-TV division; and Cliff Speegle of the Southwest Conference; J. T. King of the Coaches All America Game; and Bob Sly of the UofA Network in the special guest division. Even the women, who play nine-hole tournament on Monday, will feature tough competition -- with defending champion Lu Andros of Oregon State; and past champs Carolyn Murray of the AFCA and Dottie Olsen of the Gator Bowl. Co hosts for the 1974 tournament are Bob and Kay Blackman of the University of Illinois (he's president of the American Football Coaches Association), and George and Boyce Billingsley of Bella Vista Village (and Cooper Communities, Inc., the sponsor of this annual event). Tournament chairman is Joe N. B a s o r e ; and tournament director is Bob Cheyne. The first contingent of guests will begin arriving on Saturday, June 8 -- to be m e t b'v members of the Hot Springs Chamber of Commerce. Sunday is set aside for a practice round; and competition is scheduled for Monday and Tuesday. Here's the official entrv list for 1974: COACHES DIVISION T. W. Alley. Louisville; Dee Andros, Oregon State; Ernoty Bollard, Texas AM; Bob Blackman, Illinois; Bob Blasi, Northern Colorado; Bobby Bowden, West Virginia: Jim Bradley, New Mexico State; Frank Broyles, Arkansas: Paul Bryant, Alabama; Jim Carlen, Texas Tech; Jerry Claiborne, Maryland; Al Conover. Rice: Ken Cooper, Mississippi; Lee Corso, Indiana; Bill Davidson, Arkansas State; Vine* Dooley, Georgia; Bill Doolittle Western Michigan; F. A. Dry, Tulsa; L a v e 11 Edwards, Brigham Y o u n g ; Bennie Ellender, Tulane: Bud Klliott. Texas at Arlington; Hayden Fry, North Texas State; Vince Gibson, Kansas State; and Louis Holtz, North Carolina State. Don James, eKnt State; John M a j o r s . Pittsburgh; B e n Martin, Air Force; Charles McClendon, Louisiana State; Chuck Mills, Wake Forest; Bill Murray, AFCA; Al Onofrio, M i s s o u r i ; Jimmy "Red" Parker, Clemson; Darrell Royal, Texas; Steve Sloan, Vanderbilt; Dave Smith, Southern Methodist; Homer Smith, Army; Jim Stanley. Oklahoma State; Denny Stolz, Michigan State; Jim Sweeney, Washington State; Barry Switzer, O k l a h o m a ; Grant Teaff, Baylor; Bob Tyler, Mississippi State. Doug Weaver, Southern Illinois; Jim Wright, Wichita State; and Bill Yeoman, Houston. John Anders. Dallas News: Louis Anderson, Corpus Christi C a l l e r - T i m e s ; J i m Bell, Memphis Commercial Appeal; Ben Byrd, Knoxville Journal; Smith Barrier, Greensboro (NC) News; John Bibb. Nashville Tennessean; Frank Boggs, Oklahoma City Times; Jimmy Bullock, Shreveport Journal: D a v i d Cawood. Arkansas p u b l i c i t y ; B u d Campbell, KATV, Little Rock; Vic Cox, KOAM-TV. Pittsburg, Kan.; Dave Condon. Chicago Tribune; Dave Campbell, Waco Tribupe- Herald; Bill Conners, Tulsa World; Woody Durham. WFMY- TV, Greensboro. NC; Bob Gait, D a l l a s Times-Herald; Don Gross, KODE-TV, Joplin Mo.; Larry Guest. Orlando Sentinel- Star; Dick Herbert. AFCA-PR Director; Orville Henry, Arkansas Gazette; Bob Hartzell, Tulsa Tribune; Bob Hentzen. Topeka Capital-Journal; and Bill Hodge. Wichita Eagle- Beacon. Bob Hurl. Daily Oklahoman; Foster Johnson, Fort Smith SW American: Jack Kcady, Arkansas Democrat; Harry King. Little Rock Associated Press; Pal Livingston. Pittsburgh Press; Volney Meece, Daily Oklahoman; Paul Milam. KTH- V, Little Rock; Joe McLaughlin, Houston Chronicle; Bob M c C o y , St. Louis Post- Dispatch; Bill Morgan, Southwest Conference publicity; Fred Morrow, Arkansas Democrat; Herschel Nissenson. New York Associated Press; Bob Ostrum,San Antonio Light; Marino Paraseenzo, Pittsburgh Post- Gazette; Virgil Parker, Lincoln (Neb) Journal: Paul Hitter. C i n c i n n a t i Enquirer; Fred'- Russell, Nashville Banner; Mike Rabun, Dallas United Press-International; Wendell Redden, Joplin Globe: Gus Schrader, Cedar Rapids (Iowa) Gazette; Tom Siler, Knoxville News-Sentinel; Harv Stegman, WREC-TV. Memphis; Loren Tale, Champaign (III.) News; Alf Van Hoose, BirminghamNews: Galyn Wilkins, Fort Worth Star-Telegram; Denne Freeman. Dallas Associated, Press; Dave Woodman, KARK- TV, Little Rock; Jerry W a g g o n e r , Bryan (Texas) Eagle: and Steve Zabriskie, KTUL-TV, Tulsa. SPECIAL GUEST DIVISION Jack Baldwin. Orange Bowl; Slan Bales, Western Conference; Bob Doubleday. Leaka TV; Wayne Duke, Big Ten Conference; Joe Eason, Astro Blucbonnet Bowl; Rip Eagle, Coaches All-America Game;. Wilbur Evans, Cotton Bowl; Allan Gilbert, NW Arkansas TIMES; Charles Glueck, Sugar Bowl; Tom Goodgame. KTUL- TV, Tulsa; Wiles Hallock', Pacific 8 Conference; Tom H a n s e n , NCAA; Mickey Holmes, Missouri Valley Conference; Herb Hunt, Liberty Bowl; Bob James. 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