Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 11, 1974 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 11, 1974
Page 8
Start Free Trial

t · Northwest Arkonias T1MK, Tu»»,, June t l , 1974 F A Y C T T E V I L L E . A R K A N I A S Jack tficklaos Era Now Over Says Miller Torre's 10th Inning Shot Does It Cards Clip Los Angeles LOS A N G E L E S (AP) -- Joe Torre says he's pleased with all support he's b n l l o t i n £ for M A M A K O N l i C K , N.Y. ( A P ) -- The Jttck Nicklitus era is over. says Johnny M i l l e r . That doesn't mean t h a t '.he slenrJcr young blond is ro-idy \.t [^ ; , 1TCV claim pro golf's t h r o n e for - l i ^ i twstman "is own--even though his creden- t i a l s arc ;iH in order. Ntjt nl a l l . "I just think thai the lime is dominate receiving the \atiomil A l l - S t a r f i r s t basu- n a n . He's lending with more t h a n 15,000 votes-- but he says Steve the hos Asgeles first lie m a n who should win it, w i t h o u t a doubt." Bul Torre, the 33-veav old veteran, drew cmisiilerablc support Monday night when he the Uth in- said. "There are iTM many «,,,,,! 3±i s ^"WX^c'or^^Ihe players for t h a t to h a p p e n now. | ]) ot |,, e| ., ·" "I'm not knocking Jac:-;." : T1 TM ( · ' . , ,.,,,,,-,;,, »,,,,, ,,.,..,,,. M i l i n , - n m n h o c i . / n r l " V r M -, 1 - . 1 1 " K L ' I H I S K n l . l U l I V . O glITlCS He's still my idol p r o b a b l y Lhc -son of, phiycr in tlic w n r t d . But I don't t h i n k you're in the National League s East- em Division while the Do'lfit-i'.s, despite only their seventh loss H2 home games, stay i · , ' names in front of second-place No Day Off For Frisco M a n a g e r Charlie I'nx, l e f t , I h e i r 11-] loss In P i t t s b u r g h , wlio ordered Ids San Fran- demonstrates siinic I m t l i n g cisco Glunts to show up for techniques. Looking n n ii r c an o f f - t i n y workout fallowing shortstop Chris Spcier and second I m s e m n n Tilo l-'uentt's. Fox said lie c a l l e d the off-day vrorluml t n c o n c e n t r a t e un "husitrs." (AC \Virephoto) Mike Schmidt Wallops Tremendous Single Phils Nip Asti run except for By TNK ASSOCIATED 1'RKSS One of days someone is "Really going to hit the roof at lhc Houston Astrodome. Mike ;; S c h m i d t did Monday n i g h t . · · - in a m a t t e r of speaking. - The Philadelphia 1'hillies' in': f i e l d e r hit a ball ill the first in - ning t h a t appeared headed for ," home run territory in center -. field hefore it pounced off a 'i speaker hanging from the roof - of Hie chic glass house: ' The hall fell hack on the field - and Schmidt got only n dis- - tinguished single out of it. Was I h e ' mad--even though the ; Phillies won the game. 1Z-0. .1 "If I'm one short of w i n n i n g £ the N a t i o n a l league home run - t i t l e , I'll think hack io this one ·" (hat I didn't - ' " - vS:hmidt. There's - _ . . . . " my mind that it would h a v e l S t . Louis Cardinals heal Los Angeles Dodders 4-2 in !1 innings and UK; S;n Dic;o going to sec Jack w i n n i n g 50 per cent of his starts any more., "There are just too m a n y - , ., - .. w . good y o u n g players now." he ^"S^'II" 1 '" t"£JV^t.. said, and ticked off the list of the men who have become ! known as t h e game's Young Lions: "Iluhert Green, J e r r y Heard. Jolin Mahaffey--he's a great player. M a h a f f e y is, and 1 guess I f u h i e (Green) has been the outstanding player on the tour in the last two m o n t h s -lien Crcnshaw, Tom WaUo-l, Forrest Fezlcr, Lisnny, j even though L a n n y has liad his trouhlcs this year, he's a really good player. He's a real competitor. He w a n t s to heat your brains out lor 10 cents." M i l l e r added: "And there's (Tom) Wciskopf. t u o . In just the last year he's become a great player. "I disagree with Tom though. He said he t h i n k s the golf courses are heing set up loo easy and that's why we're getting all these real low -scores. . .. "I t h i n k we're getting all these real low scores because Torre, a f l c r a long climb ,is balling .290. "I've been spotly the lasl couple of weeks." he said, "but I've been more comfortable at the plate lulcly. I've been putting too much pressure on iny- sclf. I've been tryiiig too bard at the plate." Torrc hit his g a m e - w i n n i n g :iomer off of knuckleballer Charlie Hough who hadn't permitted a run in 13 innings during seven appearances, B u l Hough joined a rather elite group by serving up the home run to Torre. It was Torre's third luinie run in Dodger Stadium. The olhers were hit off of Sanrly Koufax, Don Drysdale and Don Sutton. The Dodgers were c o n t i n u a l l y frustrated, stranding M r u n - ners, i n c l u d i n g eight after Ibe sixth i n n i n g when they tied the Jim Wynn had hit his 17lh ..ome run of the y e a r in the fourth inning for Los Angeles. lifter consecutive doubles by I'cd Sb.emore and Reggie Smith had given St. Louis a 1-0 lead in the t h i r d . The home run gave Wynn the N'.L. UBI load with 52. one more than Smith and Garvcy. The Cards went in front again in the sixth when Luis Melcmlc/' sacrifice fly scored Ted Simmons, who had doubled. Bul l.os Angeles got even in the bottom half of the sixll when Wynn singled, stole sec ond. look third on an error and came home on a sacrifice fly bv Willie Crawford. "After that the Dodgers' frustration began in earnest. They stranded two runners in t h e seventh, two in the eighth and left the bases loaded in the n i n t h . They stranded another runner in the 10th before Torra opened the top of the llth with his homer, his fourth of Urn Ihe Icftfickl pavilion. ··We had a lot of chances," understated Dodger Manager Walter Alston. "We bit the ball. year, " all right. We probably heller than the Cardinals did. But they didn't hit asc and the Cardinals did. Orlando Pcna, followed Sonny Siehert to Ihe mound, earned his fourth win without a loss with two scoreless innings. Pete D i c h e r t , a f o r m e r Dodger, pitched the l l t h . getting Los Angeles in order. Sicbert had a string of w i t h o u t allowing an earned run snapped at 37 2-:i mngs when Wynn hit his hcpier in thu f o u r t h . As it w a s , the base bit w a s j a f l e r eight innings because of beneficial to the Philadelphia j rain. cause. It loaded the bases and j Padres 9, IMrales 8 set lhc stage for H i l l Robinson's Horace Clarke delivered a two-rim double. A sacrifice fly run-scoring single with two out by M i k e Anderson staked Jirn in the n i n t h i n n i n g , capping a Lonborg to an early, three-run w i l d l i v e - run r a l l y that l i f l c d lead. It was all downhill after i San Diego over Pittsburgh. Pittsburgh built an 8-3 load In the other N a t i o n a l League games Monday night, the Mon. n, u u o u , , ^ j t r c a l i^.xpos trimmed the C i n get," s a i d j c i n n a t i Reds ,3-1 in a rain-short- no douhl in ened, eight - i n n i n g game; t h e through 7'/i innings, but slarier Jim R o o k e r ami a .siring of four relief pitchers could not stave off tiie Padres, who rallied for f o u r runs in the bottom of the e i g h t h and five in the n i n t h . : Martin Cheered By Tiger Fans : Texas Tops ; ny THE ASSOCIATKIl PRESS ; Billy Martin lea meet Monday ~ night that yes, you can ga - home a g a i n . T M a r t i n , a crowd pleascr in ; Detroit during his three years £ as m a n a g e r of the Tigers, ' made his lirst appearance in ; Detroit as skipper of the Texas · ; Rangers Monday night and - walked away with a 6-3 victory. " lie received an ovation from " (he Tiger Stadium crowd of 22," ti9i when he t o o k the lineup ; card to home plate before me " game, and also was cheered - loudly when he argued a pick- « o f f call in the Ihird i n n i n g . But - in the eighth, when he went out ^ to [he mound to make a pitch- iug change, there \vcre a few boos mixed in with Ihe cheers. the American League East pen- n a n t in 1972. the m e r c u r i a .. . . . . .Martin was f i r e d by Detroit M a r t i n said he was very , gt . ncl . a] mima?f r Jim Campbell pleased by the reaction he r e - | i : , H l Se-pti'mbsr. Shortly a f t e r ceivecl from Ihe Tiger fans: j l i e signed a five-year contract "I don't know how oilier j l o manage the Rangers, m a n a g e r s would fee 1 ! bill when young team which he has you come back to the t o w n you | spurred i n t o second place in (he managed in and they cheer you j A I, West, just two games be- l i k e thai, it really feel good." Elsewhere in the Amcri.-an League, t h e Boston Red Sox heat the Oakland A's 1 1. the New York Yankees t r i m m e d (he California Angels 1-5 and the M i n n e s o t a Twins routed the Baltimore Orioles fj-l. Afler leading the Tigers to have neon the dominant figures the tour this year. Miller has won five lournainln'.s a n d j $203,000. Green has won three events and $15Ii,000. They r a n k one-two in both categories go ing into the U.S. Open cham p i o n s h i p . the most prestigious of all the world's titles. Nicklaus. winner of but one litle this season hut still the game's most feared competitor .said of the emergence of the game's young payers; ''I'm iilad to see_ it. I was glad to sec Tom {Wciskopf) come along like he did last year. "I was glad when Leo (Trevino) came long. I'm glad to see. Johnny and Lanny and Hubert and the other young player.s developing. "They provide competition." Which, Nicklaus says, is "what this game is all about. It's competition." Williams Turns To TV But Misses Baseball NEW YORK CAP) somebody please hire Hams? The manager who was finessed out of baseball by Charles 0, Finley belongs to l iiL' game like p e n n n l s mid resin. W i l l i a m s made a vicarious comeback Monday night as a enforce Williams' contract. Wil- .iatns couldn't mmngc for two iGA, Collier's Earn Victories Babe Ruth baseball notion resumed Monday evening a f t e r a week of delay doe to rain. IGA and Collier's Drmj took lind Oakland. Red Sox 4. A's 1 Dwighl E v a n s ' three-run i JQ j homer and Luis T i a n t ' s slanci- ,\ f i., good advantage of the favorable weather to post victories. IGA bombed First e opening National Kyle NFL Owners Will Try Again To Avert Strike NEW YORK (AP) - Nation- ai Football League owners and players, having played to standoffs in their earlier meeting?, wil! scrimmage across the b a r g n i n i n g table again t o d a y in a n a t t e m p t to settle t h e i r d i f f e r - ences and prevent a strike on July 1. The 11 Wednesday and T h u r s d a y , with n i n e more m tilings scheduler! College Club Pounds Siloam In Twinbill Fayr I'.c-ville's A m f r i c P n Legion e n i r y clnimcd luo ea victories from Siloam Springs Monday a f t e r n o o n in games p ' a y t d ;r. Ka:.Tt!e\'i!lL''s Legion rough J u l \ r 3, i[ necessary If t lie re is no resolution the end of Thursday's meeting. , r . J Adams w a s t h e w i n n i n g pitcher carried ,10 Redl , stcve W alkins the'loscr. A s in a hatllc ot \ Grcg G c , b n a r U R i c k A | !ra | Ken Wiles and Grant Osburn doubled f o r I G A while M i k e Mitchell, Darreli Strange, Gcb- h a r t , David Terry all singled. jJoo West Iriplcd for First N a t i o n a l while Mark Mahaft'ey ;r , H u b e r t .lames singled. In the second game Collier's l-vans lofted a fastball from Vidii Rlite clown the right field line in t h e f i f t h i n n i n g and it I n n l pole the JEKsE cur for the fioinor, CHppinj* decisive four-run in nit*. Y i i n k t v s 7, An tje Is 5 I. on Pinicllii drove in the win- n i i H f r u n w i l l i a n cigltth inning d o u b l e md t h e n scored an in- sui'aiier- t a l l y in the Yankees' t r i u m p h over C a l i f o r n i a . Twins [t. Orioles 1 TIio Minnesota Twin?; erupted for five runs in the seventh in- nin,u and coasted to victory over the Orioles. Tony 01; va rt'hccUiiir'cr''fori!;'-'^l a two-run single and Hob! \ v i ' t ' u i n smackctl a two-run Washington June 18. HI and 2H. in New Yrok J u n e 25. 2ti and ^7. w : ith a r e t u r n to Washington for meetings July 1. 2 and 3. Ed G a r v c y , executive ilirrc tor of the N K I , Players A s s o c i M i alion. has called July 1 as lhe | r deadline for the strike, h n w - : [ . ever, saying the w a l k o u l woulcU : i n c l u d e rookies and conk! Minnesota s t a r t i n g pitcher Ray C n r b i n was removed irom in the f i r s t i n n i n * nmlgcd Easons KM I. Daran Johnson was the vanning pitcher while David Pennin^ton was charged with the defeat. E d d i o Osburn tripled for Collier's while Jim H e r r m g t o n and D^vid Gardner had doubles. Ucrrington, Osburn, Terry ;ui[t Lawson each added singles. Jay Iloncycutl provided t l n e c singles for Eason's, Vet Signs PARIS -- Chris Evert of Fort Laudcrdale, Fla., moved i n t o : i f i c r _ being struck on .lie p i t c h - Ihe q u a r t e r - f i n a l s of Ihe French Open Tennis Championships w i t h a 6-2, 8-2 victory over by a line drive vs revealed a bruise at the HC- of tile r i g h t t l i t i m h . Maria I3oldovino,s of Spam. NEW COMMENTATOR .Diet Williams, former coach o/ Ilia Boston Red Sox and Oakland Athletics, returned to Fenway Park, the home of the Boston Red Sox, Monday itifl/it as color commentator jar NBC's "Monday Night Game of ihe Week" between Hie Athletics and Red Sox Kodes, Ashe Fall From French Open; Evert To Play Heldman PARIS (AP) ;-- Tho men's .singles of thft French Open Tennis tournament settle down lo- clay to the usual European flavor, with some Latin American spice. With four quarter-final spots filled, (lie l i n e u p reads: One Frenchman, one Spaniard, one West German and one Chilean Tiie 'asL four quarter-finalists will lie decided today. The biggest surprise was the urriva! of Francois Jauffrct. a 7-fi 7-5, 7-5 winner over Jau Kodes of Czechoslovakia, the 1970 and 1971 French champion who hiui been Heeded No. 2, a match that, finished under f l o o d l i g h t s on the red clay center court at Roland Garros Sta ilium. Jauffret, the No. 1 French player who is at home at Roland Garros, was not rated in the same class as Kocles, 1973 Wimbeldon champion and Forest Hills r n n n e r u n in 1971 a n d 1973. Rut in t h e ' c r u n c h it was Koile.s who wilted in cno] night air. In the third .set, Kodes served a double fault at break point in the n i n t h game. In the I H h game he led 40-15, then scrvcc three double faults, including the f i n a l point. The lop h a l f oT the quarter- 'inal draw pits Jauffret against Hans Jurgcn Pohman or West Germany and Manuel Oranlcs of Spain against Patricio Cornejo of Chile. Orrmtes defeated A r t h u r Ashe of M i a m i , co No. 3 seed (H. 0-2, V2. Pohmann eliminated Eddie Dibhs of Miami, coNo. 0 seed, (i-3. 4-li, (i-l. Cornejo de foaled Jaime Fillol of Chile. Ills doubles partner. Fourth round matches loday (o complete t h e q u a r t e r f i n a l had Raul Rtiiuircz of Mexico vs. Tom Koch of Dra/il: Erik Van Dillcn of Aptos. Calif., vs. Bjorn Borg of Sweden, a co-No. seed; Harold Solomon of Si! vcr Spring, lid., vs. Marts Riesscn of Amelia Island, Fla. U.S. ranked No. 7; and Ilie Nastase of Romania, defending champion seeded No. 1, vs, Onny Parun of New Zeland. The women's singles quarter final pairings; Ilefga Masthoff ; West Germany vs. M a r t i n a N avrati I n v a, Czechoslovakia; Kaquel Giscafre, Argentinia v,s commentator on the NBC tele cast of the Red Sox-Oakland A's game, which Eioston won 41. It was painfully obvious be would rather have been down on the f i e l d . Williams managed both the Sox and the A's fo World Series victories, and hi knows the teams and lhc game heller than ho knows the whis kers in his gray mustache. But if Ibere is no managerial spot open to the gregarious Williams, he should land a TV contract. He could contribute great deal lo the troubled sport with his easy e.xperlise aivl his natural ability lo speak lucidly. Except for the onerous chore of reading Ihe lineups, Williams came across like an old pro on the tube. At times, you couldn't tell the a m a t e u r from the regulars. Williams behaved himself. Despite nudging f r o m NBC announcers Curt Gowdy and Tony Kuhek. he did not pill t h e bite on Finley, Asked if he missed the A's, Williams answered carefully, "I miss the ball players. We mel before- the game and it was njnyahle." In an interview before the game. Williams told The AP, "I iiiss baseball, but not Mr. Finey. f haven't mis.scd Air. Finey since last Oct. 22--the day I ·csigned." W i l l i a m s quit Ibe A's after viniiing the World Series last ear. He said during the winter hat the final straw was Finey's attempt lo replace in- ieldcr Mike Andrews on the ·oster after Andrews made (wo errors in a Scries game. "Mr. Finley said in March I vas free to manage any club except the New York Ya kces," Williams said. Asked if ic had contacted any tc-ims or tad been contacted, he responded, "Negative, both ways. I've been busy doing a lot of '.raveling for Mr. MacAriliur." Williams works :iow as a pub ic relations executive fin- Florida real oslalc tycoon John M a c A r l h u r . The aYnkees w a n t e d W i l - im.s and t h e y had an openimt. Pinley at first gave his consent W i l l i a m s ' leaving lhc A'; with Iwo years left on his eon tract. Then Finley demanded players from the Y a n k e e s and when (hey refused, he went fo the league and then fo court lo . - B u t ho says he is keeping up witli baseball. Asked if he would like (o manage Use American League All-Star team. Williams said, "(American League President) Lee M a c P h a i l and (Baltimore Orioles Manager) Earl Weaver said on tho banquet circuit that I should. I would like to manage the All Star team, lint I Hunk they have a m a n a g e r ^tid I wouldn't know what u n i f o n u to wear." As for his TV commentary, it was crisp and a u t h o r i L u i v c . W i l l i a m s explained the h a l f concrete, half-melal left-field wall in Boston's Fenway P a r k ; the books managers k e e p on opposing players; Vida Blue ("he's riding that fast b u l l . . . "): the qualities of a good umpire, and -lunv lo tell when a pitcher is tiring. It added something. Katja Ebbinghaus, West GOT Olga Moroxova, Russii vs, Maria Neumannova, Czech cslovakia; Chris Evert. Forl Lrtuderdalc, Fla, vs. Julie Held man, Houston. cancellation of I lie .Itilv itv g;mio betwec-n tl 1 1 I M i n; NFL C l u b won the f.rst ~ Firian iJolt pitched Field. College a two h i t t e r over f i v e innings and struck out eight. Holt kept a t i g h t grip on Siioani t h r o u g h out his s'.inl by r e t i r i n g the side four l i m e s in five innings. R i c k Karnback Ic-d the Fay cltcville o f f e n s i v e with iwo h'is in t h r e e trips to the plate. Siloam's only run came on a pfi : . : ed hall in t TJ e second inning. In the second game Coilege Club produced an 3-0 decision. Lawson Osburn turned m a four hitter anri struck out nine Sitoam halters. Shelby Sizemore was two for three. Chuckic Davis two for four and !\ ( -itn- biick t w o for f o u r in the hitting department. All S r ch i Chi i " fh S ihe f i t r a i n i n g mo. They JH \ The All Star; por'. ,li I " S c h e d u l e d for 1 the meei wh 1 {lav arc t n e n i including I] ih re c n c cl l e n player to o:ie clut: Other ( i f m a m i s ( "Rozelle rule" -- a n a m e d a f t e r NTL Cr er P c R He ^ h con n i f ciwr- C He B t o o p e n .r! 01 I to r br i to b I OLD-EE FMHiONE§ BOURBON FLAVOR. Olde Bourbon. There's 137 years of bourbon-making in every bottle of Dant Olde. It takes that kind of know-how lo make good honest bourbon at a good honest-price. HERITAGE WHISKIES SINCE 1836. who p]?.\ of i 1 i rf m p ·ontra tiie option year th n , other club; option clauses wa r ei i p a r t i a l a r b i t r a t i o n . Lasl wee! ihr- \ F L M; i g r - ment CD c 1 :he o w n e r ; ver sion of a player, as iociation las e 01 \ i I .50'1. Garve\ i d the XFLPA depute tho.-e ficure.^. a k h o u ^ n 1 * r i team o m a k ' Iheir f i n a n c i . V I statf p hi \ T t H i ' tor O Ic no claimed lhc J O u h o plays for 11 f «. len o tl ociation said: "It P 11 C u r r y Oiler; · id player. : i m p o r t a n t to me the public re alizes we're not .just -a'n oi greedy s'obs trying lo stc-al the The victory tips F a y e l i e v i l l e ' s ! o w n e r ? ' nioni-y and record to 8 2 on tiie .i'.'d»on and 2-0 in league play. They n e x t --play Bontonville Wetlhc-sday evening. gamp. "We're to v\ork a n r i meet a r d u n d the clock to Kit ?. settlement." City Softball Continues Play McDonald's and Dennis Home Kuriiishings botli claimed slow pilch Softball victories in games played at Asucll Kield Monday veiling. In the first game McDonald's bounced the Mist Signal Corps S-7. Ben Scblegel vas the winning pitcher and S i l l nnltoms the loser.. Charlie iogcr. L a r r y Garrcd and Mike "larris each scortrl hvo runs for he losers while Jim Kyscr ,-nd fim Luper scored two each [or McDonald's. Dennis II o m e Furnishings won the second game 11-10 over Yahama. Wayne Prince was the w i n n i n g hurler and Dan Nichols Ihn loser. Kerric Ritchie, had t h r e e KBI for the losers w h i l e Prince produced three for Dennis. TRI-LAKES ANTENNA Sales and Service New Used Antennas Color · Black While EiMiters · Towers Free Estimates 751-7927 751.0157 fat TV Contract I.OS A N G I O L U S ( A P ) -- Tho Southern California Sun nf Ihe lieu' World Football League signed a $2 million contract Monday to televise road games lo the Los Angeles area. Station KTTV, a non-network a f f i l i a t e which announced Hie signing, said the first telecast would be Wednesday. July 10, from B i r m i n g h a m , Ala. 34 East Center Phone: 521-6472 Business Cards, Letterheads, Envelopes, Business Forms, Tickets, Posters, Flyers, Menus, Memo Pads, Church Bulletins, Calendars, Invitations and so on and so fast . . . 85 Pioil uisM Blurtst Vftirtsy J. W. 0 = 51 O i H l l l i l t Co. tiiH Yjrt, tl. t. Rent a New Piano On Our Rent-cr Buy Plan For Beginner Student New Pianos from $760.00 Mason K Hamlin Wurlirzer Knob* Fhchcr Wurlirzer O/gan« Rents for $15 Monthly Rent up to «ix month*. If yna decide to hiry, we will make fall aHownnce charge OD the purchase price. Give the diildren and TonneU *· opportnnit} la Me Just ho* mm* musical tninrmewt · ·ew piano add t» jmr family life. Call today - «0y a Bm. Ned tanker of uem «4a«M vniUMe tar Mi ·ffer. Southeosr Corner of Square Guisinger Music House

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,600+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free