Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 25, 1974 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 10

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 25, 1974
Page 10
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

· NerrhwMt Arkemtoi TIMES, Tue«., June 25, 1974 . rAYlTTlVILLI. A R K A N S A S Members of Hardee's Pee \Vce League (earn include (Top R o n ) , Tom Yancy, Darrin K i n g . Hosco Spencer, Hussell Lewis, Scolt Jmics, M i k e Hardee's Parrish, Darrin liachannatl and coaches Dan Spencer, Chuck Lewis and Ernie Foster. (Front Row) Jlnmiy Wood, Alan Foster, Chris Mc- Cann, J i m m y Johnson, Bruce Wood and Rich Williamson. This year's bal bov Is Kevin Lewis. (TIMESpholo by Ken Good) Members of the Elks Club 1974 baseball e n t r y Include (Top Row), from left, David Hogan, Andy Cozart, Charlie Jefferson, Mifcc Crocker, Lance Lelchner, Peter Clay- Elks Club haker and Robert Turpln. (Front Row) Steven Jeffus, David HiKRins, Tony Cox, Andy Johnson, David Turpin, Jerry Ball and Eddie Huey. Tills year's baiboy Is Sent Jeftus and coaches are Tom Engberl, lefl, and Lee Anderson. (TIMESpholo by K e n Good) Little League, Pee Wee Games C a m p b e l l Hell walloped Kcllcy lirolhcrs 13-3. Greg Jones and Marc Jones handled thf p i t c h i n g for the w i n n e r s while Tommy D i f f i n b a u g h was charged w i t h the loss. Chris Willot, Burl Wright doubled for Campbell Bell while John Smart had a two bagger for Kclley Brothers. The E l k s Club pumped Ilol- sum bread for a 13-2 decision. Steven Pinkerton picked up the victory while Cliff Courson was chargc-d with the loss, Flussell Thomas doubled for the Elks wbile Barry Rogers doubled for Itolsum. Fayetteville Plumbing edged Lewis Ford 11-10 with Sieve Day the w i n n e r and Jimmie Steele the loser. Brian Ilcnsman tripled and Jaston Salon doubled for the winners while Sieele doubled for Lewis Ford. Greer's Abstract knocked oft the Northwest Arkansas Times 10-2. Tommy Milas picked up the victory while Steve Houston was nailed with, the loss. David Stone tripled while Steven Larson. Kevin Coker and Trey Hut- ledge doubled all for Greer's. John Siccardi doubled for the Trmes. In Pec Wee games Firsi Federal downed Northwest Candy 10-6. Don Pitts was the winning hurler and Bobb Sheffield the loser. Scott Phillips doubled for First Federal while Sheffield tripled for Northwest. Hardcc's edged past Medical Arts 3-1. Dosco Spencer was the winning pitcher and Billy D u n n the loser. The Exchange Club blitzed Loris Stanton 8-4. AS ROYALS 4-18 1 By THE ASSOCIATED I'RKSS ','1 never gave a thought during he game that I mrght pitch a second no-hitter," said Steve Busby. Ron S a n t o gave him svnolhing else to think about, Husby revived memories of Johnny Vander Meer Monday night. For more than five innings. K a n s a s City's young right-hander was toying with a no-hitter, his second in a row and the third his life. But Pat Kelly of Chicago broke the spell with a one-out single in the sixth, and Santo broke Busby's heart with a two- Babe Ruth Diamond Action Babe Rulh action continues in ils last week of season pla with Collier's Drug a n d UCT taking victories. In the early game Collier's dumped Mcllroy Bank 15-9 Duane Dunn was the winning hurler while Charles Ferguson was nailed with the loss. Eddie Osburn and Gip Gibson tripled Daran Johnson doubled whils singles were bagged by Jin Herringlon, Osburn, Dunn and David Gardner, all for Ihe vein ners. For Mcllroy, Mike Sadna vilch doubled while .Timmj Luper, Todd Darter, Joe Hoi and Mike Dillarcl had singles. In the late contest UCT popped First National 20-5. Ned Parette took the win whilp Randy Hollow ! ell was charged with the loss. Parette triplet while Mike Green. Parette Jimmy Catc and Mike White head punched singles for UCT Robert James fin-1 -'--i for the only First National hit. As Royals Fall 2-1 Busby Misses No-Hitter run homer in the seventh that boosted the White Sox to a 3-1 victory over the Royals. In other American League games. Cleveland w a l l o p e d New York 10-3, Boston bombed Milwaukee 9-0, Oakland shelled C a l i f o r n i a 11-3, Minnesota trimmed Texas 8-4 and Bait- more beat Detroit 3-1. "The pressure and the ballyhoo from the first no-hitter didn't bother me." said Busby. "1 made some bad pitches . . ." But u n t i l he served up Santo's game-breaker, there hadn't been many. He walked only one batter last Wednesday night in no-hitting the Milwaukee Brewers 2 0 . And he walked only two before Kelly hit a grounder that barely eluded diving second base-man Cookie Rojas. Indians 10, Yankees J John Lflwenstcin knocked in five runs on three ' h i t s , including the first grand-slam of his major league career, to power the Indians over New York. . Red Sox 9, Brewers 0 Rico Petrocelli, who belted two home runs Sunday, drilled the ninth bases-loaded home run of his career to lead Boston's rout of the Brewers. Houston Stops Cincinnati Lonborg Shelves Montreal By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Two former Cy Young Award winners seemingly have given the boot to their knee troubles and aro on the comeback trail, although Jim Lonborg is f u r - ther up the road than Bob Gibson. Lonhorg. who grabbed the 1967 Cy Young Award while pitching the Boston lied Sox inlo the World Series, tossed a six-hitter and slug-god a grand slam homer, leading the Philadelphia Phillies over the Montreal Expos 8-2 Monday night. "The homer helped'--il was nice to get a lead like that," said Lonborg, whose record now stands at 10-5 a f t e r six straight victories. "But I still had to concentrate on pitching early in the game." Gibson, who owns Ihe Cy Young hardware for 19GB, '09 and '70, became the winningest active major league pitcher Monday night, hurling the St. Louis Cardinals to a '1-0 victory and a doubleheader sweep over the Pittsburgh Pirates. St. I.oujs took the opener 3-1. "I felt fairly good," said Gibson. !-8. after stifling the Pirates on f o u r hits. "But I've been feeling good for the past two or three weeks. Basically it Freedom Issues To Draw Attention In Negotiations FOR A78-13 plus $1.80 F.E.T. per tire and tires off your car POLYGUS WHITEWALL! th PICK A PAIR FOR THE 4 America's Best-Selling Tire... Custom Power Cushion Poiyglas · A terrific traction lire · Double-dolled for strength · Polyester cord body for ride ° 2FOR57 plus $2.05 ro $2,25 F.E.T. per tiie, if e-ps rifling on size » SIZES 7.0-3-13, B7B-14, C73-14, D7S-U and Mies off your car plus $2.67 to $2-37 F.E.T. p« tire, depending on size SIZES G78-K. G73-15, K73-1-J, H/S-15 iires off your car p l u s $2.33 to J2.SR F.ET. per lire, depending 01 size SIZES £78-14, (73-14, F7S-IS ana tires off your car 2FOR77 plus $3.13 to $3,19 F.E.T. per ti're, depending on s f r e SFZES J78-I5, L73-15 and tires off your car $4177 5 WAYS TO CHARGE · »·· Ow CKKmw credit ft- · »»**· Oar,, . UnUaericrt . DneriOi Lrprrc XWWT art · drill SERVICE OFFERS BELCWAVA1UBLE ONLf AT LISTED GOOOySAR S£RV1« STORES FUEL SAVER RJUtHBINETUHf-UP 31 6 cyl, U.S. auto add $4 lor 8 cyl. Add 52 THIS WEEK (or air-cond. car: ONLY Includes VVV's, Toyotas, Dal- »un · NEW Plugs, Points, C o n d e n s e r · S e t d w e l l , choke - Ti m e e n gin e - Balance carb. · Test s t a r l i n g , charging, c o m p r e s s i o n , «c- celsration FRONT-END ALIGNMENT *|Q95 · Front-end inspection · Camber, caster, find loo-in 5 Any U.S. car plLrs parts if needed. LUBE AND OIL CHANGE · Transmission, d i f f e r e n t i a l oil check · Complete chassis Jube · Price includes oil and labor · By a p p o i n t m e n t only $4.44 Limit 5 qts, of oil per customer. BRAKE OVERHAUL Brake linings 4 wheels · Front Grease _ _ , ,,,,,,,, Seals · Relurn Springs · Turn Drums disc hf,k« fnr»i m · Arc lining, . Fluid . Clean front wheel SK'wliM^lm " bearings · Inspect, repack bearings. W50e«h » · · · » · · · « » · · « « » « » » « » » » » WASHINGTON (AP) -- So- called "freedom issues" are expected to he a main focus of negotiations resuming today between National Football Lague owners and players. With a threatened players' strike looming less lhan one week away, the two sides have been called together by federal mediator Jim Searce to continue contract talks broken off suddenly June 13 in New York. Other prime topics to he tackled at today's session are the league's pension and insurance plans. The "freedom issues" formulated by the Players Association i n c l u d e abolition or the reserve, clause, the option clause, the waiver system and a rule giving Commissioner Pete Rozelle the right to set the proper compensation for a club when one of its members plays out his option and signs with another team. John Thompson, executive di- rector of the NFL Management Council, bargaining agent for the owners, says the demands are excessive: "We are prepared to discuss modifications, not eliminations." Bill Curry of the Houston Oil- ers, president of the Players Association. responded that "we have laid nut our position and we are getting frustrated." The negotiations are slater! tentatively to continue in Washington . on Wednesday and Thursday, then return to Now York next week. Th Players Association has announced p l a n s to strike on July 1 if agreement on a new contract is not reached by then. Top Affiliate HYANNIS, Mass. (AP) -The World Hockey Association's New England Whalers have signed Ihe Cape Coil Cubs as their top minor league affil- i a t e f o r the next two years. was a matter of not hanging a lot of sliders like I'd been doing." Elsewhere in the National League, the Houston Astros tripped the Cincinnati Reds 6-1: the New York Mets trimmed the Chicago Cubs -1-2; the Atlanta Braves edged the f.os Angeles Dodgers 4-3, and the San Diego Padres nipped the San Francisco Giants 2-1. Astros 6, lieds 1 Tom G r i f f i n is finding it easier in the major leagues than in the little ones. "I had pretty goorl stuff. A pretty good fastball and pretty good control." said G r i f f i n , who stymied the Reds on five hits. Braves 4, Dodgers 3 Pitcher Buzz Capra's squeeze bunt drove in the decisive run in a four-run seventh-inning outburst that carried Atlanta past Los Angeles, snapping the Dodgers' three-game winnirrg streak. Padres 2, Giants I Rookie San Diego right-hand- er Dan Spillncr, who pitched a one-hitter in his last outing, needed ninth inning help from a pair of relievers but the Padres neld on to beat the Giants. Mets 4, Guns 2 Ninth-inning errors by Dave Hosello and Jose Cardenal gave New York a pair of runs and the Mets went on to beat the Cubs. TERMITES 7 CALL ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL Rooches, Ants, Spiden, etc. COMMERCIAL . RESIDENTIAL. 442-7298 A's 11, Angels J Sal Bando slammed a grand slammer, loo. his sixth ever, and Angel Mangual drove in. three runs with a single and a sacrifice fly to lead Oakland's stomping of the Arrgels. T w i n s g, Rangers 4 Danny Thompson cracked four hits including a two-run iri- side-lhe-park home run and Larry Hisle hit a three-run homer in the Twins' Iriumph. Orioles 3, Tigers 1 Doyle Alexander pitched a five-hitler and Bobby Grich hit a Iwo-nm homer in the Orioles' victory over Detroit. Dodgers, Reds Dominate All- Star Voting NEW YORK (AP) -- Th» Cincinnati Reds and Los Angeles Dodgers, rivals for the National League's West Division crown, are on the verge of sew- 1 up seven of eight possible starling spots on the National League squad for major league baseball's All-Star game. Figures released Monday by Baseball Commissioner Bowie Kuhn's office show the Reds are leading in the race for four positions and the Dodgers three. With only two weeks ot balloting remaining, all of the leaders appear assured oT starting berths. Only Atlanta's Hank Aaron, baseball's all-time home run king, has been able to break through against the Reds and Dodgers. Aaron is the fans' top choice for the game. leading all candidates with 902,630 votes. Cincinnati's Pete Rose follows Aaron in the race among outfielders with 571,231 votes while Jimmy Wynn of Los Angeles is Ihird with 497,232. 51/4% 5 3 /4% 6Vi% We have savings program and Interest rate to meet your needs. " Fayetteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Avenne Colonel Tkylor was hard to get along with. That's why his Bourbon isn't. The old man could be an unholy terror. Colonel Edmund H. Taylor Jr swore that his Bourbon would be the best in Kentucky. And if a bungler or a sloven stood in his way, the Colonel would as soon nail him to the wall. If a cooper delivered some white-oak barrels that were a knot off perfect, the Colonel was the kind that'd grab an axe and stave in every barrel in the wagon. And if a hapless farmer tried to sneak less than choice small-grain corn past the -^\ Colonel, his fury, GOOD WEAR 104 N. East 0 Fayeneville 0 442-6222 0 Mor.thru Fri. 8:00-5 : 00-Sat. 8-4 they say, could make every window sash in old Bourbon County rattle. He could be a rough, tough, mean son-of-a- something, our Colonel. But, oh, the Bourbon whiskey he made. Gentle on your tongue, soft in your gullet and as smooth as limestone rocks worn siick by spring water. We stilt make Old Taylor the slow, quality way the Colonel wanted it made. Even now, we don't want to rile him. Old Taylor. His Bourbon. Try it. OM Taylor. Uneasy to get along with. For one flawed barrel, Colonel Taylor might take i'' an axe to the whole wnw f.nwotoUTU* DISTJLU*TCO . t*t*mrc

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page