Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on June 28, 1974 · Page 11
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June 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 11

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Friday, June 28, 1974
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Page 11
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Professional Baseball By The Associated Press Amerieaa LeajM East W L Pet. GB Boston 40 30 .571 -Cleveland 36 33 .522 314 Baltimore 36 34 .514 4 Detroit 36 34 .514 4 Milwaukee 34 33 .507 Vfi New York 35 37 .486 West 40 33 37 37 34 34 35 35 30 40 31 .948 .500 .500 .500 .429 .413 3Vi 3V4 8V4 10 Oakland Texas Chicago Kansas City Minnesota California - , Thursday'* Game* Cleveland 2, Boston 1 Milwaukee 5, Detroit 1 Kansas City 5. Oakland 4 Minnesota 6. Chicago 3 California 5, Texas 0 Only games scheduled Friday's Games Boston (Di-ago 5-2) at Cleveland (G. Perry 13-1), N New York (Tidrow 5-7) at Baltimore (McNally 6-6), N Milwaukee (Colborn 3-4) at Detroit (Walker 20), N Oakland (Abbott 0-1) at Kan sas City (Brile; 0-1), N Minnesota (Blyleven (-9) at Chicago (Wood 12-«), N Texas (Hargan 5-4 )at California (Hassler 1-1) .N ^JLsrP^ag^^^tf^^iyo"^^: ''3^^^'^^^^Jf^yj^, 3 -* i?|i,r^^r? ^jir.' '·'-'--** '-*· ! *^~^^~"^ $ cv *-.' ^·^ · I A, f . I II A aV I I St. Louis . Philaphia ; Montreal · Chicago ; Pittsburgh New York NATIONAL LEAGUE East W' L Pet. 38 33 .535 38 34 33 32 29 39 29 40 29 42 West 49 24 42 29 · 40 33 36 3 .528 .508 .426 .420 .408 GB .671 .592 .548 .493 .447 .423 13 16W 18 Vi Los Angeles Cincinnati Atlanta Houston San Fran 34 42 San Diego 33 45 Thursday's Games Cincinnati 6, Atlanta 3 Chicago 5. Montreal 4 St. Louis 6. New York 1 ; San Francisco 4. San Diego 2 ; Only games scheduled : Friday's Games · Chicago (Todd 1-1 and Frail ing 5-6) at Montreal (Blair 1-1 '· and Torrei 7-5), 2. N ' Cincinnati (Gullett 7-5 and 1 Carroll 4-1 )at Atlanta (Harri son 68 and Krausse 1-2 or : Capra 82). 2, N St. Louis (Curtis 4-7) at New ; York (Seaver 4-6), N Philadelphia (Scheuler 4-8) a ' Pittsburgh (Brett «-4), N Houston (Griffin 8-3) at San Diego (Freisleben 6-3), N ' Los Angeles (John 10-2) a !. San Francisco (Bryant 2-9), N League Leaders guiiiutmuw · By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS N«*ioaal League · BATTING 060 at bats)-' Garr, Atl, .370; R.Smith, StL · .366. I RUNS-Wynn. LA. 55; Bonds : SF. 54. : RUNE BATTED IN--Garvey r LA. 58; Wynn. LA, 58; Cedeno L Htn, 56. · HITS--Garr, All. Ill; Gar ; vey, LA, 97. . DOUBLES--Maddox, SF. 20 · R.Smith, StL. 19; Rose Cin 19 ; TRIPLES -- Garr. Atl, 10 · A.Oliver Pgh. « Geronim;;o :· Cin, 6. ; HOME RUNS-Wynn, LA, 1 '. Schmidt, Phi, 17. t STOLEN BASES--Brock, StL : 47 Cedeno. Htn 34 ; PITCHING (7 Decisions)-- r John LA, 10-2 833, 26,;.; Z.Capr, ; Atl W. MO., 1.46. f STRIKEOUTS -- Carlton, Ph 1 114; Seaver, NY. 113. · .1 nerlcsn Le*gm BAT'iiNG (in) at bats)-Carew, Mm. .400; Hargrove « Tex. .358.. '·· RUNS--Campaneris, Oak. 46 ' D.Allen Chi 45. ' RUNS BATTED IN--Bui '. roughs, Tex, 64; Rudi, Oak. W. · HITS--Carew. Min. 106 A.Johnson, Tex 89. : DOUBLES -- Rudi, Oak, ''. Burroughs, Tex, 19. ; TRIPLES--Rivers, Cal. · Hisle, Min, 6; Briggs, Mil 5 '. Wohlford KC. 5; Darwin, Mi · 5; Campancris Oak, 5. · HOME RUMS--D.Allen, Ch '- 18; Mayberry. KC. 16. " S T O L E N BASES -- North · Oak. 30: Patek, KC, 20; Camp '· aneris, Oak. 23. · PITCHING (7 Decisions)' G.Perry, Cle 13-1, .929 ,1.29 ; Fingers .Oak. 62. .750 3.46. : STRIKEOUTS-N. Ryan, Ca! · 163 M.Lolicn Det 1,04 . CFL Players Settle Dispute ; OTTAWA (AP) -- Canadi* " football League veterans were '· to be beck with their chita tc · day after an early morning se I tie merit of their long festerin 'contract dispute with league '· owners. ; Agreement came at the tni ; of « day-long series of meH : ings, proposals and countai-pn ; posals Thursday. The sessions · started about 1 p.m. and ended ·bout 2:30 a.m today. · Details of the agreemen : were not available immediate ly. but it is believed to be cen ' tend on a three-year term de' spite early opposition of th ; players. 1H4AKK ANTWNA In Schaefer 500 Race Arkamo* TIMES, Matay, Juno n, 1*74 e- " Foyt Will Start Near Rear Of Field MOUNT POCONO, Pa. (AP) -- A.J. Foyt finally made the starting Tie Id Tor Sunday's Schaefer 504, yet he's anything Girls Softball At Asbell Field The (iris are playing a f o 1 1 schedule »l softball games this summer at Asbell Field. Three divisions give a w I d e range ot age groups a ch»nee (o get out there and smash one over the fence.- Above, Janet Huckleberry connects with determination for Standard Register and Pam Nord- stroii watches from the mound and catcher Vickie Salsbui-y gets a good view from behind the plate. Both play for t h e Noon Lions. NFLPA Asking Strike Support WASHINGTON (AP) -- The National Football League Play ers Association is asking all rookies to support a strike threatened for Monday by stay ing away from training camps that open next week. The players union a rid t h . e NFL Management Council, bargaining agent for owners of the 26 teams, are deadlocked on 63 contract demands made by '.he players. Despite the aid ol federal mediators, talks broke ofl Wednesday. In a letter to all rookies President Bill Curry of the Houston Oilers asked their sup port in "our efforts for you: own benefits, protections and freedom." Super Tough Layout Takes Toll On PGA Stars In Western Open OAK BROOK, 111. (AP) -The distinct possibility of a lird consecutive week with an ver-par winner has arisen ·om the first round of the $200.000 Western Open Golf 'ournament. Only Bob Goalby, Frank Jeard and obscure rookie Gary McCord--all with 70s--could ireak par-71 Thursday on the ,002-yard Butler National Golf 21ub course, n new layout the ouring pros are playing for the irst lime. And Goalby. 43. a former Masters champion, predicted the eventual winner will be in plus-par figures. "I don't think anvone can hoot four good rounds here." le said. "There is too much water, too many problems, too many chances to make a mis- ike. "1 don't think there is any question that a score over par will win it." Arnold Palmer and Lee Tre- 'mo. each with an opening 74 agreed. "I'm not far out of it," Tre- ·ino said. "] (hint the winner s going to have at least one ound where he's three or four wer par.' "Anything from 286 (two over par) to 290 could win," Palmer aid. "It's just like (he Open m three over par and not out of it." Hale Irwin won the U.S Open wo weeks ago with a seven- sver-par. highest in more than i decade. Last week Jim Col- ert scored a playoff victory in he American Golf Classic after tying for the top spot with a one over-par score. It's the first time in recent history that consecutive tourna- nents had been won in plus-par le first-round scores were highest of any on the tour "" y. c " e "cept in the American National Championship ' Wadidns was*'one ~.. V « E un trie pace at 71 tied with Irwin, Tom WeiskopV Al G £±?",' TM« Pe-cT R* cham Pion Billy three doz- 1 or higher--and en scores at I withdrew. , TM e cour se features dense woods occasional trees in the middle O f fairways, amounts of water, deep yawn ng bunkers, sevcrly undulating greens, deep, wiry rough and 'airways, less than 20 yards wide in spots. Many of the leaders defended it, however. THE LEADERS ary McCord Prank Beard Bob Goalby Eddie Pearce Lanny Wad kins Tom Weiskopf Al Geiberger 3ary Qroh Hale Irwin Rik Massengale Gary Sanders 36-J4--70I 33-37--70 36-34--70 36-35--71 36 \i5--71 34-37-71 36-35--71 36-35--71 35-36--71 6-35--71 35-36-71 Reggie Jackson Dominating AL All-Star Voting NEW YORK (AP) -- Reggie Jackson of the World Champion Oakland A's is proving to be the overwhelming favorite among fans for the American League All-Star team, already polling more than a million votes. Jackson, the AL's Most Valuable Player last year, had 1,115.008 votes, according to figures released today by the commissioner's office. Rod Carew of the Minnesota Twins was second in the voting with 875.407 votes for the second base position. AI Kaline, new being used as designated hitter by Detroit, was second to Jackson for the outfield positions with 441.229, followed by outfielder Bobby Mtircer of the New York Yankees with 433,061. After Carew in balloting for second was Cookie Rojas of Kansas City with 333.733. Leading the catchers was Boston's Carlton Fisk with 547.627 ballots, followed by Bill Kreehan of the Detroit Tigers with 363.561. Dick Allen of Chicago's White So* led first basemen with 506.US. comfortably ahead of Boston's Carl Yastr- zemski with 358.014. Third base was locked up by Baltimore's Brocks Robinson, 508,584. followed by the A's Sal Bando, 321.205. Another Athletic, Bert Campaneris, led shortstop balloting with 706,471 votes, far ahead of Ih- Tiger's Ed Brinkman with 314.654. A total of 2.326.794 ballots were cast in the first thre weeks of All-Star balloting. Voting ends Sunday, July 7. What Gyros MoCanuoK Evan Williams The TIMES Is On Top of The News Seven Days a Week) at pleased about his position n the 33-car field. Though the 39-year-old Texan qualified his sleek Coyote sixth "astest at 181.415 miles per hour, he'll start 29th in the midst of cars up to 20 m.p.h. slower. "I'm not satisfied with it, that's for sure," Foyt grumbled. Foyt was one of five drivers who finished runs Thursday during a brief reopening of qualifications tor (he $400,000 race. Time trials could not be completed as scheduled last Sunday because of heavy rains which washed the ZVz- three-cornered Pocono International Raceway. Foyt and another Thursday WHEELCHAIRS ·ei, rotas TO 10- F«yettevU!e Drag E. Side SITU re 442-7J4J qualifier, Roger McCluskey. ; had engine troubles and couldn't complete the four-lap rial on the first day of quail- icalions. Foyl and McCluskcy. who qualified his Riley-Offy at .71.722 m,p.h.. finished one-two n this event last year. Starling ahead of them is I,ee Brayton, slowest in the field at 162.148 m.p.h. Others making Ihc lineup Thursday were Foyt's teammate, George Snider in another Coyote at 170.948; Tom Bigclow V 'AUGHW BATTERY Jf - *·/ DUTY ·ATTIHia in a Holla Vollstedt creation at 170.867, and rookie Eldon ;Rasmussen in a car he designed himself at 168.201. The only car bumped from the field by a faster car :: was rookie Larry Cannon, who had to push his car across the finish line to end his run. when the Offenhauscr engine in htC ancient Eagle let go on tHiTlast l;i[. It toasted to a stopteoter- inn the third turn arjd? h« pusltt'd it the final mile. ^ Cannon will be first alternate. There are 33 qualifiers. ~ C O U P O N FOR THE FAMILY . . Ken's Pizza Parlor 4M WEST DICKSON 2. Order Three Pizzas - Pay For Only Two! · This Coupon Redeemable at KEN'S in FayettevilU. · MALL TWIN O Open 6:45 Fe( :-;av ilia . - i'.m. N.W. ARK. PLX2A';K;SS;x!521-7 Open 6:45 Fet. 7:M - 8:40 iay Mat. 2 p.m. A Girl With a Large Following. . like 600 State Police in 200 Patrol C a r s . . . . The Greatest Adventure of Escape ever filmed. Of two men with nothing in common but a will to live and a place to die. Papillon would live free or not at all. Dont Miss It. ,, * - · « · - " · · , - Maybe Every Cap in the Slate was After Her - But the People Were Behind Her. HELD OVER FOR YOUR OZARK FROM THE SNOWY SLOPES TO THE JUNGLE GYMS! #4 N. COLLEGE 521-9449 .He's a winner... he's a swinger... he's DYNAMITE! DOUBLE DISNEY COMEDY SOMS-BOOM-OUCH! It's fractured trees and flyingjdas., it's a SNOW BALL! Big Laughs Open 7:00 Feature Times Athlete--7:45 Snowball--9:24 Don't Miss Our Sat. and Sun. Mat. at 2 p.m. 521-1920 HELD OVER -- 3rd WEEK Action -- Laughs -- Excitement DONT MISS ALL THE FUN Chinatown in the 30's "That Means Trouble" "That Means Tough" CASSIDYAND THE SUNDANCE

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