Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 1, 1974 · Page 8
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July 1, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 8

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Monday, July 1, 1974
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Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Monday, July 1, 1974 , FAV«TT»VILH, ARKANSAS Professional Baseball American League East W L Pel. GB Boston , .Baltimore ^.Cleveland f,- Detroit iYNew York 41 32 .562 -38 34 .528 2H 38 34 .528 2V4 38 36, .514 '3V4 .473 fili Overhauls Weiskopf At Western Watson Breaks Oakland 41 35 .539 Milwaukee 36 35 .507 Texas 39 38 .506 Minnesota 32 42 .432 Kansas Gity 37 36 .507 I Chicago 3fi 46 .500 ; California 32 46 .416 1 Saturday's Games Boston 12, Cleveland 2 . Chicago 4, Minnesota 3 Milwaukee 0, Detroit 0 Baltimore 2, New York 0 Kansas City 2. Oakland 0 California 8, Texas 3 · Sunday's Games .- Cleveland 9, Boston 2. Milwaukee 4-2, Detroit 1-3 Baltimore 3. New York 0 Chicago 8-3, Minnesota 3-6 Kansas City 8. Oakland 7 . Texas 9, California 2 2V4 OAK BROOK, 111. (AP) --It was a new situation for Tom Watson. '. He didn't have to explain how victory had eluded him, a role he'd endured so many times before. "Don't anybody ask me 'what lappened?'," he happily cau- ioned the assembled press in he wake ot his dramatic, come-from-bchind victory in ;he Western Open Golf Tourna- St. Louis Montreal Philaphia Pittsburgh Chicago New York National League East W L Pet. 40 34 .541 35 34 .507 38 37 .507 32 40 .444 31 41 .438 30 44 .405 West 52 24 · 44 31 42 35 38 39 ' 34 45 35 47 GB 2V4 2% 10 TA 10% 20 Los Angeles 52 24 .684 Cincinnati · 44 31 .587 Atlanta 42 35 .545 Houston 38 39 .494 San Fran ' 34 45 .430 San Diego 35 47 .427 Saturday's Games New York 4, St. Louis 0 - Los Angeles 6, San Francisco 4 Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 3 Cincinnati 2, Atlanta 1 Chicago 2, Montreal 1 Houston 3, San Diego 0 Sunday's Games Pittsburgh 11-3, 8-2 Philadelphia St. Louis 5-5, New York 2-S, 2nd game 10 innings Montreal 10. Chicago 2 Atlanta 7, Cincinnati 3 Los Angeles 5, San Francisco 3 Houston 3-5, San Diego 1-8, 2nd game 11 innings League Leaders National League Dickey Morton Undecided On Player Strike LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- Dickey Morton of the University of Arkansas, mho lias been drafted by the Pittsburgh Steel- crs, says he isn't sure whether he will go along with a strike called by the Players Association against the NFL training camps. However, six other Arkansas rookies drafted into the. NFL say they will attend training camps despite the strike. The NFLPA, which is expected to strike the camps today, has asked rookies, who aren't association members, to stay away from their training camps in support of the association's demands. The six Arkansans who will attend the camps are Danny Rhodes of the University of Arkansas, drafted by the Baltimore Colts; Vince Ancell of Ark a n s a s State University, drafted by the SI. Louis Cardinals; Tom TCd Gooden of Harding College, drafted by the Cleveland Browns, Alan Dixon of Harding College, drafted by .he Minnesota Vikings. Doug Lowery of ASU, drafted by the New York Jets, and Roscoe Word of Pine Bluff, who attended Jackson -State College at Jackson, Miss., drafted by the Jets. Morton said, "I haven't de- oided yet, but my thinking right now is that I want to get along with the veteran players. I don't want any hard feelings between Ihem and me." Morton doesn't report to training camp until July 15 and may have his made mind up for him if the strike is settled mcnt Sunday. Watson, a 24-year-old redhead who had been so close so many .imes before,- came from six strokes back with a last-round 69--the best-score, of the day-to nail down his first professional triumph by two. strokes over J.C. Snead and struggling Tom Weiskopf. . Watson's total was 287, three strokes over par on the ul- tratough Butler National Golf Club course. It marked .the third consecutive week on the pro tour that the winning score was in plus-par figures, the first time-in recent history that didn't deserve to win." "it finally happened," exuded wo weeks ago--then shot a demoralizing 79 in the last round. '· "But this,"' he "said, ··---'-- t worthwhile." Vatson, who resemble Saywer who grew up. lave won four times this year. had happened. Snead had , a . . , , . . 72 U in gusty winds and third-round leader Weiskopf blew.to an incredible 77, including 41 on the back nine and a bogey-double bogey finish. "I have no excuses," salt Weiskopf, who led Snead by five strokes and Watson by six when the day's play started. "I played very poorly. "Playing as poorly as I did, NO EXCUSES have no excuses," [ lea twice the year before. "1 never doubted I could win. [ knew it was just a matter of :ime. . . . . . . "But, man, this is 'eeling." Only Watson, 3nead were in contention in the last round. U.S. Open pion Hale Irwin came lake fourth with a 72-! nold Palmer had a 74-294 and tied for fifth with Gene Littler Larry Nelson and Butch Baird Nelson and Littler had 71s and Baird 75. '· Watsoh collected $40,000 from the total purse of $200,000 pushing his winnings to $126,000 for the year, fourth on the mon ay-winning list for the year. Watson led through tlirei rounds of the U.S. Open jus 74-76-72-74--296 Thanks To Favorable Ruling . A WINNING KISS .. .Tom 'and Undo'Watson share a victory Kiss at the Butter 'National Golf Club near Chicago Sunday after Watson had just won the Western Open with a jmal round 69 . Cardinals Did he or didn't he? Only Reggie Smith knows for sure. Chris Pelekoudas and Paul Pryor, the umpires who disagreed on the crucial play with two out in the ninth inning that prevented the New York Mets from nipping the St. Louis Cardinals 4-3, weren't certain. "Man, there's no way that was a trap," said Smith, whose shoestring lunge for Cleon Jones' liner, was finally ruled a egal catch. "The only way you can trap a ball is if the glove is BATTING (175 at bats)Garr, Atl. .361; R.Smith, StL, .354. RUNS--Wynn, LA, S6| Bonds, SF 55. RUNS BATTED IN--Garvey, LA, 62: Cedeno, Htn, 60. HITS--Garr, Atl, 114[ Garvey. LA, 101. DOUBLES -- Maddox, SP, 20, Cardenal, Chi, 19; A.Oliver, Pgh, 19; R.Smith, StL, 19; Rose Cin, 19; Garvey LA 19. TRIPLES -- Garr, Atl, 10; A.OHver, Pgh, 6; Geronimo, Cin, 6; Bonds, SF, «. HOME RUNS--Wynn LA 19; Schmidt Phi, 18. STOLEN BASES--Brock, StL, 48; Morgan, Cin. 35; Cedeno, by then. However, Morton said it might be a long strike. Htn, 35. PITCHING U.S. Without Top Stars For Weekend Meet DURHAM, N.C. (AP) coach of the United The States up and down. 1 had it flat on the grass. · No way that -was a trap. No way it could've been. I had it." And when Bake McBride tagged Tug McGraw for a two- run homer an inning later, the Cardinals had a 5-3 triumph and a sweep of Sunday's doubleheader. They took the opener 5-2. Elsewhere in the National League, the Pittsburgh Pirates took a pair from the Philadelphia Phillies 11-8 and 3-2, the Los Angeles Dodgers shaded the San Francisco Giants 5-3, the Atlanta Braves downed the Cincinnati Reds 7-3, the Montreal Expos flattened the Chicago Cubs 10-2 and the San Diego Padres edged Houston 65 in 11 innings after the Astros took the opener 3-1. As the diving Smith rolled over and held his glove aloft with the ball nestled in it, Pele- koudas, the first base umpire, signaled a hit. But Pryor, umpiring at second, was signaling out. A toped replay showed Smith appeared to trap the ball. '. ' '" Pirates 11-3, Phillies 8-2 , Richie Zisk's two-run bonier capped a three-fun . eighth inning in the nightcap tor Pittsburgh after the Pirates held on to win the opener despite a seven-run Philadelphia rally'in the ninth inning. Dodgers T, Giants 3 Bill Buckner hit a, tie-breaking two-run homer in the eighth inning. It was his third of the season, all against the Giants, who have lost all three outings under new Manager Wes Westrum. '· .-: - · - . - . ·.- Braves ;7, Reds .3 Carl Morton scattered six hits after a - . r o c k y first inning in which he gave up hits to the first three batters, all of whom scored. The Braves erupted for four runs in the fifth. Expos 10, Cubs Z . .. Mike Jorgensen's two-run homer capped a four-run burs! in the first inning and Ron Fairly slammed a three-run lomer in the Expos five-run eighth Billy Williams .and Jerry Morales homered off Steva Rogers for the Chicago runs. Astros 3-5, Padres 1-6 Houston reliever Jerry Johnson, walked Horace Clarke with the bases loaded in the llth inning to force.across the winning run in the nightcap. In the opener, the Astros collected all their runs and all three hits in the sixth inning, capped by Lee May's homer. NFLPA Strike Begins; Impasse Could Cancel Exhibition Season KC Royals Stun Oakland (7 Decisions)John LA, 11-2, .846, 2.57 Ctpra, Atl, 9-2, .818, 1 32. STRIKEOUTS -- Carlton, Phi- 114; Seaver NY. 113. American League BATTING (175 at bats) -- R.Jackson, RUNS--Campaneris, Oak, 51; Carew, Min, Oak. .338. D.Allen, Chi, 47. RUNS BATTED IN-Burroughs, Tex, 66; Briggs, Mil, 54. · · HITS--Carov, Min, 110; ; A.Johnson, Tex, 90. · DOUBLES--Rudi, Oak, 21; : Burroughs, Tex, 19. TRIPLES--Rivers, Cal, 6; Otis, KC, 6; Hisle, Min 6; '-Campaneris Oak, 6; Briggs, Mil 5; Wohlford, KC, 5; Dar: win Min. 5. HOME RUNS--D.Allen, Chi ;18; Mayberry, KC, 16. STOLEN BASES North, , -- , ·Oak, 33; Patek, KC, 20; Camp aneris, Oak, 20 ' PITCHING (7 track team, which is without some of the nation's top talent, thinks the Americans will beat their Russian counterparts in this weekend's dual met. "The Russians are very im- ressive," said Jimmy Games, 'but I think we will beat them with our wealth of material." Carnes, University of Florida coach, will be up against a powerful Soviet squad in the neet Friday and Saturday at Duke University's Wallace Wade Stadium. Russian Coach Igor Ter-Ova- nesyan said the squad he Drought to Durham represents 90 per cent of the best track and field talent in his nation. Games can't make that claim. Members of the Pacific Coast Club won't compete in the meet because of a dispute with the AAU. That knocks out world record holders Al Feuerbach (shot put) and Dwight Stones (high jump, plus champions Jim Bolding (intermediate hurdles) and John Powell (discus) and talented women's runner Francie Larrieu. WASHINGTON (AP) - The first picket lines are expected in San Diego on Wednesday as the players' union strikes the National Football League in a dispute over the so-called freedom issues. Rookies and free agents, who do not become eligible to join the 'NFL Players Association until the regular season starts, may hold the key to the outcome. But it's a matter ot doubt whether they'll play even the exhibition games. Bill Curry of the Houston Oil- ers, president of the union, scheduled a news conference at the association · headauarters here to discuss the players' po sition.on the strike which began officially at midnight Sunday. Negotiations on a new collec live bargaining agreement between the players and the NFL Management Council, the own ers' bargaining agent,' brok down last Wednesday when th ;wo parties reaches an almos insurmountable impasse. "The.basic issue, is the righ of a player to move from on' team to another when his con tract has expired," Curry said "We think he should have that Decisions)-' G.Perry, Cle, 14-1. .933, 1.27 Fingers, Oak. 6-2, .750 3.63 STRIKEOUTS--N. Ryan/Cal. ·163; G.Perry Cle, ven Min, 109. 109; Blvle- Paul 5,000 Stev Prefontaine and Geis, both outstanding meter runners, passed up the AAU meet; the year's top miler, Tony Waldrop of North Carolina, didn't compete because of an injury. right just as everyone else Summer Games Rescheduled All parents, players and coaches of Little League and Pee Wee League teams are reminded that games scheduled for July fourth will be rescheduled for Wednesday July third. ector of the managcmenl council, said the owners offered o modify the contract system roposed increased insurance and pension benefits and werp responsible -, for bringing the ederal mediator into the dis pute. "We've done some substan ial things but they refused to Dudge off their position of tota reedom or withdraw a slngli demand," said Thompson. The players went on strike our years Ego, but the 197 wycott ended before actua preseason play started. Thi: gear's walkout shapes up a, long and tough to settle. The club owners have sail :hey intend to play rookies am free agents if .the veteran don't report. If enough repor and the fans are willing to pa to see them, the players unio probably will have to. buck! and modify its 63 demands. On the other hand, if the a sociation is successful in keep ing the rookies and free agen: out of camp, the owners w- have to make concessions. The union's executive com mittee, headed by Curry, planning to be on hand for th start ef picketing at the Sa Diego training camp. The com mittee also plans to appear the othe_r camps scheduled open this week, including Ih Evanston, 111., site of the C lege All-Stars who are to, ila the Super Bowl champio Miami Dolphins in Chicag June 26. y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball managers are an op- mi stic breed but you could not lame Kansas City's Jack iIcKeon if he didn't see the right side against Oakland. "We're down 4-0 and only one it against Catfish Hunter," aid McKcon, considering the ituation his Royals faced he sixth inning of Sunday's ;ame. Kansas City had won ,wo of the first three games 9 he weekend series, so McKeon vasn't feeling too terrible 'You start thinking you'll settle or a tie in the series," he admitted. But the Royals had othei deas. "You have to give oui guys credit," McKeon contin ued. "There was some kind of tmosphe're in the dugout." It'got even better when, the Royals kayoed Hunter for five runs in the sixth and then came "rom behind twice more to de "eat the American League Wesi division leaders 8-7. Elsewhere in the league Sun day, Cleveland battered Boston 9-2, Baltimore shut out New York 3-0, Texas walloped Call ^ornia 9-2, Chicago split a dou bleheader with Minnesota, win ning 8-3 and then losing 6-3, am Milwaukee divided a pair wit] Detroit, winning 4-1 before los ing 3 : 2. The win put the Royals with in 2VS games of the A's. Hangers 9, Angels Z Texas also moved within 2V Sets Pick Pilic NEW YORK -- The Ne' York Sets of World Team Ten nis named Nikki Pilie as thei player-coach, replacing Manui Santana, who was forced by rior commitment to return t pain ames ot the A's by whackinrg /alifornia. The Rangers,- top hitting earn in the majors, exploded or six runs in a wild fifth'in- ing capped by Cesar Tovar's wo -run single. Indians 9, Red; Sox 2 West Fork Splits Twinbill West Fork and 'Greenwood ,plit an American L e g i on Baseball doub'eheader Sunday American. Legion Field. West Fork won the first game -4 tout bowed to Greenwood and ace hurler Donnie Sandifer 2-1. In the first contest .West Fork scored four times in.the bottorr of the first largely :on the men singles by Rick Ledbetter Dwain Rogers. ' Greenwood then scored foil .imes to even things at -1- before a double by Rick Led better and singles by Palme nd Chuck gilbert produced tin winning runs. Siebert and Paul Jamcrsoi combined -to stiffle the Green wood attack v-hile Mark Amo -as tagged with the defeat. In the second game Donm Standifer, who 'pitched Green, wood to the state semifinals last season; struck out nine and walked two. Dennis Sclbe was charged with the loss. I West' Fork had the bases! loaded twice during the contest but bad luck md a diving catch; by Terry Aaron ended I h O j threats. j Greenwood is 13-1 on the se?.-. son and West Fork 5-9. Next action for West Fork will lie: S a t u r d a y against Siloairr Springs. George Hendrick poked a hree-run homer, helping Cleveand slug Boston and moving he Indians within 2% 'games of irst-pl ace Boston after three 'ictories- in their four-game ;eries withtthe Red Sox. Brewers 4-2, Tigers 1-3 Jim Northrup drove in two runs with a first inning'homer and · then helped Detroit build another with a third · inning iingle as the Tigers defeated Milwaukee 3-2 in the . second lame of a -doubieheader; The Srewers had taken the opener 4-1 despite- being held.' hitless 'or five innings by Wood ie Fryman." . - · ' . " - Orioles 3 Yankees 0 Mike Cuellar tossed.a six-hit- ;ei- and Baltimore shut out New York for the second strai'ghl ;ame. The Orioles scored 'all heir runs with the aid of an irror and a balk. Twins 3-6, AYhife Sox 8-3 Jorge Orta ripped six hits including five straight in the first game as the Chicago White Sox pi it a doublehcader with Minnesota",, winning the opener 8-3 ut dropping the second 6-3. Orta's first-game hits 'gave him eight straight, .including hree in Saturday night's game. His streak ended in the first inning of the nightcap. 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 . . . COMPLETE LINE of BUILDING MATERIALS QUALITY MATERIALS at DISCOUNT PRICES BANKAMERICARD -MASTER CHARGE WELCOME DELIVERY SERVICE ALSO NEVA/ HOMES AVAILABLE IN SEVERAL LOCATIONS 7KELLEY BRCTrVlERS LUMBER i.CO. 2401 NORTH GREGG ON West Townshfp North Gregg Phone 442-2351 FREE 50c Worth of Merchandise Redeem this coupon at any of our ten convenient locations with any purchase of $1.00 or more at our low discount prices. Limit one per customer Offer good through July Discount Quality FIREWORKS BUYONE GET ONE Largest Selection In Northwest Arkansas -- 10 Convenient Locations -- · KMART on Hwy 7TN in Fay»ffeville -- Robert Parish · DILLONS on Hwy 71S in Fayetfevilie -- Neil Adams · DILLONS on Hwy 45E in Fayettevilla -- Nettl* Courtney · DILLONS on Hwy 62 in Prairie Grove -- David Courtney · LONG'S GROCERY on Hwy 68E in Springdale -- Levita Lara · A W TRUCKING on Hwy 59E 33 in Siloam Springs -- Marshal Clary » HART'S FAMILY CENTER on Hwy 6?.E 23 in Eureka Springs -- Deonn Lane · DENILE'S TWO STOP on Hwy 71N in West Fork -- Steve Campbell · HWY 71S across from EPC in Fayetteville -- Ty Hoskins · ARKANSAS AUCTIONEER ENTERPRISES on Hwy 71 between Alma and Van Buren -- Ken Preston FIRST FEDERAL UP TO? WHAT IS Up to TVa 70 Interest on Four Year Certificates of Deposit. Penalties assessed on premature withdrawals of certificates. MAY WE SERVE YOU? 2 Locations To Serve You first federal savings On the Square and Northwest Arkansas Plaza PHONE 521-3424 or 521-3534 BEFORE YOU RlPLACt YOUR OLD HEATING SYSTEM...OR ADD CENTRAL AIR CONDITIONING Ask about the amazing, General Electric WEATHERTRON ~ HEAT PUMP ONE System COOLS HEATS your entire home quietly, efficiently, dependably Switches from heating to cooling automatically, as required. The Weathertron system uses much less energy than an ordinary electric furnace. Delivers more than 2 units of heat for every unit of.electricity it uses.and operating costs are surprisingly low. (Under AR1 Standard Rating conditions at 45° f.) It's easy to install. Requires no fuel storage tank, no chimney or gas connection. GALL TODAY FOR FREE ESTIMATE S HELTON ALES ERVICE 451 E. Township Rd. Phon« 442-9340

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