Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on July 14, 1974 · Page 15
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
July 14, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 15

Publication:
Location:
Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Sunday, July 14, 1974
Page:
Page 15
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 15 article text (OCR)

Russians To Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Suit,, July 14, 1974 FAYETTEVIL1.E. A R K A N S A S 3B Some Writers In Agreement Golf Course LYTIIAM ST. ANNE'S, England (AP) -- The Russians are about to be infected with another capitalistic germ -- golf. Robert Trent Jones, the world's leading golf architect disclosed here Saturday that he has been commissioned to build Support Varies For NFLPA the first course Union. in the Soviet Basketball Award Winners ·Three junior high basketball players . from Faycttetville .?won'awards during the (hint ^weekly session of the annual .'Arkansas Tech summer bas. fcetball camp for hoys at Rus, sellvillc. A. new attendance ··best defense and Ricky Lof- record of 264 was set for the three-week camp, with 80 hoys participating in the final week. All fundamentals of the game were, stressed in the camp, which was directed by John Widner,.head basket- ball coach at Morrilton, and Stan Butler, assistant at -Tech. Ty Hoskins (left) won the assists award, Billy Smith (center) took the honors for tin (right) captured the shoot- Ing award. The Russians may be swing- on it within two AIC Entries Announce Football Schedules For 1974 Grid Year ng clubs years. "I have just visited Moscow and looked over some suitable sites," Jones said. "At the present time, it looks as if the best place is a rolling terrain near the Moscow River, some 15 minutes by car from the city." .The project will be financed, with the Russians providing the labor, by an-international petroleum firm willing to spend hundreds lars. In the of thousands of dol- past, Hie Russians ;. LrfTLS,; HQ'CK AP -- The six .footb'all'Ueoms in the Arkansas : ,:Intercollegiate Confer" ' ' , ence"., ' will ' .play a total of 52 games this; fall during a 13- week perio'd. .··.,.. ·' The AIC : -said . Henderson Stale College would begin fall practice Aug. 20 with Southern ISlale and Ouachita Baptist Uni- ;versity beginning the following 'day. Harding, starts Aug. 22 [5vitli Arkansas Tech and UA- .Monticello beginning Aug. 26. ;-·: Conference rules allow;, teams ·to ' begin : practice eight days jprltfr to the first day of class or S5 days prior to the second Saturday ,in September. '·;' Here is the .schedule: ::.; Aug. 31 -- Southern State at fShreveport', 1 La., ; Baptist Chris Jlon ..... . . . ~; Sept. 7 -- Missouri Western '"at Harding, . Abilene Christiai iys. State College of Arkansas a "tittle Rock, and Arkansas Tecl · ai ·Emporia, Kan. ir,:Sept. 14 -- Ouachita a ytlcMurray; Trinity at UA-Mon hticello; Harding at Northeas ;;Missouri; Livingston State .a ^Southern State, and Henderson ·at Mississippi College. £- Sept. 22 -- Bishop College a · Ouachita; Harding at North vest Oklahoma; Central Misouri at SCA, day; Southern and -Northeast Oklahoma vs. State at Southeast Oklahoma; Rolla, Mo., at Henderson, day Arkansas Tech at Fort Smith. Sept. 28 -- Mississippi College it UA-Monticello; SCA at Bap- ist Christian; Central Method- st. Mo., at Southern State, and lenderson atArkansas Tech. Oct. 5 -- Ouachita at Trinity; UA-Monticello at McMurray, day; Henderson at Harding, day; SCA at Northeast Mis- Bishop vs. Southern SUite at Texarkana and Av- souri; ansas Tecli at Southeast Missouri. Oct 12 -- Harding at Oua chita, SCA at UA-Monticello Lane College at Henderson day, and, Missouri Southern a Arkansas Tech. Oct. 19 -- Ouachita at UA Monticello; Arkansas Tech a Harding, day; Southern Stall at SCA, and UA-Pine Bluff a Henderson, day. · Oct. 26 -- SCA at Ouachita day; UA-Monlicello at Ar kansas Tech, and Henderson a Soulbcrn State. Nov. 2 -- Southern State a Ouachita, day; Baptist Chris tian at UA-Monticello; Hardin 1 Camp Grounds | Report Record | Attendance fc LITTLE ROCK (AP) -- A T-record 1.3 million persons vis- aed the eight Army .Corps of -Engineers' Little Rock District flakes and the Arkansas River ·during the long Fourth of July 'weekend, the Corps reported ^Saturday. , ·· The Corps said clear and suh- '·ii y weather with only- a few 'scattered showers during the '^holiday weekend were at least ^partially responsible for the in- - The previous attendance ^record of 1.2 million visitors -was set in 1972 during -a sirailai ^four-day Independence Day 1'weekend. ~ The Corps had anticipated a Tpossible record-breaking number of visitors and had prepared temporary campsites in ·overflow areas for use after the ^permanent campgrounds were ;full. ". The Corps said today that '.most permanent sites were oc- -cupied one or two days prior to "the holiday and that many tem'porary: areas were filled to ca- apacily. r Bench Leads : Cincy To Win . : PITTSBURGH (AP) -- John- *ny Bench socked a three-homer . in the first inning and then singled home the winning run in ·the fifth to power the Cincinnati Reds to a 9-4 victory over the '-Pittsburgh Pirates Saturday. ' Bench's first-inning blast was disputed by the Pirates, who "argued that it did not hit the top of the fence in right field. During the heat of the argu : ment umpire Frank Pulli ejected Pittsburgh coach Don ·Leppert from the game. After Tony Perez- RBI single gave the Reds a 4-0 lead in the third, the Pirates eventually tied the game with two runs each in the third and fourth. -'-In the third, Gene Cliries' KBI base hit capped the rally and a two-run triple by Mario Mendoza made it 4-4 in the fourth. - Bench then singled. home a run in the fifth lo give Cincin- ·- riati a 5-4 lead and Perez hit a '. sacrifice fly for an insurance ' run. . Little League Standings AMERICAN Elks Club flolsum Bread Evening Lions Jaycees Warner Cable Greer Abstract NW Ark. TIMES Red Ball McDonald's NATIONAL Seven Up Campbell-Bell B n ire Dept. Cravens Kelley Bros. Lewis Ford Fay. Plumbing Coca Cola Mcllroy Bank t 'Texas Lutheran; 'Arkansas Jech at SCA,' and Henderson at jvingston State, day. Nov. 9 -- Ouachita at Ar :ansas Tech; UA-Monticello a lenderson, day; Harding a outhern State, and SCA a Mississippi College. Nov. IG -- Mississippi College it Ouachita, day; Harding a UA-Monticello, day; Henderson it SCA, and Southern State a Arkansas Tech. Nov. 23 -- Ouachila at Hen derson, day; UA-Monticello a Southern State, day, and SCA at Harding. .W I 5 4 ·-- 4 4 3 3 3 3 3 3 4 15 1 6 ; e o 6 2 4 2 3 3 3 4 2 4 2 5 . 1 5 16 Golden Age Passports The 1974 Golden Age Passports are now available at most Ozark-St. Francis National Forest offices in Northern Arkansas. Those offices are the Forest Supervisor's office at Main and Fargo Streets, Russellvilje, Arkansas; and the Districi Ranger's Offices at Hector, Paris, Clarksville, Ozark, Jasper, Mountain View.and Mari anna. The Golden Age Passports are free to persons 62 years of age or older upon proof ol age. The passport entitled the bearer and anyone accompany him or her in a private non-commercial vehicle to one half the daily use fee of those designated fee areas on Fores Service administered recreation sites. Brewers Move Past Texas Rangers 5-2 MILWAUKEE (AP) -- Pedro Garcia broke a 5-for-62 slump with two run-scoring singles, leading the Milwaukee Brewers to a 5-2 victory over the Texas Rangers in a nationally lele- isnd baseball game Saturday. The Brewers took a 2-0 lead against loser Jim Bibby, 11-12, after Darrell Porter and Bob Coluccio walked to open the second inning. After Dave May forced Coluccio, Garcia singled in Porter and May scored from ird a s ' D o n 'Money bounced to a fielder's choice. A single by Porter, a sacrd- :e. an infield out and a bloop ngle by Garcia made it 3-0 in e fourth. Jim Colborn, 6-5, shH* out the angers on two hits until Mike argrove tripled in the fifth ad scored on Jim 1 Spencer's rounder, Colborn g-ave up a n-scoring single to Spencer in e ninth inning before getting ;-out relief help from Tom urphy. The Brewers scored their fi- al runs in the seventh on a ngle by Money, a triple by obin Yount^and a sacrifice fly y John Briggs. have spurned the sport, calling t a bourgeois pastime appeal- ng only to the country-club set and idle rich. "I visited the office of the Tiayor of Moscow/* Jones re ated. "I had some clubs anc charts with me.. Me was pleased as a boy with a ne\ toy. ' · "He swung the clubs anc then remarked to me, 'This is a genuine sport. It is not a political ideology.' ' Jones said the mayor reminded him that the 1D80 Olympic G^mes may well be staged in the Soviet capital. "I was surprised when he said, 'Mayhe we can have golf in the Olympic Games,' " Jones added. Fred Corcoran, director of the International Golf Association, has repeatedly invited the Soviet Union to send a team to the World Cup matches, a competition among some 50 nations. The Russians always reply.. "We have no golf courses or golf players in the USSR." Jones has built more than 400 course in 40 countries, including two courses ' for the king of Morocco. By The Associated Press | Both the owners and the players have their backers among the nation's sports writers. But they make the strong point that the fans could ultimately be the biggest losers in a prolonged N a t i o n a l Football League strike. Many sports editors and columnists have little sympathy for the league's 26 owners,'particularly those who have sug gested they would favor playjng he season with teams slocked vilh rookies and free agenls, ; lalionwide survey by The Asso cialed Press shows. "Imagine buying an $8 ticket o hear Frank Sinatra, finding out that Bobo the Dancing Bear was taking bis place and then learning you couldn't get a refund," wrote St. Louis Post-Dis patch columnist Jeff Meyers. The players, with their de reased financial benefits, are aking a beating in fan support, hough, says Jinv Curry of The Vew Bedford (Mass.) Standard- rimes. "These situations only make !ans look upon the the pro ath- ele as a money-hungry player who is unhappy in his rich surroundings," Curry wrote. "If he doesn't want to play, then let him go to work." Peter Finney, writing for The New Orleans States-Item, concurs. "The freedom issue is nolhing more than a money issue, and when you examine the NFL financial picture, it's impossible for me to stir up any sympathy for the players, not merely the superstar but the guy good enough to make the financial status, Chronicle columnist Glenn Dickey, who wrote: "My sympathies are obviously with the players, because they risk their careers every time they go on the field, whereas the owners risk little; it is virtually impossible lo lose money with an NFL franchise. 1 ' And Edwin Pope, sports editor of The Miami Herald, assailing the owners for their un- sequential." bending posilion 'ocked contract in the dead- ncgo'.iations, team. The owners' however, was taken into consideration -- and the owners taken mands for "freedom" and in-,to task -- by San B'rancisco wrote: "While club owners are right in refusing lo accede lo certain union demands, I would suggest that they have a responsibility in moving toward compromise. "The impression one gels now is thai, on Ihe rare occasions Ihcy condescend to ap proach the bargaining table they merely sit back and shake their heads," Pope continued Stonily staring, they put it up 3 Ihe union to continue to ome back with smaller de- nands until they are so watered-down as not to be con- But the players' in for some demands blislering fom Kansas City Star sports editor Joe McGuff. the players have some legitimate grievances," he wrote, "but ihey have made so many outrageous demands that they have lost the sympathy of the public. "...Because players have blown their chance lo enlist oublic sympathy and it appears Ihey will be unsuccessful in keeping the rookies out of camp," McGuff concludes. "Now all they can hope for is that the owners will do some' thing stupid to alienate the pub- Wilkcs Signs OAKLAND -- The Goldej State Warriors signed Al! American forward Keith Wilke of UCLA to a multi-year con tract with the National Baske ball Association. First Round Lead COLUMBUS Ohio -- Sharo Miller and Mardell Wilkinf with but one victory bclwee them in their Ladies Profes sional Golf Association career fashioned three-under-par 69s I share the first-round lead in th $40,000 Columbus Classic. Alou To Japan . TOKYO (AP) -- The Taiheiyo Lions of the Japanese Pacific League said Saturday they have signed veteran outfielder Malty Alou o f ' t h e t San Diego Padres to a contract. Alou, 35, will join the team July 20. A 14-year veteran who carried a .303 lifetime batting average into the current season, Alou hit just .198 in 81 at bats as a pinch hitter this year for the San Diego Padres. He replaces former major leaguer Frank.Howard.on the Taiheiyo roster, Howard, hob- Singles TiHe DUBLIN (AP) -- Shcrwoo Stewart of Goose Creek, Tex won the men's singles title i the Irish Lawn Tennis Cham pionship Saturday, beating Ci lin Dowdesdell of Rhodesia 6-: 9-8. Stewart took the first set i just 18 minutes but had to sav two set points at 5-5 in the sei ond before winning on tiebreaker to collect the $5,01 top prize. One-Under-Par INAMURA, Japan (AP) Isao Aoki of Japan fired a on nnder-par 71 Saturday to lake five-stroke lead after Ihr. rounds of the $53,000 Kan Open Golt Tournament. Aoki has a 54-hole total Wed by a knea injured, was re-1201. Taaki Kono of Japan leased recently by tho Lions. I second at 206. New York Marches Past Oakland 12-6 NEW YOKK (AP) -- Bobby Murcer's game - tying twojun double and RBI singles by Graig Nettles and Bill Sudakis highighted a five-run rally in the fifth inning that sparked the surging New York Yankees to a - - - - - - t h e Oakland Little League Finale Slow-Pitch Softball 12-6 victory..over A's Saturday. The triumph stretched Eddie Boyd of West Fork slides into third as Jerry Johnson * makes the play. Mounfainburg won (he game 7-1 In the 1974 Arkoma Boston Mountain Little League crown. The action was played Saturday afternoon in Greenland. Ray Gray) (TIMESphoto 1)5 the Y a n k e e s ' longest winning streak of the season to six games and gave them a 6-1 record against the World Champion A's. The Yankees closed out a 17- hit attack with four runs off John "Blue Moon" Odom and Darold Knowles.in the seventh, climaxed by Chris .Chambliss' two-run single. Loser Vida Blue, 9-9, was staked to a 3-0 lead in the fourth inning, two runs coming Reggie Jackson's 17th homer. But New York's Blue first wild-pitched run across WEST LEAGUE W 14 10 10 9 8 7 6 4 with two out in the bottom of the fourth and started his own downfall by walking Jim Mason and Sandy Alomar to open the fifth. Roy White's infield hit loaded the bases and Mtircer slapped an 0-2 pitch inside third base for two tenlional runs, walk After an into Thurman 3 11 2 13 ister Burger r hit Chevy chlitz ' eorgetown alace Drug treet Dept. University Baptist ug's Dairy Maid .C. Penney 'olice Dopt. EAST LEAGUE ..azenby Frontier Jr'er Fran's -ocal 965 landard Register dcDqn aid's tennis Home Furn. 41st Signal Co. SEC Sheet Metal Yamaha Cycle Inn 5PC 'hursday's Results Georgetown Baptist 1 P a l a c e Drug 17-Street Department 1 M i s t e r Burger 18-Police Department 6 Frisco Giants Grill Phillies SAN FRANCISCO (AP) -The San Francisco Giants belted five doubles off Jim Lonborg in the first four innings, eluding a three-run blast Munson, Blue fanned Otto Velez for his sixth strikeout. But Lou Piniella's sacrifice liner sent White home with the lead run and Nettles and Sudakis followed with run-scoring singles, chasing Blue. Winner Dick Tidrow, 7-8, scaltered six hits before Sparky Lyle bailed him out of a seventh inning jam. 14 12 11 11 7 7 Steve Ontiveros in the third, and rolled to a 13-3 victory over the Philadelphia Phillies Saturday. Mike Caldwell, 8-3, posted his first victory for. the Giants since May 19. The Giants' left- hander was sidelined with ten- dinitis and was making his first start since June 6. Doubles by Garry Maddov and Chris Arnold gave San Francisco a 1-0 lead off Lan- borg, 11-8, in the second. Cald- welrs single. Chris Speier's double and Gary Thomasson's intentional walk prefaced Onli- veros' bases-clearing double. The Giants chased Lonhorg during a four-run fifth. Thomasson walked, stole second and scored on After Gary Eddie Watt took over and yielded Arnold's two-run double and D a v e Rader's run-scoring single. Singles by Willie Monlanez in the second and fifth were the Ontiveros" single. Matthews singled, 5 10 5 10 4 11 1 14 16-University WE PAY TOP MONEY For JUNK BATTERIES Our 20th Year in Faycttcvillc. 442-9567 605 South School Hiway 71 South VAUGHN BATTERY WED HELP GETTING UP 1 try the CUSHION-LIFT CHAIR JUST A TOUCH V, OF YOUR FINGER .^ and the Cushion-Lift® will raisa you slowly and Eifefy lo your feetProvirfesthefielp, comfortand Independence sought by Ihosa ilflicterf with ailhri- (is, ihaurnatirn, park- Insonism and ilroVs. Take! Ihestrujfgh out of galling up nd sit' ling down. ,!1905 Cobblestone ,.,,-, Garland.Texas 75042 · 1NC - Phone214/272-8389 City Telephone. ,-Shtfl, Bunt Single Sends Twins Past Cleveland BLOOMINGTON (AP) -- Rod arew's bunt single in the l l t h lining scored the winning run, living the Minnesota Twns a, 2. victory over the Cleveland In- lians Saturday. Eric Soderholm singled to cad off the rally and was orcerl at second, but Ed Bormann later delivered a two- ut single, sending runner 'raig Kusick to third. Carew then beat out a bunt down the third base line for the Same-winner, ·ors by Cleve r The Twins tied the score at 1. on Steve Braun's force-out bouncer in the eighth. Two errors by Cleveland shortstop Frank Duffy contributed to the Minnesota rally. Gaylord Perry slartcd for ·Icvcland and had a four-hit shulout for six innings but had to leave the game because of oppressive, 98-degree heat. TRi-LAKES ANTENNA Sales and Service New Used Antennas Color · Black White Boosters · Towers Freo Estimates 751-7927 751-8196 751-0257 ily hits off Caldwell until like Schmidt tripled with two own in the seventh and scored Montanez' single to deep lort. Randy Moffitt relieved fter Ollie Brown's double and Ian Bannister's first major eague hit produced a second an. The TIMES Is On Tap of The News Seven Days a Week SMORGASBORD For LUNCH ALL THE PIZZA Now Mon. thru Fri. 11-2 AND SALAD YOU CAN EAT Also Mon., 5-8 p.m. All Locations $145 1 Bring the Kids -- Only lOc Per Year of Age. 3T4 South School 2325 North College Highway 68 West, Springdale THE 20% IS BACK WITH FUELSflMER saves gasoline Hard to believe? Look at'the fads. A laboratory-supervised public economy road test, conducted December 18, 1973. near Litlle Rock, Arkansas, and covered by the Associated Press, confirmed a 20.6% average gas mileage increase on a 19-car lest fleet. reduces pollution SCATPAC capsule mounts under the hood of your car In minutes, metering a liny amount of EPC-3 Gasoline Catalyst into (he carburetor [uct mixture. Recharges of gasoline catalyst cost a fraction of the money you S avc, SCATPAC has been tested by various independent laboratories, as well as by an agency of the federal government, for pollution reduction, and, in all cases, found lo be substantially effective in lowering harmful exhaust emissions. how does it work? It's all done by a new chemical: EPC-3 Gasoline Catalyst. Developed at the University of Arkansas Graduate Institute of Technology in Little Rock, EPC-3 raises Ihe flash point of the gasoline, causing cleaner, more efficient combustion. Contact: EQ MUFFLER CO. Hwy. 71 S. Locust Ave. Foyetreville/ Ark. 521-5422 scatpac: an individual answer to the energy crisis. $29.95 installed.

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page