Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 14, 1974 · Page 13
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 13

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, August 14, 1974
Page 13
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14 Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed,, Aug. 14, 1974 FAYETTEVILLE, ARKANSAS lll!IIUIllll!lllllilllll!lllllll[|IIII!l!lll!lll!llll!l!n!ll[||ll!lll!lllllll!llll!tl!|[1lllllllllllinilllll!I1llinii!I iiiiniiiniiiniilllllllllllllllllllllWlll Aubrey Shepherd Mexico's Guerrero: World's Best Lake? ,'','" Better than Hidalgo! Better than Dominguez! Vic Hiryak's opinion of Lake Guerrero echoes the words of · every experienced Mexico angler the fishing reporter '· lias interviewed. The number of fish caught per day , by each fisherman is greater. However, the older lakes i produce a slightly larger average bass., What is that ;_' 'average? :'.]',,; The party of anglers taken to Lake Guerrero this by Rod and Reel of Arkansas found it easy to Jim Palmer BackInShape After Injury By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Jim Palmer is alive and well, and suddenly the Baltimore Orioles' pennant chances in the tight American League East look a lot healthier. Palmer, 28, returning to the starting rotation after spending 54 days on the disabled list with arm trouble, tossed s.x strong innings Tuesday night In pitching the Orioles to an 8-2 victory over the Chicago While Sox. "I've got to be happy, he had good velocity," said Baltimore Manager Earl Weaver. Mets Turn Back Los Angeles 3-0 Pittsburgh Buries Reds 14-3 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Sparky Anderson may put in tor combat pay. "When Al Oliver hit his homer to make it 12-2, I yelled out: 'Tell Danny Murtaugh we surrender. the Cincinnati White Tanner Sox skipper. · Chuck was more than im- ,·!. catch 15 bass averaging over two pounds each during * l -every hour of the day. This includes time spent re- .;.;jpoving fish from hooks and relying lines frayed by ;?nags and removing lures from underwater mesquite ; ' 'trees. By clipping off two points from each treble hook on a topwater lure to make removing fish, from:. the': j-line easier, the anglers discovered it was pq'ssible to : ; ;'fake nearly 60 bass during the first hour of light each · " ^ The biggest bass taken by the party during four days .of fishing was about 5Vz pounds. In fact, four or five were taken by various members of the group, ng one on a Squirmy plastic worm, one on a Balsa B, one on a Rebel Super R, and one on a brown Mudbug. The most exciting method of hooking big bass -- and losing most of them -- is to drop a Squirmy worm down into the limbs of a mesquite and hang on. But the jigging of worms, spoons, and jigs next to Tjees in deep water is a tough .sport' that requires strong line, a stiff rod and a strong reel with a tight drag. Even with 20-pound test line most anglers found their lines broken or wrapped around bushes when $ey tried this method. However, reports of the ef- :· -Jectiveness of the jigging technique were excellent. "Johnny Hill, Howard Shurtleff and A. E. (Buddy) " -Spence took a good many bass over four pounds and up to seven using the jigging technique. Johnny and .. .his party of anglers from Springhill, La., say that j^SGuerrero is the best bass lake in the world; and they ivjjjjjave fished Domenguez. ' ' ' * · fepth Finder Helpful !;:.;£: They took a depth finder to Mexico and used it to :K»cate deep water -- 40 feet -- where very tall trees ;-'-Strew by the old stream beds. Dropping their lures p Sirough the limbs they found the fish suspended at ''.,£20 feet or so. \--sL The mesquite trees which 1 were flooded by the lake's IfifflSraters provide excellent cover for the bass, but they Cj8Iso provide difficulty for the angler. Mesquite trees y*2re everywhere,' except in the boatroads, which are '. 'Snostly old fence rows (with the barbed wire still ·'. :3htact:in many cases). After losing several bass on one : -Hood worming hole, a fisherman said he thought there :·; anust be a strand of wire down there; and he was VvSKight. But by imaginatively positioning his boat in ilgrder '° parallel the wire and also relate to the wind '1 enough to avoid casting^roblerns, the angler may the boat lanes successfullyT''"''· IE:'. To illustrate the regulations to which foreign ang- -'. Ulfers are subject, we are reprinting here the handout ; Sgjieet which is given to everyone buying a fishing li- aeense at the border. If the fisherman is discouraged ; : Sby the low limit, he should be ashamed; for catching · --the fish and enjoying the Mexican environment and i ; ^people are the main' rewards of the trip. Hogging . ; ' bass can only give Americans a bad reputation in [.; -Mexico. . ; . . ;fp Foreign Anglers : \ iS Mexico's "Mandatory Rules for Sport Fishing" are J3pight: (1) "Any person practicing sport fishing is re- pressed by the performance of Palmer, last year's Cy Young Award winner. He threw free and easy," said Tanner, "and when ho got in trouble he reached back and extended himself. This guy could be the difference In the division." Elsewhere, in the American ..eague, Milwaukee tripped Texas 5-1,.Kansas City defeated Detroit 6-2, Boston Wanked Cal- fornia 3-0 and Oakland beat New York 6-1. Cleveland and Minnesota were not scheduled. Boog Powell marie Palmer's iob easier by belting a grand slam in the first inning. 'All I had to do was throw strikes." Palmer said. "There was no pressure on me at all ...". The Orioles scored seven tuns in the first two 'nnines. BREWERS 5, RANGERS 1 Johnny Briggs' two-run single keyed a four-run eighth inning that carried the Brewers to victory. Billy Champion. 7-2. pitched the first seven innings, scattering eight hits for the Brewers Tom Murnhv finished un . ROYALS 6, TIGERS I Amos Otis drove in two runs with a pair of sacrifice flies to pace the Royals attack. Al Fitzmorris. 8-3. shut the Tigers out on four hits through seven innings,' but gave up a two-run homer to Gary Sutherland in the eighth. After Al Kaline followed with a double, Steve Mingori came on in relief and orpservcd the victory. RED SOX 3, ANGELS 0 Crafty Luis Tiant scuttled California on four hits for his 18th victory against eight losses, striking out five and walking four. Tiant joined Chicago's Wilbur Wood as the only 18- game winners in the major leagues. It was Tiant's seventh triumph in his last eight decisions. Boston scored two runs in the second. Tommy Harper singled home the final run in the eighth. A's 6, YANKEES 1 Oakland rallied for lliree runs in the sixth inning and three more in the seventh to beat the Yankees behind the seven-hit Ditching of Ken Holteman, 13- Manager noted with chagrin Tuesday night. But the Pirates didn't stop the heavy artillery. They continued shelling the Beds and went on to a 14-3 rout on 21 hits. "That was just good, old- fashioned country hardball," Anderson said. ·. "The ball \.hit hardest all night was a single to center by Willie Stargell. If that would have hit concrete, it would have moved it three feet." - : . - · - · . · But Stargoll wasn't the only Red-killer. Richie Zisk drove in a r u n . for the 10th straight game, and Al Oliver drove in five. Elsewhere in tha National League, the Houston Astros stopped the Chicago Cubs- 3-1: the Atlanta Braves stopped the Montreal Expos 4-3; the Philadelphia Phillies nipped the San Francisco Giants 6-5; the New York Mets turned back the Los Angeles : Dodgers 3-0 and- the San Diego Padres beat the St. Louis Cardinals 2-1. Zisk and Ed Kirkpatrick each drove in two runs durinig a five- run Pittsburgh first liming and the Pirates kept punishing the Reds' pitching staff. The victory pushed Pitts burgh over the .500 mark for the first time this season and gave them eight victories In their last nine games and 22 In their last 31. - - · ASTROS S, CUBS. 1 Cesar Cedeno's leadoff triple sparked a two-run ninth inning that carried Houston over Chi- cago. Milt May followed Cedeno's triple with a.single to snap a 1-1 tie. BRAVES 4, EXPOS 3 Dusty Baker belted his 14tb home run of the year and an RBI single that highlighted a three-run fourth inning, leading Atlanta over Montreal for the Braves' fifth straight win. · Atlanta's Ron Reed, 8-6. scat tered eight hits for Uie victory. PHILLIES 6, GIANTS Mike Schmidt ripped pair of towering home runs and drove in three runs, leading Phil adelphia past San Fran Schmidt hit a twoTun homer in the first inning and a solo shot in the third, his 27th, : as the Phillies built a 6-1 lead against San Francisco starter Jim Barr. METS 3, DODGERS 8 Left-hander Jon . Mallack tossed a four-hitter .and Jerry Grote's first home run in threa months helped New York over Los Angeles. Matlack, eight and recording his fifth shutout of the season. : . . · ' 11-9, struck: out walked none in Everts Assault Canadian Open TORONTO (AP) -- Twenty- ieven. years ago, a collegian rom Noire Dame named Jimmy Evert beat Emery Neale of seattle in five sets for the Ca- aadian Open tennis title. "We were strictly amateur in hose days," Evert recalled Tuesday. "I got my room and ward and $25 expense money." That was in Vancouver, B.C., Mexican Bassin' Judging from this photo, fishing in Mexico is almost too good to be Irue. Aubrey Shepherd reeled In this stringer in jig time while fishing at Chlco's Camp'on Lake Guerrero near Ciudart Victoria. in 1947. This week, his daughters, Chris, 19, and Jeanne, 16, are rime contenders for the women's singles crown in the same Canadian Open, but now the prize money totals $130.000. The Fort Lauderdale, Fla., sisters could divide $9,600 i: ;hey meet in Sunday's singles final, a good possibility. Top-seeded Chris, reigning Wimbledon and U.S. Clay Cour champion, rolled past Marie Nasuelli of Italy 6-1, 6-2 In the opening round at the Toront Lawn Tennis Club Tuesday. Sh has gone eight tournaments on clay-type surfaces without a single loss and even so says: " don't think I'm playing my bes tennis." Jeanne, the third seed wh says she is "kinda honored" t be Chris* sister, beat an incon sistent Patti Hogan 63, 6-1. Duck Season In November MAGNOLIA, Ark. (AP) -The Arkansas Game and Fish Jommission, which voted Monday to split the 1974 duck sea- on, said Tuesday that, the first season will open at noon Nov. 10, while the second season will ipen at noon Dec. 18. The seasons ' traditionally lave opened one-half hour be- ore sunrise. The first season, vhich will, last 18 days, ends Dec. 7. The second half of the season. will last 32 days and close at sunset Jan. 18 The commission will use a federal Interior Department joint system on 'bag limits. Under the point system, hunters can take more mallards than, they could under the tradi- tional.method i mvhich bag limits were imposed, a commission spokesman said. About 95 pc cent of the ducks taken in Ar kansas .are mallards. The point system, assesse high value pqints to ducks in short supply and a low numbe of points to ducks in abun dance. Complete details of th point system will be announce* by the commission shortly. The commission also an nounced goose season dates Goose season will open one-hal hour before sunrise Nov. 10 am sunset Jan, ag limits include not more an two white fronts. The limit blue geese and snow-geesa five. The commission, also decided reopen the season on Canaan geese. It opens Dec. 20 nd continues through Jan. 18. ag limit on Canadian'geese is ne. . In other action, the commis- on said it would ask the Genral Assembly in. January, to nore than double thp price of ;ate hunting an dfishing Ijcen- es. · , . The commission, finding it- elf-strapped for funds, receiv- s most of its income from It- ense sales. 51/4% 71/2% We have a saving* program and interest rate to meet your needs. - Fayefteville Savings Loan Association 201 N. East Avenue Beaver Level Assistant Coach LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) -Kentucky Colonels Coach Hubie Brown announced Tuesday that Stan Albeck will be assistant coach with the American Basketball Association team and also director of player, personnel. to acquire a personal, non-transferable license, ^"independently of age or sex. (2) According with Chap- *."2f?r V of the tax and rights law of fishery exploiting, ·;" C»ticle 17, Rate "B" establishes the following:" 'f-yz One Dollar will buy a one-day license for foreign jiJtesiclents fishing a Mexicar. boat or when fishing from S*»shoreland." Two dollars will buy a one-day license : i5 r a non-resident fishing from a foreign boat. Three *'SJollars will buy a seven-day license for a non-resident .'/"fisherman. In practice, this is the least cost for a li- ·i: j«eense one can expect. It is likely others will be out of ,SStock. Four dollars will buy a one-month non-resident license and $8.00 will pay for one year of fishing frpm fjjthe date of purchase. ·jyz Registering a boat costs §8DO per month. Boats must l%Re taken out of the country each month and re-regis- ;'J~fered if they are returned. Foreign visitors also have ; ':'sto renew their permits each month; therefore the boat § robably should be taken home each trip. If a boat is sft beyond its permit time, it may become the pro- ;3erty of Mexican customs or someone. About two l;i:hoiirs should be allowed for registering oneself, the ''^vehicle, and the boat at the point of entry. Several ·5|ollars TM tips should be paid by those expecting nor- service. . - . * · . ;.;. ; , ';'-. Albeck resigned as assistant coach with the San Diego Conquistadors near the end of last season to take the head coaching job-at Kent State University. ' ' Beaver Lake level stood Wednesday at 1117.71 feet above sea level, down .11 from Tuesday. Engineers reported that the generators were not being used. Change Of Jobs BOSTON (AP) -- Warren Schmakel, athletic director at Boston University the last four years, is leaving to accept a similar post at Illinois University in Bloomington-Normal, 111. Schmakel said Tuesday his appointment is subject to approval by the Illinois State regents. He carne to Boston University as football coach in 1964, moving up to athletic director in 1970. All-Pro Traded BALTIMORE -- The Baltimore Colts traded All-Pro linebacker Ted Hendricks to the Green Bay Packers for linebacker Tom MacLeod. Defender Dealt DENVER -- Defensive Randy Montgomery was traded by the Desver Broncos of the National Football League to the Chicago Bears for an Iclosed 1975 draft choice. rfilets Illegal ';j~j[ The third rule suggests "along with the fishing gear ' t i t is advisable to bring tweezers (for removing mes- Sguite thorns), fish hook remover (two pair of needle --nose pliers per man are useful), and all implements ^needed in a particular fishing ground." Rule four ST»quires "releasing of specimens measuring less than .Slight inches." Rule five orders the foreign angler "not : -ii° catch more than five specimens daily." The sixth c -£^ule states that the "use of more than one fishing : :jrSfequipment is forbidden in order to avoid more than jjine catch at a time." Rule seven states that "Foreign ? Spnglers (possessing a fishing sport license) can take V along with them dissected or fresh complete pieces." SRule eight says that "customs officers will not allow ^fishermen to fillet fish, this being considered a com- jjpiercial act." If rules seven and eight seem contradictory, one must be safe and assume that dissected fish .^fire gutted and gilled fish. The only checking that '. TM{he fishing reporter experienced was to be asked whe- vSther ;'ho had any fillets. Fillets were confiscated from ^CJi nearby camp the day before. While the Mexican of,: r '2?idals are polite and reluctant to search, they have the · ^authority and the ability to dismantle a vehicle in .iSiearch of any suspected contraband. Staying within :· the rules can only work to the benefit of foreign Visitors. ;' The Highlands Chapter of the Ozark Society is to jpiefef. tonight at 7:30 in the City Library of Fayette',. ville, Possible means of saving the Illinois River from il threatened poutiltion will be discussed. Three author- -VcitJss will speak, with discussion to follow. Refresh- 'ments often are served at Ozark functions. People who know, because you might not have time to. That's the kind of people we have, and that's one of the reasons we chose the Lioness as our symbol. Lions are the only big cats who work in groups, caring for one another. Our people would like to work with you, And they would probably be the first to agree that at times, life insurance can be a confusing subject. And while most people just don't have the time to learn jail they need to know, they do know they heea the protection. That's why we do pur best to give our people comprehensive training. Though your Kansas City Life agent may not have all the answers, and won't pretend to, you,can be assured that you're talking with a trained professional, licensed by the stale, and carefully supervised by a company who cares about what he does...because we know that whatever we try to be we're only as good as what he does...because we kncM Our people. The Gary N, Chancy Agency P.O. Box 1365 · Colonial Village Center 442-6204 Fayetteville , TheUoness.,praealngherown. 1 KANSAS C1TYLIEE INSURANTS COMEYNY K\ \ Please send this i coupoii (or fre» } 1Z'x 22' full color i poster (Lions and i peopla ttt family j creatures) from I OurPeoplato i your tally ' wlldoiil obllgillcn. Nami .JNew Fashioned Fun... Old fkshioned Wues 10 SPEED 'BIKE TO SOW ^7787 GENERATOR LIGHTS B«d itrtngth ood ipeed. Hoi racing icddb, front nor hooded ca%Mr braktl, chrom« handliban and diK chain guard. R«H*ctrv»K!felypock- oat. U-MM 'BIKE SAFETY COMPUTE SELECTION: Choose from 16-in. to 27-in., Cocster - Brake, S^Speed, 10-Speed or Sidewalk bikes for youngsters. Otasco Credit 10-Speed RACER Roi$« a nog for eyeing »or*4yi Ffoor- ccent orange pennant on a 6-foo* flexibl* jhaft, extend* high ia iHe air for eaty visibility. 6M3-3 CHAIN LOCK | R«fl«ti*« Sot*ty Package LayawayNow or Chapelt! 23-iod. *nH rawed chain wMt aaO- nalfen fcck. We Trade ARRIER ATTACHE t/ ^* A y-w^ ..,,.» CASE $387 HOTPOT $238 nrtont hot water. 4*p capacity, ioauart*d colon. TMH WO* OOOO Al MX OTASCO STOMS Southwest Comer of Squire Fayetteville, Ark.-Phone 442-7361

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