Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on August 28, 1974 · Page 15
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August 28, 1974

Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 15

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Fayetteville, Arkansas
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Wednesday, August 28, 1974
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While Pirates Beat Frisco 13-2 San Diego Drops St. Louis By THE ASSOCIATED Curio Barragan, where you now? And wherever you arc. slay away from Benny Ayala. "Benny Ayala, a 23-year old outfielder, joined an elite group ·77 it 39 other players can l)e called elite -- Tuesday night when, in his first major league at-bat, he slugged a home run. Tile line-drive shot triggered a three-run' second inning that carried the New York Mets to a 4-2 victory over the Houston Astros. In Tuesday night's other National League games, the Cincinnati . Reds blanked Phila- delphia 3-0, the Los Angeles Dodgers clubbed the Cubs 12-5, .ho Pittsburgh Pirates swamped San Francisco 13-2, the San Diego Padres beat St. Louis 3-1 and the Montreal Expos defeated Atlanta 6-1. Ayala had been recalled from Tidewater ot the International League earlier Tuesday and Professional Baseball started off with a bang, jumping on a Tom Griffin fastball and powdering it ove rthe 34L foot sign down the left field line. One out later, Teddy Martinez singled and Tug McGraw and Jim Gosger walked, then Felix Millan lined a single to Storm Seeking 1st WFL Win; California Firmly Entrenched In First left for two more runs. REDS 3, PHILLIES 0 Tony Perez slammed a Dick Ruthven curve ball into right- center field for a two-run double in the sixth inning that carried Jack Billingham and the Reds past Philadelphia. DODGERS 10, CUBS 5 Jimmy Wynn hit a two-run homer and Bill Buckncr and Joe Ferguson slugged solo homers to lead the Dodgers' 13- hit.atack against the Cubs. Jose Cardenal and Jerry Morales hit two-run homers for Chicago, which had a 5-4 lead before the Dodgers ripped Rick Reuschel for three runs in the third, two on Bill Russell's bases-loaded single. PIRATES 13, GIANTS 2 Al Oliver drove home five NATIONAL LEAGUE East W I. Pel. Pittsburgh St. Louis Philaphia Montreal New York Chicago Los Angeles Cincinnati Atlanta Houston San Fran San Diego 67 C6 64 .59 56 52 West 81 47 79 51 71 58 GO 57 61 03 65 67 70 73 50 79 .523 .512 .496 .468 .444 .416 .633 .608 .550 .516 .442 .3D8 GB 7 10 13'A 3 lOVi 15 24'/2 31 Vi By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The law of averages is on one side and the laws of logic on the other as the Portland Storm sweeps down the coast' to play the California Sun in a meeting between"'the Western Division's last and first place teams. The Storm ,-nd the Sun are as divergent as Hie weather palters they -were, named . for, Portland's season has been a :orrentiai downpour of six losses and one fie, while California lias a bright 4-3 record, H4 games ahead of runner-up Houston, But form in football is about as dependable as weather predicting, so California Coach Tom Fears is wary. Tuesday's Results Cincinnati 3, Philadelphia 0 New York 4, Houston 2 Montreal 6, Atlanta 1 ·· San Diego 3, St. Louis 1 LQS Arrgeles 12, Chicago 5 ··'Pittsburgh 13, San Francisco 2 Wednesday's Games ' Houston (Dierkcr 8-8) at New York (Matlack 11-10) · Pittsburgh (Reuss 14-9) at San Francisco (Barr 10-7) Cincinnati (Gullett 15-8) at Philadelphia (Carlton 14-9), N Atlanta (Morton 13-7) at Montreal (Walker 2-4), N " St. Louis (McGlothen 14-8) at San Diego (Grief G-15), N Chicago (Hcoton 4-10) at Los Angeles (Sutton 12-8), N "Any team is overdue when runs, four of them with double and a single in Pittsburgh's nine-run third inning, and helped Dock Ellis to breeze to his eighth straight victory. The Hues paraded 14 batters lo the plate in the third. PADRES 3, CARDINALS1 Homers by Willie McCovey and Dave Winfield off Bob Gibson wrecked the Cards. Gibson permitted-only four hits but issued -three walksi two of them preceding Dave Hilton's run- scoring single in the second inning. EXPOS 6, BRAVES 1 Homers by Bob Bailey and Ron Fairly and two-run singles by Mike Jorgensen and Jim Northrup gave Montreal all the runs they needed to turn back the Braves. Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Aug. 28, 1974 FAYETTEVIS.LE, ARKANSAS · ^^^ 15 World Class Swimmers Wear Them New Suits Barely Decent CONCORD, Calif. (AP) -The new look In women's world class swimming competition has been called everything from barely decent to almost bare. "It's sure made swimming a great spectator .sport," joked Jean Johnson ,a coach from Lexington, Mass., during last weekend's Amateur Athletic Union National Championships you feel like a dirty here. "Don't old man?" former Olympic champion Donna do Varona asked a news photographer assigned to shoot a girl wearing one of the new-style, skintight swimsulls. The two-ounce "skin suits" made of paper-thin Lycra reveal every goose pimplo in a girl's figure. Thai's what all ihe.talk on the periphery of the sport seems to be about, even though a ppolside ogler might prefer bikinis. Even Dill Lee, 1 general manager for the company which outfits most of the world's lop swimmers, says that. "Swimmers make the suit; suits don't make the swimmer." Lee can be found at major meels throughout the world with a bagfull of Spcerto suits -- most men' esuils also are Lycra now --· which are available for the asking to star swimmers. Specdo's virtual corner on the competition . swimsuit market suffered a blow last September when East German girls, wearing Lycra suits made by Busing Co. of West Germany, won 10 of 14 events Championships "We hope to Germans in our suits before the year is over," says Lee. It will be Speedo (official U. S. team suit) vs. Busing here this weekend awaited East States dual meet, and there's a report the German girls may wear new and even lighter skinsuits. at the World at Belgrade. have the East in the much Germany-United The'Old Boys' Forge Ahead In 2nd Round H1DGEWOOD, N.J. '(AP) -Bill Campbell has been playing Amateur for more AMERICAN LEAGUE East W L Pet. 71 5G .559 66 62 63 63 60 60 Boston New York Baltimore Cleveland Milwaukee Detroit Oakland Kan City Texas '· Chicago Minnesota California 64 64 69 69 West 74 55 69 60 6V 63 . 64.. 65 63 67 51 79 .516 .496 .496 .465 .465 .569 .535 .515 .496 .485 .392 4V4 "I 9V2 11 23 the U.S. Championship lalf his life -- 31 years to be exact. Ed Tutwiler, a 55-year-old uxury car dealer from Indianapolis, has played in the national event 16 times. Campbell, a "51-year-old insurance agent, won Ihey haven't won," said Fears "You never know when they might strike." Portland Coach Dick Coury thinks the Storm's lightning will strike for the first lime tonight. ' "It will fake our best effort of the season if we're going to beat the Sun," Coury said. "And I think we're ready for that after the Florida game." Last week, the Storm dropped an 11-7 heart-breaker to the tough Florida Blazers, while California notched its second straight victory. T li e California-Portland match-up is one of four World football League games on tap :onight as the rookie league moves into its eighth week of play. The rest ot the schedule has he New York Stars meeting the Texans in the Houston Astrodome; the Florida Blazers hosting the Memphis South- men; and the Detroit Wheels invading Philadelphia to play the Bell. In Thursday night's nationally televised game, undisputed possession of first place in the Central Division is at stake when the Chicago Fire, 6-1, en. _ tertain the Birmingham Ameri- Golf cans, 7-0. than The Texans, 2-4-1, saw lots of Stars last a 43-10 York. the event 10 the title has week while absorbing] knockout from New Houston Coach Jim Garrett chopped eight players from his starting team's Nance. lineup, leading including rusher the Jim Tuesday's Results California 7, Detroit 6, 13 In nings Oakland 3, Milwaukee 2 n Cleveland 12^2, Kansas City I 13 New York 4, Minnesota 2 . Texas 2, Baltimore 1 Boston 6, Chicago 1 Wednesday's Games California (Tanana 9-15) at Detroit (Lolich 15-15), N Oakland (Hunter 19-10) at Milwaukee (Colborn 8-10 or Rodriguez 6-4), N Cleveland (G. Perry 16-9) at Kansas City (Fitzmorris 10-3), N New York (Dobson 12-14) at Minnesota (Decker 13-10), N Baltimore (McNally 12-9) at Texas (Hargan 10-8 or Brown 910). N Boston (Tiant 20-8) at Chicago (Johnson 5-2), N Thursday's Games Baltimore at Texas, N Boston at Chicago, N · Only games scheduled League Leaders NATIONAL LEAGUE . B A T T I N G (325 at bats)Garr. All, .361; Zisk, Pgh, .333. years ago; while eluded Tu.twiler. The tournament, being played this week on the par-71, 6,754- yard Ridgewoud Country Club, Dffers the two men a chance to compete with the future slars of the professional golf tour. Their views on winning the 74th running of the national event, however, differ greatly. Tutwiler, who lost to Camphell in the 1964 finals, says he's too old to win and feels "it gets harder and harder for me to get up and want to play." But Campbell, who played 25 holes of golf Tuesday .before knocking off Warren Coates ot Williamspprt, Pa., in second- round action, says he's here to win. According to Campbell, who faced Jed Jennings of Redmond, Wash., in today's third round, there are two main factors in playing a major match- play event like the Amateur. 'There's the physical endurance and then there's j'our nerves," said Campbell. Tutwiler, who beat Gaylord Davis of Lake Oswego, Ore., on Tuesday 4 and 3, predicted, "You'll see the old boys play pretty well here." There are 18-hole matches in store Thursday morning and afternoon, with more of the same on Friday. The finalists will meet in a 36-hoIe contest Saturday. If Campbell and Tutwiler should falter, chances are a couple of other well-known "oldtimers" like Bill Hyndman, 5B, of Huntingdon Valley, Pa., and Dick Siderowf of Westport, Conn., will be standing by to pick up the slack. Siderowf, 37, two-time Walker Cup member, match 8 and The Storm, 5-2, lead the lea- league in rushing and, after gue in rushing and, after five straight victories, trailed Florida by on egame in the Eastern Division. The Blazers, 6-1, ranked No. in over-all defense, are adding some new wrinkles to their offense with the activation of RUNS--Morgan, Schmidt, Phi. 92. Cin, 95; RUNS BATTED IN--Schmidt, Phi, 98; Bench, Cin, 98; Wynn, Cash, Phi, 163; LA, 93. HITS -- D. :wo wide receivers -- Hubie Bryant, a former Pittsburgh Steeler, and Gary Collins, an All-Pro performer with the Cleveland Browns. "Our whole passing game has changed now," said Florida Coach Jack Pardee. "We should be · throwing the ball more effectively now." The Scmthmen, 5-2, relying on the running game of J.J. Jennings and John Harvey, need a victory to keep in striking distance of the Central Division leaders. . The Wheels, 0-7, shackled by the worst record in the league, attempt to put a dent into' the quarterback the Bell, 3- Bell Coach Ron Waller hopes to use newly acquired linebacker Tim Rossovich, who reported to the Bellcamp only Tuesday. offensive plans of King Corcoran and 4. won his first 7. He hasn't played an 18-hole match yet. Hyndman. current USGA Senior Amateur titlist, had a tough 20-hole, 1 lip victory over Robert Hoyt of Houston on Monday, but came back Tuesday lo beat 3ruce Furman of Waterloo, D.Cash, Phi, 163; Garvey, LA, 1G3. DOUBLES--A.Oliver, Pgh, 31; Bench, Cin, 31; Rose, Cin, 31; Cardenal, Chi, 30; Stargell, Pgh, 30. TRIPLES-Garr, All, 15; A.Oliver, Pgh, 11. HOME RUNS--Schmidt, Phi, 32; Wynn, LA, 20. STOLEN BASES--Brock, StL, 89: Lopes, LA, 54. PITCHING (13 Dccisions)- John, LA, 13-3, .813, 2.58 Cald- recorded Tuesday as the field was reduced to 64 contestants. Jay Haas, a 20-year-old student from Belleville, III., was turned back by Tim Brauch, 22, of Lafayette, Colo., 3 and well,.SF, 12-3, .800, 3.01. STRIKEOUTS--Carllon, Phi, 187; Messrsmth, LA, 177. AMERICAN LEAGUE BATTING (325 at bats)Carew,. Min, .366; Hargrove, Tex, .346. ' RUNS--D.Allen, Chi, 82; Ystrzmski, Bsn, 77. RUNS BATTED IN-Burroughs, Tex, 105; D.Allen, Chi, 85. H I T S -- C a r c w , Min.' 178; Scott, Mil. 145; Money, Mil, 145. DOUBLES-Rudi, Oak, McRae, KC, 32 TRIPLES-Rivcrs. Cal, 11; Otis, KC, 9. HOME RUNS-D.AIIen, Chi, 32; Burroughs, Tex, 25. S T O L E N BASES-North, Oak, 45; Patek, KC, 31. PITCHING (13 Decisions)Fitzmorris, KC, 10-3, .769, 2.82 Iowa, 3 and 1. A couple of upsets were Haas Forest's team. is a member of Wake NCAA championship Henri deLozier, a 27-year-old awyer from Hyattsville Md., who was a quarter-finalist in the 1973 Amateur, was defeated by Peter Jacobsen, 20, of Portland, Ore., this year's Far Western Intercollegiate champ. In other action, Larry Lis, a 23-year-old construction worker from Avella, Pa., who knocked off defending champ Craig Sladler of La Jolla, Calif., on Monday 1 up. lost lo Bill Sib- bick of Martinsville, Va. by the same score. Vinnie Giles of Richmond, Va., Amateur winner in 1972, bested Bob Allen of Yardley, Pa., 4 and 3, while NCAA individual champ Curtis Strange of Virginia Beach, Va., nipped Art Nash of Kent, Ohio, 2 and I. NFLPA Rejects latest Offer But Won't Strike CHICAGO (AP) -- The strik- ng National Foootball League ^layers Association voted 25-1 Tuesday night to reject management's latest offer but the jlayers will remain in their .raining camps, Ed Garvey, executive director of the players association, announced early Wednesday morning. "We gambled the 14-day period would work, ft didn't," Garvey told a press conference. "We wanted a good faith offer but they did not make the effort. This offer is hardly what we consider a good faith offer." Garvey didnt say which representative from the 26 NFL teams cast the dissenting vote. "The negotiations have been called off and when the owners come up with a substantial offer, we'll- go back," Garvey added. "We intend to remain flexible and we'll play it by ear. No, they didn't break the Tiant, Bsn, 20-8, .714; 2.85. STRIKEOUTS-N.Ryan, 295; 'Blylevcn, Min, 130. Cal, Injunction Nixed CINCINNATI - The Cincinnati Bengals of the National Football League lost an appeal for an injunction preventing the World Football League from recruiting NFL players. union. We feel it is strongr than ever. We took a gamble going back to camp and it didn't work. "We hope there will be a col lective bargaining agreement." Garvey continued. "Sooner or later, the owners will have to recognize this union. W.J. Usery Jr. head of the federal mediation team, was disappointed that the 14-day cooling off period, which was his suggestion to the union, did not foster an agreement. "I'm disappointed. I was hopeful to consummate an agreement." Usery said. "I have encouraged both sides to play the season. I don't plan to call them back into negotiations in the near future -- by that I mean the next few (lays. 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