Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 3, 1974 · Page 6
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 6

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, September 3, 1974
Page 6
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N«rtHw** ArfcaiMM TIMK, Tim., $*p*. I, FAvrrnviLLi. ARKANSAS 1974 Professional Baseball iiiNiimiiiiHiiuiiiiniiiiinnniNiniNinininiffi By The Associated Press National League East W L Pet. 72 63 .533 69 65 .515 66 69 .489 61 70 0 71 55 - Pittsburgh · St. Louis Philaphia . Montreal New York Chicago West Los Angeles 84 50 Cincinnati Atlanta Houston San Fran San Diego .466 .458 .423 GB 2V4 6 9 10 .627 81 54 .600 75 61 .551 69 65 .515 61 74 50 86 .452 .368 3V5 15 IVh. 35 Monday's Games Pittsburgh 7-11, Philadelphia 4-1 Atlanta 8-4, San Diego 2-0 - Montreal at St. Louis, ppd., rain ' - New York at Chicago, ppd., rain San Francisco 5, Los Angeles 3 Houston 4, Cincinnati 3 Tuesday's Games New York (Matlack H-10 and Seaver 8-8) at Chicago (Bon ham 11-17 and Detorre 1-1), 2 Montreal (Rogers 12-18 and Walker 2-4) al St. Louis (Curtis 8-12 and McGlothen 15-8), 2 twi-night San Diego (Freisleben 9-9) at Atlanta (Capra 12-7), N Philadelphia (Twitchell 6-7: at Pittsburgh (Hooker 10-10), h Cincinnati (Kirby 9-8) a Houston (Roberts 9-11), N San Francisco (Bryant 3-13! at Los Angeles (Rau 12-6), N American League East W L Pet. GB Boston 72 62 .537 -New York 71 63 .530 1 Baltimore . 69 65 .515 3 Cleveland 65 66 .496 5% Milwaukee 65 71 .478 8 Detroit 62 71 .466 9'/! West Oakland 78 57 .578 -Kan City 69 65 .515 8V Texas 70 66 .519 W Minnesota 67- 68 .496 11 Chicago 66 69 .489 12 California 52 83 .385 26 Monday's Games New York 3-2, Milwaukee 1-3 Baltimore 1-1, Boston 0-0 Cleveland at Detroit, ppd. 'rain Chicago 6, Kansas City 4, 1 innings Oakland 6, California 4 Minnesota 9, Texas 3 Tuesday's Games Cleveland (G. Perry 17-9 am Bosman 5-3) at Detroit (Hold svvorth 0-2 and Lagrow 8-15) twi-night Chicago (Kucek 0-0) at Kan sas City (Dal Canton 8-7), N California (Ryan 17-14) Oakland (Holtzman 16-13), N Minnesota (Blyleven 13-15) Texas (Hargan 10-8), N Only games scheduled League Leaders By The Associated Pres American League BATTING (350 at bats)-Carew, Min, .368; Orta, Ch: ..321. RUNS-D.Allen, Chi, 83 Ystrzmski, Bsn, 81. RUNS BATTED IN-Bur roughs. Tex, 108; Bando, Oak 88. H I T S--Carew, Min, 186 T.Davis, Bal, 149; Money, Mi 149. - DOUBLES--McRae, KC, 34 Rudi, Oak, 34; Scott, Mil, 32. .- TRIPLES--Rivers, Cal 11 Otis KC, 9. ; HOME RUNS-D.Allen, Ch ·32; R.Jackson, Oak, 28. · S T O L E N BASES--Nort Oak, 46; Patek, KC, 31; Carev Min 31. PITCHING (13 Decisions) Fitzmorris, KC, 10-4, .714, 3.0 Hunter. Oak, 21-10, .677 2.73. STRIKEOUTS--N. Ryan, Ca 304; Blyleven Min, 204. National League BATTING (350 at batsj- Garr, All, .355; Zisk, Pgh. .325 Garvey, LA, .325. RUNS -- Morgan, Cin, 96 Schmidt Phi, 95. RUNS BATTED IN - Benc! Cin, 106; Schmidt, Phi, 103. HITS-Garr, All. 204; Ga vey, LA, 174. DOUBLES Bench Cin, 33 Rose, Cin, 33; A.Oliver, Pg; 32. TRIPLES-Garr All. H A.Oliver, Pgh, 11. HOME RUNS-Schmidt, Ph 34; Wynn. LA. 29. STOLEN BASES--Brock, St: 98; Lopes. LA, 55. PITCHING (13 Decisions) John, LA, 13-3. .813, 2.58 Cal well, SF 13-3 .813, 2. Messrmth, LA 16-6 .727 2.62 STRIKEOUTS -- Cartlon, Ph 194; Messrsmth, LA, 190. Braves Call Up Mike Beard L I T T L E ROCK (AP) Mike Beard, a native of Litl Rock, has been called up to th Atlanta Braves. Beard, who played footba a n d . basketball at Little Roc Central High School and lat pitched for the University Texas, was leading the Sout ern League with an earned rur average of 2.15. TERMITES? CALL ADMIRAL PEST CONTROL Roaches, Anti. Spider*, ett COMMERCIAL RESIDENTIAL With Sweep Over PhHs Bucs Continue Rampage By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS |Los Angeles 5-3, Houston edged The Pittsburgh Pirates' 7-4, Cincinnati 4-3, Atlanta swept a ll-l Labor Day sweep over [ p a i r from San Diego 8-2 and 4- ?hiladelphia left some bad feel- 0, and Montreal at St. Louis ngs among a couple of the Phillies. "We're going to get even," vowed Philadelphia second Baseman Dave Cash, who was struck in the batting lielmet by a pitch during the eighth inning of the nightcap. "And if nobody else on this team will throw the ball, I will." the second game. Mike Schmidt hit a three-run homer for the Phils in the opener. It was his 34111 homer of the year, tops in the majors. Astros 4, Reds 3 Doug Rader's sixth-inning homer, his 15(h of the season, turned out to be the winning run for Houston and prevented the Reds from gaining ground on Los Angeles, w h i c h retained its 3'yi-game lead In the NL West. After Rader's homer gave the Astros a 4-2 lead, the Reds sev- games. |enth. Pate Rose and Joe Mor- Jerry Reuss scattered eight gan singled, and both runners hits in notching his 15th victory tmoved up when Gross rnis- .. ..... .. in the opener, while Bruce Ki-'played Morgan's hit. Johnny Elsewhere in the National'son and Ramon Hernandez Bench then doubled to left, League, San Francisco beat combined on a three-hitter in scoring Rose, but Morgan was and New York at Chicago were rained out. Pittsburgh's victory boosted its lead in the ML East to 2/z games over St. Louis, which was rained out. Willie Stargell had two homers,- a double, two singles and drove in five runs In Monday's doubleheader. Pittsburgh Kisori said the pitch to Cash, |outfelder Richie Zisk's grand a fastball, slipped from hisislam homer highlighted the. _ .. . _ ._ _ .._ band because of a chronic blis-1 nightcap. It was his third i nearly tied the game in the se ter on his middle finger. Heihomer in five games. |enth. Pate Rose and Joe Me said he talked briefly with Casli after, the game and that Cash didn't indicate any anger. thrown out at th« plat*. Giants 5, Dodgers S Two-run homers by Ed GawJ- son and Chris Speier in the sixth inning and a solo shot by pitcher Jim Barr in the seventh powered the Giants to victory. I Barr, 11-8, scattered seven ' hits in addition to belling his lirst career home run. Braves 8-2, Padres Z-0 Two home r u n s by Dave Johnson and one apiece by Dar- rcll Evans, Ralph Garr and Dusty Baker powered Atlanta to its sweep as Phil Niekro pitched a four-hitter in the opener and Ron Reed a three- hitter in the nightcap. Johnson and Evans homered in the opener, while Johnson. Garr and Baker each blasted home runs in the second game. HOME, SAFE : .. .Houston Astros' second baseman lorry Melbourne gets a joot under Cincinnati .Reds' catcher Johnny Bench to score in third inning action Monday in Houston. WAbouriie raced home .from third as teammate Greg Cross bounced one down the third base line Grass Players Tanner, Ashe Figure This Is Year In Open Americans' WFL Winning Streak Alive By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ThB Birmingham Americans kept their World Football League unbeaten streak but just barely, Monday alive, night, Allow Only 5 Hits In Twinbill Surging Orioles Win Pair By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS [second and third with none out. 1 sas City attack and beeanw th« Boston bats were ailing and | But Elliott Maddox f l i e d to i first .White Sox pitcher ever to the faHering t Red Sox p rnanaged| s h o r t cer ,t er and. after an in- win 20 games four years in a doubleheader to in dropp: ., the surging ccl ', Baltimore Orioles by twin Jl-0 pulling out an 8-7 squeaker over the Florida Blaers. "We knew they were strong, finishers," moaned Florida Coach Jack Pardee after watching reserve quarterback Matthew Reed lead the Americans on an 80-yard scoring yard keeper. He tied the score on a two-yard keeper and then rifled a pass to Jim Bishop for the decisive action point. It was Birmingham's ninth victory and the fifth time they have rallied late in the game to win. to Bobby Mur- Graig Nettles fouled out and Lou Piniella grounded to second, where Pedro Garcia Elsewhere in Chicago Fire the WFL, defeated the the FOREST HILLS, N.Y. (AP) --. Roscoe Tanner and Arthur 4she, two of only five Amerian men left in the U.S. Open Tennis Championships, figure nat, for them, it is this year or lever. "1 have a lot confidence on ,rass,"- said Tanner after he pset Hie Nastase-Monday, "I eel I play pretty well on it. ^ext year, it's going to go to lay and it's going to be awful- y hard. "Arthur feels the same way: we're going to do anything. we'll have to do it this year." Ashe, the No. 8 seed who won the U.S. crown in 1968, will try to "do something" today against Guillermo Vilas, the No. 9 seed from Argentina who is nine years his.junior. Tanner, who beat Ashe in the third round of Wimbledon, did h i s t h i n g Monday, upsetting seventh-seeded. Nastase, the 1972 U.S. Open winner, 4-6, 6-7, 7-5, 6-4, 6-4. Another one of the Americans, Marty Kiessen, is scheduled to meet Indian Vijay Am- Yarborough Dodges Wrecks To Take Third Southern ritraj in the second feature of he day. Naslase's good friend. Jimmy Connors, and Sfan Smith, who won here in 1971, are the other United States hopes for the title and the $23,500 first prize. Connors .celebrated his 22nd jirthday and -protected his top eeding with a 64, 7-5, 6-7, 6-4 ictory over 'John Alexander of Australia. Smith, seeded third, advanced to.- the fourth round with a 6-3; 7-5, 6-4 triumph over Brian Teacher, a fellow-Californian. . .' . : Second-seeded' Bi\lie' Jean DARLINGTON, S.C. (AP) -Cale Yarborough has won the amed Southern 500 mile race or the third time in his career, and be admits it was one of the scariest rides of his life. "I don't think any sensible man can drive this race track, mder conditions that prevailed n this race, without feeling a ittle fear along the way. I did and every man out there did," le said. Yarborough. who lives in Southern-style mansion only miles from weatherbeaten olc Darlington Raceway, drove his Chevrolet through a maze ol wrecks Monday to become only the third man in history Ihe storied stock car event ;hrce times. Not only t h a t , he became only the second man to win it back to back. He was one of five pre-race favorites among the 40 starter in the silver anniversary event and he was the only one ot them to go the distance. · Wrecks that destroyed half i million dollars worth o f " ma chinery felled such worthies as $1.75 career winner Richart Petty. David Fearson, Bobby Allison and Buddy Baker. Al except Pearson are former win ners. Yarborough completed t h e 367 laps around the narrow bumpy mile and three-eighth oval more thaii a lap ahead o second place finisher Darrel Waltrip, a second year man who also drives a Chevrolet. Ten yellow caution flags, con suming 104 laps, slowed thi pace to a crawl while trac] workmen cleaned up the debris Thus, Yarborough took 4 hour and 30 minutes, to go the dis tance. for an average speed o only 111.075 miles per hour. H won last year -with a recori speed of 134.033 mph. He pocketed $26,80D for hi! in(h triumph of the season and low stands at $204.493. Petty, till the money leader, finished 5th and added only S1.475 to iis previous'total of -$209,550. Yarborough .led the race hree times .for a total of 159 aps, . vThere ' were 25 official ead changes between 13 drivers. ; Yarborough's victory carried lim past Petty "in a r e d hot battle for · the Winston Cur. rand : National championship, Yarborough is seeking his firsi ,itle: Pety 'already has won if 'our times. Third place went to Davic !isco in a Chevrolet, fourth to 3ave Mar.cis in a Dodge and fifth to J a m e s Hylton in a Chevrolet. -All were many laps sehind the leader. Beaver Level The Beaver Lake level stood at 1116.62 Tuesday up .50 from Mondays 1116.12. Engineers a the dam s i t e report that the generators are not currently in use. ' i .. 5'/ 4 % m aw«4 7'/a% We hare a larfags progra a*I interest r*ta U aw T*a ace*. . Foyettovill* Savings Loan Association Ml N. Ea*t ATCBM King led a march of fo'ur Amer-can women into-the-quarter-finals, bringing the U.S. total to ive. Favored Chris Evert adr vanced earlier along with three Australians. Ms. King, like her compatriots, relied on experience in overcoming some youthful b u t promising players. She eliminated ' 17-year-old Betsky Nagelsen of St. Petersburg, Fla., 6-4, 6-2, sixth-seeded Rosemary Casals beat 18-year- old Dianne Fromholtz of Australia 7-6, 6-2; '.Julie Heldman ousted 17-year-old Martina Nav- ratilova of Czechoslovakia 64, 6-4 and Nancy Gunter sidelined 19-year-old .Ann Kiyomura of San T.Ialeo,. Calif., 6-2, 6-2. The \yomen have a day off today in. singles play while the men, vvlio. numbered twice as many in .the draw, do some catching up. Southern California Sun 32-22; the New York Stars downed the Philadelphia Bell 24-16; the Memphis Southmen beat the Jacksonville Sharks 16-13; and the Portland Storm topped the Detroit Wheels 18-7. Chicago 32, Southern Cal 22 Virgil Carter completed 16 of 30 passes for 232 yards and four touchdowns as the Fire raised its record to 7-2. Rookie Mark Kellar rushed for 118 yards on 30 carries for the winners. New York 24, Philadelphia 16 Tom Sherman threw for two touchdowns and ran for a third as the Stars picked up their sixth victory hi the last seven outings. B'ormer Notre Damer Bob Gladieux rushed for 161 yards 'oh' 28 carries tor New York. King Corocoran passed for 220-yards and one touchdown for the Bell but had five passes intercepted. Portland 18, Detroit Rufus Ferguson rushed for 140 yards on 17 carries for the Storm. Portland snapped a 7-7 lie in the final period on a 13 yard run by Jim Krieg and a 30-yard field goal by Booth -eague's East Division by otic game over New York Monday vhen the Yankees split a twin bill with the Milwaukee Brewers, winning the opener 3-1 but dropping the nightcap 3-2. Bal- ;imore is only three games out. Elsewhere, Chicago's Wilbur Wood became a 20-game winner for the fourth year in a row as the White Sor rallied to beat he Kansas City Royals G-4 in 0 innings, the Oakland A's edged the California Angels 6-4 and the Minnesota Twins [People who care. That's the kind of people'we have because that's the .kind of company we try to be. That's why we use the Lioness as the symbol for K-insas City Life; Lions are the only big cats who work in groups.. .protecting all of their own. And we think we're successful.because our people take care of their own. That means working harder to do what's right for you instead of trying to make an extra buck. A successful life insurance agent isn't the one who sells you and forgets you. Sue, cess is repeat bust;;ness. If we don't do ; right by you, you ' " ' sback, won't be 1 Now, we know we aren't perfect, but we do our best to have career agents who care enough to advise and counsel you. And we try to provide them flexible products for financial protection that can be easily tailored to your individual needs. But more importantly.. .we ~~ khowweafewhat .'we are beoaus e of your individual needs. But more im- Our people. The Gary N. Chaney Agency P.O. Box 1365 * Colonial Village Center 442-6204 Fayetteville TheUoness...rjfoKaingherotvn. I ' KANSAS CnYIIEE j INSURANCE COMPANY ffil J Hette,send Ihi? coupe* for i free JTxST Mcoler tome. However, the Sox held onto m ..i p ., Divine ,,(,,,, irst place in t h e American ,,,.. ' c i' anger roit s 9- ere .rounced the Texas Ran. 3. Cleveland and Detro 1 rained out. The Orioles stretched their longest winning streak of the season to six games and extended Boston's slide to five in a row when Ross Grirnsley nirled a three-hitter in the opener -- Bobby Grich's fourth inning homer off 20-game winner Luis Tiant was the only run -- and Mike Cuellar went him one better by' firing a two-hitter in the nightcap. Paul Blair's bases-loaded sacrifice fly in the third inning enabled Cuellar to outduel Bill Lee. Yankees 3-2, Brewers 1-3 The Yankees equaled their longest winning atreak of the season at six games by taking the opener behind Rudy May's four-hit but the Brew- pitching, ers built- a 3-0 lead in the nightcap on an RBI single by ex- Yankee Mike Hegan and Tin- Johnson's two-run single anc held on behind Tom Murphy's clutch relief pitching. In the New York ninth, Ron Blomberg's .single and Roy White's doubls cut runners a White Sox 6, Royals 4 Wood survived a 13-hit Kan- row. Jorge Orta's two-run double in the 10th inning provided Wood's triumph , after a two-run pinch double by Ron Santo caped a three-run rally in the eighth that erased a 4-1 Kansas City lead. Early Cold Snap Drives Hog Footballers Indoors "Believe it or not," said, Ar- ;ansas Coach Frank Boryles Monday, "it was too cold on September 2nd to practice outside." So the Razorback football cam worked out for two hours nside the locked doors of Barn- lill Fieldhousc. "Even though it stopped raining, we didn't want to lake i chance on anyone getting the lu," said Broyles. It was the first indoor workout for Arkansas in two years. Broyles said the players vorked at correcting mistakes rom Saturday's scrimmage. He said film of the scrimmage confirmed that the number o n e offensive line "graded well all lie way across." He said .the number one defense also played well, a n d that the second defensive unit 'showed a lot of promise, too." Quarterback Mike Kirkland missed his eighth straight prac- EVEREST i JENNINGS WHEELCHAIRS FOLDS JO 10" RENTALS SALES Fayelteville Drat E. Side Square 4«-73« lice Monday with a sprained right wrist, and Broyles s a i d "We'll have x-rays taken again tomorrow. There's still no way -0 tell when he can practice." Broyles said split end Freddia Douglas s t i l l "hasn't practiced a day." Douglas is hobbled by a pulled leg muscle. Asked whether Mike Campbell pay nose guard or defensive end this year, Broyles said, "he'll probaby play some at both positions, and maybe at tackle." Starting halfbacks Ike Forte and Barnabas White, ; who sat out the scrimmage Saturday with pulled leg muscles, each returned to the shoulder pads- and-shorts practice Monday. Broyles said uard Leotis freshman Harris, nos» who missed the workout, was attending to a "personal matter." Arkansas will open its season on September 14 at Little Rock against Southern California. --OR ANT HALE TRI-LAKES ANTENNA Sales and Service New UMd AnUnna» Color · Black Whit* Fra* EttlinatM 751-7927 7JT-UJ7 Colonel Taylor was hard to get along with. That 9 s why his Bourbon isn't. The old man could be a terror Colonel Edmund H. Taylor Jr. swore his Bourbon would be the best in Kentucky. And he let nothing--and no one-stand in his way. If a cooper delivered barrels that were a knot off perfect, the Colonel was the kind that'd stave in every barrel in the wagon. And if a hapless farmer tried to sneak less than choice grain past the Colonel, his fury could make window sashes rattle. He could be a tough son-of-a-something, our Colonel. But, oh, the Bourbon whiskey he made. Gentle on your tongue, soft in your gullet and as smooth as limestone rocks worn slick by spring water. We still make Old Taylor the slow, quality way the Colonel wanted it made. Even now, we don't want to rile him. Old Taylor. His Bourbon. Try it, OldTaylor. Mfc easy to get along For one flawed barrel, Colonel Taylor might take an axe to the whole wagon load. «HTUe*y*T»*lCHTiOUtON WHISKCV, M M06MHC OLD 1AVIOX OLSTIllEKV CO.. 1RAKKFMT i l

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