Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas on September 11, 1974 · Page 14
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Northwest Arkansas Times from Fayetteville, Arkansas · Page 14

Fayetteville, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 11, 1974
Page 14
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Grant Hall Eddie Sutton Calls Jump Of Knievel 'Great Show' As former residents ol Twin Falls, Idaho, the Eddie Sutton family had more than a passing interest in The Jump of Evcl Knievel. Twin Falls is Hie home of Southern Idaho University, where Eddie coached basketball for three years. "The town has a population of about 25,000." said Patsy Sutton. "It's similar to Fayeltcville in that it's a population center with several small towns around It. We enjoyed living there, and have been back sveral times. The Snake River Canyon is beautiful." It crushed the Button's three sons, therefore, that The Jump wasn't televised Sunday. "They waited all day:to see it," said Patsy, "and then it wasn't on." B.ut at least their dad could tell them about it. He saw the event via closed- circuit television in Seattle, where he had gone to speak at a clinic for 400 high schoo Icoache s Sutton was in fast company. The other speakers at the clinic read like a Who's Who of college basketball: Dave Gavitt of Providence, Fred Schaus of Purdue. Buz/, Ridl of Pittsburgh, Bill Musselman of .Minnesota and George Raveling of Washington Slate. ALMOST MISSED HIM Many of the · . coaches almost missed seeing Evcl. "When we got to the theater, it was full," said Sulfon. "But they opened another theater, and ended up filling it two-thirds full. If it was like that all over the country, they must have made a lot of money." Despite the failure of The Jimp. Sutlon said, "It was a great show. By the lime they got through building It up, we were all on the edge of nur chairs." "Evil Knievel was very, very humble and appreciative after it was over. He could have drowned very easily. The parachute came down at about 20 miles per hours, and he couldn't get his safety belt off. But, luckily, he landed on Ihe river bank." Sunday, of course, was an extraordinary day. Had Evel; revisited that famous bar in Montana Sunday night,.he might have heard something like this: "Can you believe President Ford pardoned Nixon? .1 don't blame Jerald terHorst for resigning. Say, did you see R o s e w e 11 knock off Newcombe today? How about that playoff between Player and Trevino have you ever seen a better one? Oh. hi.Evcl, how did your jump, go?" Those first items--the doc i s i o n s of Ford and tcrHqrst, the U. S. Open Tennis Tournament and the World Series of Golf--were still hot topics on Monday. In .Tact, the most exciting tennis match at Forest Hills was played on Monday. Billie Jean King, who is able to lift the level of her play through sheer rage, overcame a one-set advantage to nip Evonne Goola- gong in the women's final. WILD RALLY The match was highlighted by a rally which saw both players scramble all over the court to retrieve shot after iinpossibe shot as the fans got to their feet, screaming. Billie Jean lost the point, but got the 'hype' she needed to win the match. She loves enthusiastic fans. If tennis is physical chess, as Julie Heldman says, then Billie Jean and Evonne arc grand masters. "That kind of tennis gives me chil bumps," said Tony Trabert. "It's just a shame either one had to lose." The same could be said of the Player-Trevino playoff. Seldon have golf fans been treated to sucli a match. To begin with Akron's Firestone Country Club layout to be in bel- ter shape than any course he'd ever seen. Also, Hale Irwin and Bobby Nichols dropped from conlenlion early, leaving the fans to e n j o y ' w h a t was, in effect, 43 holes of m a t c h play between Trevino and Player. The first 34 . holes settled nothing, but set the stage for the last nine. They came to the I7th on Sunday all even. Trevino made a 16-foot birdie putt there, but Player capped him with a 14-footer. Trevino drove perfectly on the 465-yard, par-four 18th, but Player halved the hole on the strenglh of a magnificent iron shot from a sand trap. BACK TO NO. 14 That sent them back to No. 14. Trevino missed a nine-foot match putt there, but followed with match-saving par putts of six, five and seven feet on the next three holes. On the 15th, he made an. unbelievable recovery from an unplayable-looking 1 i e behind . a bush. Player had · hit' a 'great shot from the same bush on Saturday, but Trevino's was even better.' Even Pal : mer could hardly believe it Player kept himself alive at No. 18 by two-putting from 60 feet or so. When the players resumed at the 14lh on Monday, Trevino left his approach shot 38 feet from the hole. Player got within eight feet Trevino knocked his putt into the middle of the hole. So did Player. Finally, Player lost on No. 15 when he failed to get up and down from a trap. He and Trevino looked at each other as if to say, "It didn't really matter who won." The reason was that it mattered so much to both of them that both had out : done themselves. The real winner was competition. USC's McCaffrey Likes Screaming At Practice .631 .606 .549 .54 .465 23' .357 39 11% 18 os Angeles Jincinnali Vtlanla Houston ian Fran Ian Diego Tuesday's Results Pittsburgh 12, Chicago 4 Los Angeles 1, Atlanta 0 Cincinnati 5, San Diego 2 Montreal 6, New York 4 Philadelphia 8, St. Louis 2 San Francisco 6, Houston 5, 1 innings Wednesday's Games Chicago (Burris 3-3 and Bonham 11-18) at Montreal (Renko 9-14 and Walker 2-5), ,2, twi- night Pittsburgh (Ellis 12-9) at Philadelphia (Carlton 14-11-, N Atlanta (P Niekro 16-12) at incinnati (T. Carroll 4-2 or Kirby 9-8), N St. Louis (Forsch 4-4) at New York (Koosman 13-9), N Houston (Wilson 10-11) at San Diego (Spillner 6-10), N Los Angeles (Messersmith 16- i ) a t S a n F r a n c i s c o D'Acquisto 11-12), N LOS ANGELES -- Bob McCaffrey is one football player who doesn't mind the coaches yelling during practice. Just the opposite, he thinks the more screaming the belter. "The coaches have been striving for us to do everything right, from lining up in the huddle to the actual play," says McCaffrey, USC's returning center. "Every-step in a play is important. It's good they are on us all the time." Last year's offensive line was .often criticized, mostly in an attempt to explain why Anthony Davis was not always running for touchdowns like in 1972. "We made a lot of mental mistakes," McCaffrey admits. "We killed ourselves with off- sides. It seemed like it became contagious." But he adds, "I don't think the line was that bad considering Davis again ran for over 1,000 yards. A.D. just didn't have the long, runs, hut it would be hard for anyone to duplicate his performance in 1972." Unlike last year, the 1972 offensive line received good reviews in helping the Trojans win a national championship. McCaffrey p o i n t s to experience as the big factor in their success. TEAMWORK "They had been together for three years," he says. "Each man knew what the man next to him would do in all situations. Teamwork is so very important in blocking. "For example, we have line calls _ s i m i l a r to quarterback aduibles -- when we line up and see the defense in a different alignment than we anticipated.- Last year we constantly had to make calls -- to change assignments -- and sometimes the defense would get wise. The 1972 line new what to do in most situations an rarely nee to make calls." most situations and rarely needed to make calls." Experience has also made McCaffrey "one of the belter centers In the nation," in the words of Coach John McKay. Bob won the Horse" .trophy awards banquet "Trojan Wa at the USC last year fo playing the most minutes on thi team in 1973. But McCaffrey, a two-yea nmmmmiiiii iniiiiiiiini iiiirairai minn Professional Baseball NATIONAL LEAGUE East W 'itlshurgh I. Louis 'hilaphia lew' York Ion treat ihicago I. Pet. 77 64 .546 74 68 .521 71 71 .500 74 .468 77 .443 .410 65 62 57 82 West 89 52 86 56 78 64 71 70 66 76 51 92 GB 6'A 11 14 19 LOUIS (API that Maury '.Vills The has ST. ecord wned since 1%2 and didn't link he'd lose while he was live, is now the property ot 10 speed demon of St. Louis -- xm Brock. "I never thought it could hap- en to anyone," Brock admit- cd.- "And now that it did, I.'m lad it's over." Brock's chase for 105 stolen ases at 90 feet a clip came to rccord-breakin cgonclusion Tuesday niglit. And it came in front ot the lometown fans, where Lou n .rock wanted it to happen. AMERICAN LEAGUE East VV I, Pet. 76 65 .539 74 67 74 67 70 70 68 75 65 77 West 2 61 76 68 71 71 70 72 70 57 New York Saltimoro Boston Cleveland Milwaukee Detroit .525 .525 .500 .476 .458 11V4 Oakland Texas Minnesota Kan City Chicago California .573 .528 6'A .500 .493 11% 73 .490 12 87 .396 25% Tuesday's Results Cleveland 12, Detroit 6 New York 2, Boston 1, 12 in ings Minnesota 8, Chicago 7, 15 in nings Milwaukee 6, Baltimore E, 10 innings California 8, Kansas City 2 Only games scheduled Wednesday's Games New York (May 6-3 and Gura 2-0) at Baltimore (Grimsley 17 J2 and Palmer 6-11), 2, twinight Boston OLee 15-12 or Drago 6 SI at Cleveland (G. Perry 18 10), N Milwaukee (Slaton 11-14) a Detroit (Walker 5-3), N Oakland (Abbott 5-5) at Min nesota (Decker 14-11), N Texas (Bibby 18-16) at Chi cago (Womv 20-17), N Kansas City (Briles 4-5) California (Ryan 18-15), N But Cards Fall To Phils 8-2 Northwest Arkansas TIMES, Wed., Sept. IT, 1974 PAYITTEVILLE, A R K A N S A S 15 Lou Brock Crashes Record nals loss Phillies. 'I'm glad The shed only the aspect that dimin- accomplishment in he eyes of the St. Louis Cardi- star to was his team's 8-2 the Philadelphia to get it behind me, although I would like to have it happened when we won," said Brock to a horde of clubhouse reporters after he stole liis 104th-and 105th bases. T h e ' thefts, both against Philadelphia right-hander Dick Kulhvcn, came in the first and seventh innings before a Busch Stadium crowd of 27,285 that was prepared for an historic happening. Photographers and his team mates streamed onto the field and the game was delayed 16 minutes as Hall of Fame member James "Cool Papa" Bell and others saluted him. "I want to especially salute :he fans in left field," said Brock during the ceremony. "They probably knew I was going to steal 105 before I did." Brock, born in El Dorado, Ark., has been the premier theft artist in the game for the past decade, winning seven National League base stealing crowns. His best performance had been 1966 when he swiped 74 of 92 bases. At the end of May, with his club not quite a third ot the way through the season, Brock had 30 thefts in 32 tries and by July 1 the pace was 48 for 53. He swiped 17 more in July to run his season's total to 65, giving him 700 for his career, then ripped the' throttle to full with 29 steals in 41 attempts during 30 Cardinal games in August. His 105th came on his rath attempt in the Cards' 142nd game compared to Wills' 104th in 117 tries during the Dodgers' 165th game in a 1962 National League playoff. Wills, whose daring baserun- ning left its mark on the game even though his own cherished mark is now just second best, also toasted the new king. "I never thought anyone would approach the record this soon, probably not in my lifetime," Wills added. "I just feel that was my record, 1 was very proud of it I don't think anyone looks forward to seeing Broyles Says Both Will Play Hog QBs 'Interchangeable letterman, is realistic to knov he is no superstar like Booke Brown, the consensus All-Am erican tackle for USC last year His goal is to maintain consis tency in his blocking. "I don't think I had a ba game l a s t year, a l t h o u g . I could have done better in some," he says. HANDLED SELMON He .smiles when recalling his game against Oklahoma's All- Amedcan nose guard Lucious Selmon. "All week long, the coaches were telling me how good Sel- said was," he I had to recalls. "They play my best f ame. But I didn't have any rouble with him once I blocked him and f o u n d he couldn't overpoer me." McKay said after the game: "Bob did a super job on Lucious Selmon. Sometimes we double teamed Selmon and knocked him about eight yards backwards, but many times Bob hanled him one-on-one. When he gets more experience, he'll be as good as Dave Brown McCaffrey lias that experienced now and will be counted on go'lead the offensive line this year. "We still have some new people like Marvin Powell this year," he says, "but if we concentrate well we can do the job. It's a matter of mental toughness." -.. That toughness might come with a little screaming from the coaches. Johnson Oil To Big Start For Yankees By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Alex Johnson, acquired Jus Monday from the Texa Rangers, went to work on Tues day night in a New York Yankee uniform and hit a game- winning home run. "You have to get lucky sometime," said Johnson after his 420-foot belt in the 12th inning brought the Yankees a dramatic, 2-1 victory over the Boston Red Sox. The tremendous blast gave the Yankees a two-game lead over both the Red Sox and Baltimore Orioles in the hot American League east race. The Orioles lost a 6-5, 10-inning decision to the Milwaukee Brewers to fall into a second- place tie with the Red Sox. In Tuesday night's other American League games, the Cleveland Indians bombed the Delroit Tigers 12-6; the Minnesota Twins beat the Chicago White Sox 8-7 in 15 innings and the California Angels trimmed the Kansas City Royals 8-2. Johnson's game - winning blast, his fifth homer of the baseball season, came o f f ' r e - liever Diego Segui, 7-7. The victory went to Pat Dobson, 16-14, who won his sixth straight game wilh last-inning relief help from Sparky Lyle. Dobson gave up four hits in 11 innings. Tlie Yankees tied the game 11 in the ninth inning on a walk to Lou Piniella and a double by Chris Chambliss. Br*wers 6, Orioles 5 Sixto Lezcano singled home a run in the 10th inning to give Milwaukee its victory over Baltimore. Johnny Briggs walked to open the Milwaukee 10th and moved to second on a bunt sacrifice by Bob Coluccio. Lezczano then singled to right to score Briggs with the game-winner. Indians 12, Tigers 6 Cleveland reached Detroit's Mickey Lolich for five runs on six straight singles in the second inning and went on to beat Detroit. Lolich, who had won his four p r e v i o u s decisions against Cleveland this season, retired the leadoff bstter in the second inning before Buddy Bell, Joe Lis. Frank Duffy, Angel Hermoso, John Jeter and Gamble singled. That put Cleveland -in front 6-2 and chased Lolich, 16- By GRANT' HALL TIMES Sports Editor Without even being asked, Arkansas Coach Frank Broyles vent into a fairly lengthy discourse on the Hogs' quarter- jack situation Tuesday. "We still haven't decided vhether Scott Bui or Mark Miller will start against USC," Broyles said. "But it doesn't make any difference. We'll play hem interchangeably, as I lave said. The coaches and players have confidence in both of them. "We'll substitute them by 'eel. It could stay like this all year. But if one of them gets hot hand and moves to the front, we won't forget about the other. What most people don't realize is that both Scott and Mark have been here four years, but neither has ever started a season as the regular quarterback and neither has much"'game experience there. "Scott started one game at quarterback for the freshman team and then moved to tight end, fullback and strong safey before moving back to quarterback for the Texas Tech game ;wo years ago. Then he missed ast year with a knee injury. "Mark was an outstanding quarterback for the --freshman team, but was injured two springs ago and then moved to the secondary. He played very little as substitute quarterback last year." KIRKLAND TO PUNT Broyles has said that Mike Kirkland, who started all 11 games last season, will not play quarterback against USC because of a lingering wrist injury. But Kirkland will do the punting. "Tom Cheyne sprainec his ankle and knee on the same play Saturday, and will not play," said Broyles. Center Handy Drake.and fullback-halfback Alan Watson are "question marks," according to Broyles. "Watson has a groin pull and Drake a sprained knee," he said. Redshirt sopho more Sam Pope of Wynne would replace Drake as second team center behind Richard LaFargue. Sophomore cornerback Ken Beaver Level Eeaver Lake day at 1117.03 Level stood to- Teet above sea 18. Twins 8, While Sox 7 Rod Carew walked, stole secant! scored Larry Hisle's single in the 15lh inning its victory level, down .01 from Tuesday. .... Neither generator is being used, from Orlando Pena, to give Minnesota over Chicago. Angels 8, Royals 2 Joo Lahoud drove in five runs to lead California over Kansas City. Frank Tanana, 11-17, was the winner with relief help Tennis Courts Going Electronic; Bad Calls Gone NEW YORK (AP) -- Hov are you going to snarl at a computer, hit a tennis oall at ; ight switch or yell back at ai electric buzzer? Modern science is on thi verge of eliminaling one of In traditional inalienable rights o .he genteel racket sport -- tha ot chewing out one of the un aid linesmen. Tennis courts are going elec Ironic, and the first full-seal jreview of calling matches b: mpulses and wave lengths wil be seen at the finals of thi $100,000 women's tennis tourna nent at the Los Angeles Sport Arena Oct. 14-19. The idea of wiring the cour :ompletely and dispensing wit the possibility of human erro was planted in the ears of th adies by England's Teddy Tin ing, who .had seen an ex aeriment on a smaller scale a Umar Hunt's WCT Champion ship in Houston earlier thi year. A tennis player spends lifetime learning to hit a lin with'a shot only to have som idiot in a blue jacket call out," Tinling said. The electronic system to b used at Los Angeles is th brainchild of Dr. Jeof Grant, biologist with the Salk Institut of La Jolla, Calif., and an elec tronic engineer named Bo Nicks. The former got 4he ide from a police radar trap. "Every line on the court wi be wired," Dr. Grant e: plained. "The switches will b placed under the synthetic su face which is laid over th floor. "There will be switches un der the lines and switches tw or three feet on each side of th line. If a 'ball hits the lin there will be a green light an a buzzer flashing good. If lands in the area outside th line, another buzzer will i dicate the ball is out. Th Scoreboard will flash 'fault' 'out.'" ' : Dr. Grant said the system so sensitively refined that it able to distinguish between ball and a foot step. "A ba triggers the impulse, a foe step doesn't," he explained. Broyles. "But since asn't on our varsity, uckey of Siloain Springs has ft the team in order to trans- r to Ouachita Baptist Univer- ty. '^We hate to see him go," he he ought he would have a better lance to play wilh Ouachita. e made a great contribution our team." "Ken was really nice about /' said junior varsity Coach on Farrell. "He came around nd talked to all of us before e left." The Razorbacks worked on leir two-minute offense, and on efense against the two-minute fense Tuesday. "We had a datively good practice," said royles. "The two-minute drill as good, except that the rain urt the accuracy of our assing." Broyles reaffirmed that the econd-team offense will play t least once in each half this entering the ame between the third and fth possessions. Currently listed as kickoff eturners for the Razorbacks re Barnabas White, Brad homas, Floyd Hogan, Vaughn usby, Howard Sampson and -C. Jackson. The deep snap- ers are LaB'argue, Rick lorrow and Dennis Winston. Morrow, who is attending rkansas on a basketball scho- arship, joined the football team n September 2. That was the ay the Razorbacks worked out ndoors because it was so cold. Reggie Craig and Matt Morrion were playing catch when Craig decided to try a few deep snaps. Morrow walked by andi said, "I can do better than hat." Sure enough, Rick began rifling snap after snap to Morrion. After awhile, Broyles sauntered over and . asked if he'd ever snapped before. "1 had," said Rick. "I snapped and ilayed defensive tackle and end 'or Birmingham Banks High School the year we won the Alabama state championship. "But I hadn't snapped for a year and a half that day. Georgia offered me a scholarship tor football, and I thought about trying to play football and basketball. But I decided on basketball and came here." He played for the Arkansas junior varsity last year, and got into one varsity game. At C-6 and 200 pounds. Morrow looks more like a basketball player. But football is in his lineage. His father, Russ Morrow, played for the University of Tennessee and the old Brooklyn Dodgers pro football team. "He and Coach Broyles were on the same All-Southeast Conference team," said Rick. FUNNY PICTURE In fact, Rick remembers seeing a picture of Broyles in his dad's scrapbook: "I told Coach Broyles he looked funny in it. He was punting, and he had his leg way up in the air." Russ Morrow was also a snapper. "He taught me how when I was about 10 years old," said Rick. But Rick really didn't play that much football. "I had a hernia operation after my freshman year, and didn't play until they asked me to come out for the last half of my senior season," he said. Rick says he's been working ivith the first-team punting unit but that LaFargue is the extra points anc player napper for 'ield goals. Fellow basketball Steve Price calls Morrow "Bama," but sportswriters have :aken to calling him 'The Stork.' DEPTH CHART Offense SE-Craig, O'Brien-Jackson LT-Skinner, Spriggs LG-Koch, Hampton C-LaFargue, Pope RG-Thieleman, Fulcher RT-King, Petray TE-Billingsley, Morrison-P Davis RHB-Forte, Lusby-Douglas FB-M. White-Watson, Fuchs LHB-B. White-Watson, E Davis-Woods. QB-Bull-Miller, Kirkland Little Defense LE-Jordan, Meadors-Craw ford-D. Fulcher LT-Manor, Lewis-C. Brown LB-WinstonBurns, Singleton N- Hawkins-Harris, Campbel LB-McAfee, Daily RT-Rhiddlehoover, McKinney Roper RE-Watkins, MeaIors-Wren LC-Thomas, M. Harris SS-T, Harris, Mitchell FS-Hogan, Busby RC-R. Smith, Sampson Injured-Irwin, Eckwood, Fu 1 Taylor Drake cher, Rook, Yoder, Lemond, Barwegen, Cheyne, Westphal, O. Jackson Barnes ecord broken." Brock's tsvo thefts also ele- ated him to a career record in 10 NL with 740 steals, surpass- ng Max Carey's 738 accumu- itcd during the 1920s while laying with the Pittsburgh ?i- ates. ; An intruder into Brock's lemorable night, however, was he Phils' Mike Schmidt, who uined the Cards with a two-run omer in the first inning and fterward slammed two run- coring doubles. ' . The defeat also dropped the Tards 3'/2 games behind the 'ittsburgh Pirates in the NL Jast Division and sobered tire noughts of Brock, who was hrown out iby Bonne trying for is 106th theft in the ninth. '. "I do.n't think that more nuiin- icrs added to this are going to nean that much," he reflecte'd. 'I had been thinking in terms if the record, but the objective low is to catch the Pirates and xm the pennant. ·? "I'll still play the same style v e . been playing, but how nuch I steal will continue to [epend on how badly we need it or our offense," he added. ; Dodgers 1, Braves Don Sutton blanked Atlanta on four hits to raise his record ,o 15-9 and .he game's Ron Ccy drove in only run with a single in the second inning. Sulton ended the ' game by striking out home r u n ' king Hank Aaron on a sharp curve- ball. Reds 5, Padres 2 Cincinnati's Don Gullett scat- .ored six hits and fanned 11 batters in pitching the Reds to 5-2 victory over the San Diego Padres. Pirates 12, Cubs 4 .. Ken Brett, making his first start since injuring his elbow Aug. 6, tested his arm and his bat Tuesday and found both to be in good working order. He pitched the first six innings of the Pirates' 12-4 rout of the Chicago Cubs, and also rapped out three hits. Richie Hebner contributed tour hits to Pittsburgh's 20-hit barrage, incuding his 14th tiomer.of the season. Giants 6, Astros 5 Tito Fucntes broke a 4-4 tie with an RBI single and Bobby Bonds drove in what proved to be the winning run with a sacrifice fly in the llth inning for the Giants. -The Astros came back with"a run in the bottom of the llth on Cliff Johnson's RBI single, but fell one run shy.- Expos 6, Mets 4 : Willie Davis slugged a two- run homer and Larry Lintz drove in three runs with two singles to pace the Montreal attack as the Expos tripped th« Mets. -.- ' ' Wickes Lumber Everyday Values! WICKES VOLUME BUYING CUTS THE COST OF HOME BUILDING AND REMODELING! HARDBOARD SIDING Rich, embossed Sierra Rtrf- Sawn white woockjrain finish! 32.00 Per .1000 Sq. Ft. Reg. $34.06 Rough-Sawn Doug. Fir 4'xl' SM.M '/i" Insulating Sheating 4'x! 1 S2.S6 QUALITY PLYWOOD %"-th»ck, COX-yade Sheathing for w»"- roofs! 5.00 Per 4'x8' Sheet Reg. $5.62 CDX AC .... 4'xS'. 4'x8'. 1,759 58.S5 WATER HEATERS 40-gailon Gas or Electric Sentinel units with long-life, glassfined tanks! 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