Cedar Rapids Gazette, January 7, 1974, Page 22

Cedar Rapids Gazette

January 07, 1974

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Cedar Rapids Gazette (Newspaper) - January 7, 1974, Cedar Rapids, Iowa 4-Stroke Lead. Miller Amazed' ,r rho Cedar Rapids Gazette: IVTon., Jan. 7,    107* u No Luck With Putter In Crosby PEBBLE BEACH, Calif. (AP) —- Jack Nicklaus predicts a brilliant future for Johnny Miller. And there’s the prospect of a very pleasant present, too. “For someone to catch him, .Johnny'd have to play bad,” Nicklaus mused after a glance at the big scoreboard at the Bing Crosby National Pro-Am Golf Tournament. ‘‘This course can grab you” said Crier Jones, the man with the best chance of overtaking the front-running Miller. “But Johnny doesn’t look like he wants to back off.” Miller had some similar thoughts. “Maybe I shouldn’t say this, and maybe it won’t happen but I think another 70 will win it,” he said Sunday after his two-under-par effort staked him to a four-stroke lead over Jones, alone in second going into today’s weather-delayed final round of the chase for $215,000 in total prizes. Eight Under Miller who gained the front rank of the games stars with his record-breaking U.S. Open triumph last year had a 208 total and a highly respectable eight under par. “The amazing thing is,” the 26-year-old Miller said, “that I’m leading and I haven’t had a good putting round yet.” Jones was next at 212 with Rod Funseth, Tom Kite, Bruce Summerhays and John Jacobs sharing third at 214. Jones matched par 72 at the w a t e r-logged-Pebble Beach I links—site of Monday’s final round — white Kite had a 68, Summerhays a 69 and Funseth and Jacobs a 72. Rookie Gary McCord, who had led or shared the lead through the first two rounds, hit two balls into.the cold gray waters of Carmel Bay en route to an 80 that killed his chances at 218. Nicklaus the games premier performer and winner of three tournaments in the last two years at Pebble Beach, broke par for the first time in this event but appeared out of it. His 71 gave him a 218 total IO off the pace. “Johnny is an awfully good player right now” Nicklaus said “He’s improved every year he’s been a pro and think he’ll continue to improve for about the next eight years. “He’s had enough tournament experience so that he isn’t concerned when he gets in position to win. He’s right now at the height of his strength. He’ll continue to learn over the next few years. ‘ He’s going to be a very very good player and I guess that's a pretty bleak prospect for everyone else out here.” As usual weather has played a major factor in this event that is in the unusual position of serving as the kickoff tournament for the $8.5 million in 1974 tour. NCAA Puts Long Beach On Probation SAN FRANCISCO (AP) The National Collegiate Athletic Association prepared to official ly open its 68th annual convention today in the wake of some of the most serious violations of its rules and regulations by California State Fni-versity at 1/tng Beach. The California school was socked with a stiff three year probation Sunday by the NCAA’s Committee on In-tractions for a series of 26 violations in basketball and football. The I/ing Beach basketball team is currently ranked ninth in the nation with a 10-1 record. However, the probation means that Long Beach State cannot participate in post-season basketball and football competition for three years, nor can those teams take part in any NCAA-governed television package. Two Others The action    against    Ixtng Beach climaxed a day-long series of probationary penalties. Earlier, California State University at Havward was put ion indefinite    probation    for ; knowingly using ineligible athletes in baseball and track over I the last four years while Cor-: nell University of Ithaca, N.Y., I was given a year’s probation! for recruiting    violations    con-! cerning two prospective hockey players. Dr. Stephen Horn, president! of Long Beach, told the NCAAj that all the persons involved ini the school’s infractions no longer are with the university. He said l/)ng Beach “intends to! continue the vigilance” of its! , basketball and football pro-j jgrams and would take “any further appropriate action necessary.” I Ixmg Beach State was found to be in violation of NCAA regulations governing amateur- .    „    ln    .    .    _    Jiism, improper aid and extra skating competition, and the Dennis Knock, Steve Ament and h ft ithlotes in- ------------     jU"    Bradley dominating the|stitutleonal control‘and eligibil- ity, ethical conduct, eligibility Red Peppers •*. —UPI Telephoto W hat's a Utile Water and Sand? Johnny Miller blasted water and sand as he came out of a trap on the second green at Pebble Beach during Sunday's third round of the Bing Crosby National pro-arn golf tournament. Miller made a par five on the hole enroute to a four-stroke lead. Gongwer By Steve Allspach Gazette Sports Writer Gregg Gongwer got a measure of revenge when he crossed the finish line just ahead of Ocie into the Iowa Speed Skating boys division in class A. By Kevin Kane So YOU THINK there’s no connection between a winning small college intercollegiate athletic program and such perinh cry athletic activities as intramurals, PE skills classes and open gym periods for students and faculty? lf that’s your opinion, then you’re on the opposite side of the fence from Coe College Athletic Director Barron Bremner — who just happens to have a three-year pocketful of credentials which entitle him to throw around a few opinions concerning winning athletic programs. The credentials are these: Since Bremner became responsible for athletics at Coe (remember, that includes intramurals, elementary bandaging classes and everything else in addition to intercollegiate competition), the Kohawk.s have won their first Midwest conference wrestling championship ever, their first cage title in 15 years and first grid title in nine years, and first back-to-back track titles in who knows how many years. That’s five championships: One (wrestling) for Bremner personally, another (basketball) for Marcus Jackson, and three (one football and two track) for former Coe athlete Phiz Phillips. Somethinq    Riq Which means Bremner and Co. must he doing something right. And, what’s right in this case happens to be the philosophy behind the Coe program. Ifs not “Win at Any Cost”, but then ifs not the converse “Don’t Win At Any Cost” program which often supplants winning programs in Ivy-covered loops like the Midwest conference. According to Bremner, the Coe athletic philosophy is a simple one: “To involve as many students and faculty in some sort of physical activity as possible.” That means if an athlete is not ready for intercollegiate competition, Bremner feels it’s the duty of the college to give him an intramural league to compete in. And. if he doesn’t know enough about the sport to compete in intramurals, then Bremner feels it’s the duty of the college to tiff 0m us Schrudrr give him a phys. od. class where he can learn it. And, we’re not talking just about male athletes who think they’re the new Dick Butkus or Hareem Abdul Whats-His-Name-Now, either. There are a lot of Harvey Unkowns and get this, male chauvinists — female-type athletes over at Coe that you may never read about in the sports pages who are involved in Coe athletics of one sort or another. Good Attitude For instance, did you know Cor. offers four women’s intercollegiate sports -- tennis, volleyball, basketball and track — and has more on tho drawing hoard? Did you know that over half the student body competes in intramurals. and over half the faculty works out regularly at such activities as jogging, handball. and paddleball? That Bremner encourages the faculty to compete with the students in intramurals (Dean Carson Veach won the tennis championship), and that the Coe A.D. opens up Moray Kbv fieldhouse to general student, faculty and faculty family use in the afternoons and on weekends? So, again, what does this have to do with a successful intercollegiate athletic program? “The .success of our program,” Bremner says, “is that all these programs give us a broad basis of .support and good attitude toward athletics among the students and faculty. United support among the students and faculty leads to a winning attitude, and having teams striving to live up to this support leads to more support. In the end. vou have intercollegiate athletic contests which arc both exciting to participate in and to watch.” So. call it marlarky if you want. But that’s what the man in charge of Coe athletics has to say about the subject. And, if you don’t believe him, attend the next home Coe basketball game and take a look; at all the students and faculty up in the stands screaming for their Kohawks. Take it from a Coe grad — they haven’t always been there. Can memorable one skaters turned as over 20(1 ling, with Mike Greenland, out for the Tracy Hatton, Steve Mahannah, Super Match College Excitement? initial members were inducted Jell Assn. Hall of Fame. The Dennis family reaped most of the Fame awards’ with the late Lou Dennis, a founder winners in their respective divisions. The first race of the day Trimble in the final race of the 38th annual Gazette-KCRG Silver Skates on the Lou Dennis rink in Manhattan park Sunday. The race was one of two special events, the run for the Lag-1^ iii ^,.°nFvver’ reP"iLarry Dennis, all being inducted of Fumer inducted earlier in resenting the youth movement!jj,t, jjajj Mrs. Lou Dennis accepted awards on behalf of her husband    and    Larry,    while    Janet cause Trimble had put together! j®urncycd    ad    the    way    from Hoover led most of the way. two first three seconds to1 Maincfor,hefcstlvlt,es-    I    •    -    • win the championship trophy in the Senior men’s division, despite Gongwer’s three first place finishes. The afternoon was indeed a All were four and five-time of ath|etes for regular-season senting the youth in speed skating nipped Trim-; blo, a veteran of over 30 years of speed skating competition. It was revenge (friendly) bo of the C.R. skating clubs, Janet was the special Cooper 880 for tennis Pletts, and her brother, girls, so-named after the Hall of Fam the day. In that one Vicki Powell of the Northwest Skating club took top honors after teammate Janet Girls Cold Drizzle Most of Sunday’s round was played in a cold drizzle. Thursday’s round was washed out by a day long rain that put the whole tournament schedule back one day. Hailstorms delayed play and 24 players were Benfers stranded on the course by dark-1Bennes, ness Saturday. The course was soggy, mushy marshes. Sand traps were filled with water. Players were CLASS A Intermediate — 220: I. Vicki Powell. NYV;    2.    Janet    Hoover,    NW;    3. Julie Berrier*, H. 440: I. Powell; 2. Hoover; 3. Benfers. *4: Hoover; 2. Powell; 3. Beniers. Third: I. Powell; 2. Hoover; 3. Deniers; Champion Powell. Junior — 220: I. Pat Campbell, NW. 440:    Campbell.    L*:    Campbell. Third: Campbell. Champion — Campbell. Juvenile — 220: I. Joy Carstens, HW; 2. Jan Johnson, HW; 3. Lynn Schrcder, H. 440: t. Carsiens; 2. Johnson; 3. Schreder.! Sixth:    I. Carstens; 2. Johnson, 3. Schreder. Third: I. Carsiens; 2. Johnson; 3. Schreder. Champion — Carstens. Midget — 220: I. Jacque Bradley, D; 2 1 Jeanne Hall, HW: 3. Julie Knock, H 440; I. Hall; 2. Bradley; 3. Knock. Sixth; 1. Hail; 2. Bradley; 3. Jennifer Carstens, NW. Third: I. Bradley; 2. Hall; 3. Knock. Champions— Hall, Bradley. Pony — 270: I. Wendy Cly, H; 2. Laura Flecksinq, HW 440: I. Ely; 2. Flecking. Sixth: I. Ely; 2. Flecksing. Champion — Ely. CLASS B Pony—220. I. Diane Seniors. 440: Sixth:    Beniers.    Champion Pee Wee —220: I. Kayla Korsmo; ?. Kathy Ely; 3. Karen Greenland. 440: Sixth: I. Korsmo; 2. Greenland; 3. Ely. Twelfth: 1. Korsmo; 2. Ely; 3. Greenland. Champion—Korsmo. Midget-220: I. Shelly Sarchett; 2. Katharine Flecksinq; 3 Joan Fly. 440;    1. Sarchett; 2. Flecksing; 3. Ely. Sixth: I. ,, j .    ,•».    1    _    *    ,    Sarchett; 2. Flecksinq; 3. Ely. Cham .allowed to lift, clean and place pion-sarchett. Others that were among the initial group were George Shi-mek, Dave Ahrends, Dave MacGregor, Herb Knudten, Ann Cooper Culver and The Gazette Company, which has offered continuous sponsorship for the Silver Skates over the years. Joy Carstens, Pat Campbell, I Jeanne Hall, Jacque Bradley and Wendy Ely were three and jfeur-time winners in the girls’ 1 races. The Hawkeye Skating club 1 won the team title with 276 points, with Northwood, also of Cedar Rapids finishing second and post-season recruiting and football practice. L:mits competition, out-of-season HOUSTON (AP) — The na- by Ohio State, Nebraska and tion’s armchair quarterbacks. pcnn state. eyes aflame and popping from the holiday feast of collegej Stereotyped bowl and pro playoff games, are steeling themselves for one final fling in front of the tube— .ments Super Bowl VHI. Any time a pro team moves past mid-field, it is in position to put three points on the board with one of its sure-footed kick- i One of the most pointed comers. The touchdown drive is be came from Blanda, the ageless George coming a rarer commodity. quarter- The colleges avoid the cheap And many of them are ask- back amJ piac^^ing star of fie,d £°al by settinf? their goal the Oakland Raiders, a former P°s^ IO yards back of the goal mg: Besides its three-year proba-(he Miami Dolphins and Min nesota Vikings can match the cliff-hanging suspense and pul Is there any way ihe battle of pupjl of A,abama Coach Boar lin(: and widening the hash with 157 and the Davenport Sunny skies and a winter chill Skating club taking third with kept competition keen and mov-|46. their ball on the fairway. Sometimes that didn’t help. Boys CLASS Senior Men — 220: I. Ode Trimble, H; _..u_»4 ti I -ll- Mel Bradev, D; 3. Grtq Cnqler, NW. Often yOU COUidn t find a 440: I. Greqq Conqwer, H; 2. Trimble; J. Bradley. *80: I. Conqwer; 2. Trimble; 3.1 Bradley. Sixth: I. Conqwer; 2- Trimble; 3. Don Knock, H. Mile:    I.    Trimble;    2.1 drv spot to put it,” Miller said. ,,, *    v-4    _,,4    ;    Don Knock, h. Mile:    I.    Trimoie;    i. I had to hit scvcr.ll out of conqwer; 3. Bradley. Champion — Trim ble. Intermediate — 220: I. Sieve Ament, H; 2 Mark Trimble, H; 3, Mike Sorel, H i 440; I. Ament; 2. Mark Sprinqer, H; 3. Trimble. 8*0: I. Ament; 2. Sprinqer; 3 Trimble. Sixth: I. Ament; 2. Sprinqer; 3-lord Third: Ament; 2. Sprinqer; 3. Trim the water.” Players also had to move the ball around on the greens, “But every putt still was going through water,” Mil-1 brorcUVmpdionA-#Am#nt5 , _ .    ■    j    Junior    —    220:    J. Mike Greenland, H; 2-1 ler said.    John    Ovine**,    H; 3. Jay Hall. NW 440: Greenland; 2. Cavin®**; 3 Ken 7enor, Leaders Johnny Miller Grier Jane* Brute Summerhay* Hod Funselh John Jacob* Tom Kite David Glen/ Dave t lchelherqer Bob Fastwood Boh F. Smith Bruce Cramplon Dave Stockton Mike Merely Barney Thompson I army Wadklns Gary Plover Glbby Gilbert Kermit /arlav Hubert Green Billy ( asper Orville Moody Butch Beard Jerry Hoard Jai k Nil klaus Bob Murphy Bort YanreV I on Mink lo Mlko McCullough Kon Venturi r rod Marti Gary McCord Dirk Hhyan Tom Welskopf Inn I en loll Bobby Nichols Hole Irwin Phil Rodders Jim Win her* I en Fldor Mark Have* RP k Phoad C o*.ar '.amido I arry /logier Alton Miller Andy North 71 72-71 216 7 1 70 7 1 71 76 69 71    716    I H *80. I. Greenland; J. Hall; 3. /enor 6* 70 70 208 Girth Greet a lid; 2 Zrnor J. Ovine-* 7169 77 217 I Third: I. Greenland; 2. Zoner; 3. Glen 74-79-69 -2141 Banter* H. Champion Greenland. 72-70-77 714i Juvenile — 220: I. Jell Bradley, D; 2 74 6* 77 214| Malt Trimble. H; I Dike Augustine H /I /S 68 714 440: I Bradley; J. Trimble; 3. Augustine. 70 77 73 JIS Sixth: I Bradley; •* Augustine; 3 Benny AV74 7? SIS McDonnell, NW Third I Bradley; 7 71 71 74 716 Trimble; 3 Augustine Champion Brad- 74 7* 6/    716 ley Mjde-'t — '70- t Tracy Hatton, H; Tim Mtnard, N I Doe Hoover N'*' 440 Hatton; 7 Minard; 3 Hoover. Sixth; I 67 75-74 716 H.-tton, 7. Minard; 3 Hoover Third: I. 6/ 71 ll 7171 Hatton; J Kevin Korsmo, H. Champion 717774 2171 Hatton. 77 77 7,1 717:    Pony 270 I. Steve Mahannah, NW; 2 7174 7? 717 Jim Parke, h, 3. RobM Cunningham, WW | 71 70 74 717 440 I. Mxbsimnh:    s Parks; I Cu” 7,< 70 71 VI/ Hingham. Sixth: I. Mahannah; 2 Parks; 3 70 74 73 2)7:Cunningham. Champion Mahannah. 7776 69 717 Pm, Wee ?7« I Dennis Knock. H; 7 I HO 611 6V 717 Dong Minard. H; 3 Brad Sarchett. H 747171 7IH sixth: I. Knock; 2- Minard; 3 Sarchett.: 75 7170 ?lHiTWf.iHh I. (Crock 3 Minaid: 3 Sarche't 71 74 71 718 Champion Knock Cl A*S B Midget 770 I Tim Pence; 2 Stephen Flecksing: 3. 0*n Oleos 440: I. °e"C": "> tion, Long Beach will be limited to 20 football scholarships and two basketball grants for the first year of its penalty. Normal limits are 20 in football and six in basketball. The NCAA’s list of violations by Ivong Beach included the following: —A member of the athletic staff co-signed a promissory note to enable an athlete to buy a car. Bryant: “The colleges play a marks. more The pros have made the saline drama of the Notre excitin£ Pame tban ,he Pr^’’ quarterback as fragile and deli- as «fN T srsr-^sSi-our ras a piecvf rthina- game a week ago in New Or- Qne Qf thQ ^ un.pro_like The pro quarterback wears an Ieans'    decisions was that of Notre invisible sign on his jersey: Have the college kids, wit pame Coach Ara Par&eghian in “breakable—handle with care.” the Sugar Bowl when, with his Even in the cases of ecram- •, JI,    ii,,, c,im>r tcam nailed against his own bling quarterbacks, such as cold. dull precision of the supe j goal line and the clock running Miami’s Bob Griese, Min- out. he ordered a long pass on nesota s Fran Tarkenton their brashness and unpredictability, spoiled the fans for the pros r In short, do the college boys down ancj eight yards to d a 11 a s Roger and Staubach, —An assistant football coach Prov*de a more interesting g0 The pass clicked for 25 coaches shiver with fright ev arranged for a player to receive academic credit without being classes product vards These questions were debated saving required to attend {over foamy beers in more than tory. and was credited with ery (jmg    ouj    ()n    their the Irish’s one-point vie- own it’s okay occasionally to scramble, but running is taboo. one corner pub, in business of-J “If that had been a pro —Two athletes were given    Bees and on commuter trains    team,” said    one observer.    “th^Q(js    ft,jn monev each month bv an    as-during the last few days among    call would    have been for a sistant football coach    I    viewers    stirred    by Notre draw up the middle and then al Most of the colleges subject —A “representative of    the    Dame’s last gasp 24-23 victory    punt. And the game would    have    (heir    quarterbacks to the fullest school’s athletic interests”    co-jfor tho national championship    been lost. athletic signed a promissory note for an athlete and subsequently repaid, the lending agency the amount, of tho loan. —An assistant football coach! provided money for an athlete! and his wife and on one occasion the head coach gave mon-j ey to the wife. —Assistant basketball and i football coaches arranged for fraudulent test scores for ath-i letes. and impressive performancexs While most of the past Super dangers with the triple-option wishbone, sweeps and mif,- Say Tumor 'Inoperable', John Home Bowls have been totally lacking directions. It gives the game a in nerve-stabbing excitement, new dimension. Such running no one questions that the pro attacks are shunned by the game offers the ultimate in pros because of the danger to skill. The pros are bigger,1 the quarterback. The pros stronger, faster. They emphasize execution. They have a I other features of standout at virtually every po- game to add more aition AMES. Iowa (AP) — Doctors at the Mayo Clinic in Rochester, Minn., have told Iowa State noss associated with their per-[clock after each first down and liveliness. might investigate the college pace and The colleges have So, in justice to the pros, it about IO to 20 per cent more must be conceded that any dull- plays because they stop the The school's former basket- bas^ctb;,d Coach Maury John formances must be traced to a they offer less time for the jail coach, Jerry Tarkanian, is currently at Nevadans Vegas, while Jim Stangeland, the football coach, resigned after the 1973 campaign. s that a tumor at the base of his superior offense meeting a su esophagus is inoperable, ac- perior defense—the old immov- Iowa’s Stater Suffers Stroke 74 71-71 718 71 75 7? 218 74 71 73 77 74 77 ?l|j Fleckdnq; 3 Bleu* Sixth I Prnce; 7 6* 73 *0 718 I Flrcksln; 3 Dirus Champion Pence 77 75 I? 71V Junior un I kh|v Mn'nor I d -m* 7 )7171 7191 Sfei'en*. 440 1 Malonti 7 Stevens sixth: 1: ti ti ?lo 1 Malone; 7 Stevens Champion Malone 719 Juvenile 170 I Boun Campbell; J. Dan 71V, Bah; I I sine*. Hell. 14* I f-rnphH|; 7 71V Bohr- J Hall rlvth I. Campbell; 7. Buhr; | "Bv J. Hall, Chatnp'on Campbell .....??0 Pony 7t0 I Todd Main; 7 Scott i ll Ii I* Owen*. 440 t Main; 7 Owen*. Sixth: I 70 71 77 JO, Hah,, 7 Owens Champion Main i .. .P,T ,w**    I.    Nil k SM>( urn; 7. Kuil . UU ^    I**!)**    110: I. slncunt; I. Flecksinq 1(\ 18 7/ //ii 3 W'llth I neckline; J Slocum Cham 76 71 73 770 Pion Sin-urn Skater G lofte Photo By Duane Crock IOWA CITY—Bud Suter, I dub secretary for the V. of Iowa, is hospitalized in intensive care at University hospitals after suf- after lering a stroke Saturday night. Suter, 61, has suffered two heart attacks in the last four years and underwent a kidney js transplant six years ago.. cording to bk wife. Jean. ! nble object and Tho coach will have to return force. to the clinic in two weeks for chemo-therapy treatments on) Field Cools the tumor, she said Sunday. “He will bt* there five days, then will return home again," she explained. John returned to his Ames home Saturday, after under- dure-    The pros had    invited    this going surgery at the clinic. I st ate    of affairs    bv    narrowing One of the major complaints against pro games this past huddle. The    pros play the    per- irresistible cent ages. They stress ball possesion over field position. They rarely gamble. They have become so proficient—so stylized—that they are endangering their own product. They need to go back to eol- season was the proliferation of ,    /    ,    * ,s the field goal, a boring prove-. (>8e l°r a ew Bps- he 54-year-old John is in his hash marks, perfecting the third year of coaching at Iowa Z()ru> defense to make the long State-after a 13-year stint as b<),nh a,most    and    co head basketball coach at Drake lawing to maintain WINTER SALE university. Assistant Coach Gus Guydon at the Cyclones’ helm in John’s absence. I Tost on the gun 70 76 73 70 71 7M 74 74 /I 76 71 77 71 74 75 supreme A familiar light iii tho Seivot Mea’i division of tho 38th annual Silver Shit cs Sunday at Manhattan park was tho competition bel ween Gregg Gongwei (front) and Ocie Trim blo. Trimble won tho division trophy, but was bouton hero by Gongwor in tho special Ligqct tiophy race. Tho ( Complete Shop For IYo|ile W ho Flljos Tobacco pipes, cigars, tobacco accessories THE TOBACCO BOWL Main I loin I E. Town    ;K»T(i:iO( AMOCO WHITEWALL tiri°s 2i„s3r C78x14 • • 36-MO. GUARANTIED I I 'CLoTf SIDING free Estimates 362-4095 Over 20 Year's Service WALL & CO. 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