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against high-tar smok¬
ing as well as the next
guy- ti
“And so I started
looking. For a low-tar
smoke that had some
honest-to-goodness cig¬
arette taste.
“It wasn’t easy. The
low-tar cigarettes I tried
tasted like chalk. And
high-tar cigarettes were
starting to taste rougher
as I went along.
“Then I tried a pack
of Vantage. It was smooth

Vantage. A lot of tast

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined FILTER:
That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health. MENTH
son. Barbara W Murray, Catherine Ogilvie. Sylvia Staub Rob

s Morales. Kenneth Tomten Brazil

aro w Johnston. Kenny M__ ...---. . , Whether w
ton Rick Telander. photography Rich Clarkson James Drake
William Eppridge. Stephen Green-Armytage. John lacono really bag
Hema Kluetmeier Manny Millan. Herb Scharfman. Eric
Schweikardt. George Long John G Zimmerman
Special Correspondents: Eleanore Milosovic :C- tfi Anna The autho
Stewart IDEPUTY) Ancbouge Tim Jones. Arianra Norman Arey
Austin Jimmy Banks. Pjin-io'c Joe D'Adamo. Baron Rouge Dan the farawa
Hardesty. S 'n'ingnjm. Jimmy Bryan. Boston Leo Monahan Bui
'tie Dick Johnston; Ct’son Cay. Guy Shipler Jr. Charlotte RonalO
Green. C'l ugo Ray Sons, c.m nnor.. Jim Schottelkotte. Crrvr'ji.u
Charles Heaton. Columbus Kaye Kessler. Dallas. Steve Perkins.
Denver Bob Bowie. Pcs Vo.n« Bob Asbiile. Ootron. Jerry Green Soope
Creensbo'o. Smith Barrier; Hamsburg John Travers. Honolulu Jim
Richardson. Houston. Jack Gallagher, indiansoehs. Dick Denny
Jacksonville Bill Kastelz. Kansas Cuy. Theodore O'Leary. <"<>«»..m Transcript
Ben Byrd. Leamgton Ed Ashford. L'ltle Rock. Orville Henry, to”
Don Lav,me Scott Elliot. Los Angovs. Jack Tobin, Louiivlie Wil¬ a revelato
liam F Reed. Memphis. Norman McCoy. Miami. Glenn Kirchhoff.
Milwaukee Bob WoH; Minneapolis Dick Gordon. Montreal. George
Hanson; Htshv.ue. Max York, hew Haven. Bill Guthrie. Hew Orleans
Peter Finney. Oklahoma Cay. Harold Soles. Omaha Hollis Urn-
preent. Rb.ijaoipb.j Gordon Forbes. Rnoen < Frank Gllfielli. Rats
burgh Pat Livingston. Po'Vano Ken Wheeler. Ron rowhsemj Wish
Do’ly Connelly. Prov.oence John Hanlon; Roanoke Bill Bri l. San The Departm
Late Car George Ferguson. San Antonio Ray Evans Sa” D’Cgo
Jack Murphy Sjn F a-c-sco. An Rosenbaum SaUuan. Fred Rehm
Seattle. Emmett Watson. South Pe-j Joe Doyle; Soananbwg Les¬ Scorecard
lie Timms Sr Lows. Bob McCoy, Syracuse Bud Vander Veer fa
lahassee Bill McG'Otha ramra Tom McEwen Toronto Rex Mac¬ College Bask
Leod Vancouver Eric Whitehead. Waco Dave Campbell.
Washington MartieZad
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Saturday Review

A Main Selection of the
Book-of-the-Month Club $12.95
the wilted figure on the bed. Mrs. Wight¬ have to discover your ow
man followed my gaze. “I look compet¬ when you do. it's the eas
itive. don't I.” she said. "Well. I was. world." Then she smiled f
People say I was the first woman to come "Go get a racket. I’ll show
to the net. and someone asked me once I found five or six dis
how I learned to volley. I said. 'What's at the back of a closet a
volleying?' I didn't know what I was do¬ out. Mrs. Wightman reac
ing: l just did it.” asked me to help her la
Mrs. Wightman pulled herself up on sneakers. Secure now in h
one elbow and furtively touched her face, she stood up. "Follow me.
murmuring that she had grown wrinkled and with a crutch in one
in recent years. “But I was never very nis racket and cane in
pretty, you know.” she said. "I was al¬ bled outside.
ways too short and stocky. It never much We walked toward th
bothered me." Without the seductive so many young pros had
eyes of Helen Wills or the long-legged there was urgency in he
glamour of Sarah Palfrey, she relied on began to expound her d
her unpretentious warmth and energy to game. “Here's the first p
draw fans. Once she had a match de¬ nis." she said. “It’s you
layed for 15 minutes because she was counts most. Forty-love
nursing a baby. The first of her 44 na¬ less you think so." She
tional titles came in 1909. and the first rage door and looked ar
of five babies in 1913. She initiated the down her cane and hit
Wightman Cup tournament, an annual against a backboard, whi
British-American competition that she was to her court. "Here’s t
hoped would bring respectability to the ciple of tennis. Just get th
women’s game. net so your opponent can
“You're young." she said to me now, She dropped the crutch
“but let me tell you this. Tennis has ting more steadily. The b
changed. In 1906 I was offered $300 to ping back at her feel, an
Kents were OTousm
brewing mgreca certain kind of ma
together with: ure for the gold,
s A man who
nioy his life, h
Cftvmpia was h
hwest—but. to
>ver a man lov
Originally, a menthol smoker ing different m
couldn’t get real cigarette taste without around the wo
what has come to be known as tobacco blend of natur
‘tar! taste you'll find
The problem of reducing this ‘tar’ Th
to 5 mg. while maintaining taste is Our tobac
enormous. That’s why when we set out taste is boosted
to work, we didn’t give ourselves a "Flavor Packing
timelimit. concentrate a s
The Decade “Total System!* flavorant in ea
How were we able to keep the T
taste in a low ‘tar’ menthol when so
Our filtrat
many others have failed? Mainly by singular break
developing our unique "Total System"
smoking. Simp
in which every part of our cigarette is “Taste Channe
arranged in perfect balance with each
you that first p
other. The tobacco, the filter, the
to expect from
paper, and even the menthol.
The Menthol.
Take our menthol, for example. Even our h
It’s all natural. And it has a distinctively specifically des
cool, fresh taste that comes from blend¬ cient bum rate
taste with a mi

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined

That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
O li
Hockey Canada officials found out (hey nuses if they made "signi
had misread the date for the Grenoble butions" to the team. Sin
tournament. It was for Dec. 28-31 all upon batted .328. the hig
right, but 1978. not 1977. An embar¬ history, knocked in 99 runs
rassed official says. "We had to save face ers and finished third in th
and fulfill our commitment to the able Player voting. Palmer
Czechs." lost II with a 2.91 earned
and was runner-up for th
-FOR SHAME Award. Flanagan, a flashy
Given the phenomenal rise in the num¬ hander. had a 15 and 10 re
ber of participants in the marathon, it of his wins coming in the s
was perhaps inevitable, but nonetheless the season.
somehow shocking, that this famed race, Singleton. Palmer and F
which originated in classical Greece, for their bonuses, but Pete
should now be tainted by cheating. pay. saying. "The interpret
In the fifth Maryland Marathon last nificant' is the sole judgmen
month. 1.546 of the 1.707 starters fin¬ and I say a 'significant con
ished. It was this surprisingly high num¬ to be weighed against two
ber of finishers, each of whom received you expect of a player and w
a souvenir jacket, that aroused the sus¬ ready paying him."
picion of race officials. "We know the All three players filed g
normal dropout rate, depending on the month. When it dawned o
weather." says Joe Holland, a co-chair¬ they might all become fre
man of the race. "If the weather is real Catfish Hunter after Charlie
warm, you could lose 30%. On a day to honor his contract, Pete
like we had lit was in the 40s] you're sup¬ $15,000 each. Last week,
posed to lose 18%. We lost 10%. Ev¬ switch. Peters abruptly an
eryone was carried away with getting the the Orioles wanted the b
jackets. The jackets were only for fin¬ back and would file griev
ishers. The jackets were a magnet.” the players. Marvin Miller,
can affect you and
With a depth an
other daily public
With an immedi
The Wall Street
In the daily com
it can give you all
to stay a jump ahe

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□ Bill me. □
Prices good in U.S. & Possessions
gress, but it would be nice if the USOC well (umpire)
got a little less and the club a little more." Bullfighting
Dog shows
The Celtics' sad season last week cost Robert Bench
Tommy Hcinsohn his job, which is the Horse racin
kind of thing that can happen to big-time man, the Sitw
coaches, and we regret his departure for Mary Ellen C
reasons that have nothing to do with his Hunting: M
won-lost record. Heinsohn was an au¬ Mountaine
thentic national figure, one of just a hand¬ John Updike.
ful of coaches whose images—thanks to Rodeo: Hu
TV directors who recognize a good thing Skiing: Yvo
when they see it—had become fully as Track and
large as that of the teams they coached. Myles Connol
Bobby Knight and Woody Hayes come
to mind, as do John Madden and Billy THE FUTURE I
Martin and. of course. Heinsohn. Legions Back in 1972
of viewers who followed pro basketball ey was a nove
only casually knew the bear of a man. ture of the sp
He had the best scowl in the business. turned out to
He could convey great menace by sim¬ ple Leafs rew
ply rising to his feet. His rages and spells resting four o
of anguish along the sidelines were al¬ Kladno of Cze
ways marvelous to behold. There was Broadcasting
sham in it. of course; away from the court cast of a so-ca
Heinsohn was a mild man. a painter of the Islanders
talent, a successful insurance man. But slovakia: and
his was a great act. and a lot of people only 500 peop
will miss it. for its 12-0 s

The Falcon, a revolutiona
performs well off the roa
pattern provides excellen
the roughest of terrains.
as the extra thick mid so
shock while maintaining
of Cangoran - a synthet
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surprisingly hardwearing.

Falcon is a creation
of Adi Dassler,
the man behind
the adidas name.
Connors (abo
er that was p

W hether or not the sport of tennis
found its heart or lost its soul in
well, 72 hours earlier
whipped Connors, all it did w
New York City last week is a question the notion that these three
that the Colgate Grand Prix Masters who are head and racket h
tournament can take up just as soon as everyone else in the game, a
Jimmy Connors, Bjorn Borg and Guil¬ from each other by only the b
lermo Vilas finish beating up on one an¬ chological threads.
other. Or defaulting to somebody else to It may be that for Vilas
avoid beating up on one another. For the the top he needs six more m
time being, who’s No. 1 ? How about Bess the glowering tutelage of Ion
Myerson? has shown him how to ou
When Connors defeated Borg 6-4, nors but has been unable to c
1-6, 6-4 in as thrilling a match as Mad¬ of the vulnerability of Borg.
ison Square Garden had witnessed since. especially difficult now tha
if Borg would need at least a crutch, if nors was still
not a whip and chair, to stop an aroused ets and Borg
Connors. “1 wanted to come out cream¬ more left: a f
ing everything.” said Jimbo. Connors backhand stab
was devastating in the first set, breaking forehand, ano
service in the third game as well as strings “That’s the
on two different rackets as he won 6-4. said afterward
By then, however, Borg’s penetrating first like we’ll hav
serves were beginning to take effect, and over again, do
he began to vary his speed and depth of Well, yes.
shot, working on Connors’ forehand to Borg and the
break serve three times and grab the sec¬ nors must hav
ond set by 6-1. Despite the lopsided a close encoun
score, Borg lamented, “I don’t feel 100% place in the w
O.K. in my head, you know?" him square in
Nonetheless, he went quickly ahead USTA compu
in the final set with an early break and Let’s look
held serve for a 3-1 lead. Then he fal¬ Connors won
tered. Connors broke back to even the de¬ he entered, hi
ciding set at 3-all with a lunging fore¬ was only 70-
hand volley and then a net-cord winner. (13 victories i
“It was big point, for sure,” said Borg. matches) and
“Jimmy so tough unless you stay ahead. about every w
After that, I feel very strange." his 139-14 ma
After that. Borg’s first serve deserted 34 tournament
him—he missed 27 of 42 in the last set— Borg’s perc
and he had to fight off three break points best and he wo
in the eighth game. By the time Borg as well. But
served in the 10th at 4-5,15-0, both men French titles a

“This Masters used to mean very much covered another point sprea
to me when it was in December and the thunder from the rafters.
changed continents every year,” he said. good as the Tiger-Torres figh
“Hopefully, someday it will be on clay. I Flaherty of The Village V
don’t prepare for this. If I don’t have to Fleischmann bottles will be
come to collect $300,000, I no come. of the upper deck any minute
How badly I want to win? No badly.” And so, like a vicious pri
Vilas’ last remark would come as a match went on. After a shake
shock to the crowd of 18,590 that packed gy Vilas double-faulted and
the Garden on Thursday night to watch with a forehand, the score re
his 6-4, 3-6, 7-5 repeat victory over After Connors held serve ea
Connors. 5-all. Abruptly, with the
To begin with, it was one of those re¬ crowd now clearly favoring
markable moments the sporting world ican. Vilas summoned up th
comes up with every now and then when had found somewhere last sum
whatever game is being played is tran¬ With love-30 against him,
scended by the emotion and suspense of rious backhand pass to win th
the event. Boston. 1975: the Reds-Red tacular point of the evening
Sox sixth game. Augusta. 1975: the Nick- ing) and eventually took the g
laus-Miller-Weiskopf fourth round. Stuff after staggering to his ch
like that. Andrew Young, over from the changeover, Vilas went back
G.N., was on hand, as was Farrah, just one more winning backhand
out from under the blow dryer. But the one more Connors forehand s
attraction was mostly Vilas and Connors, net and to break serve and w
slugging it out and thinking it over down that may one day be legend
there on the eggshell-blue carpet of the 42 minutes after midnight. “
roaring arena. time we can do this in a b
First, it was Vilas pounding huge um,” Vilas mumbled.
serves and floating his sidespin ground They might have done it tw
strokes into the quicksand where Con¬ er in the same arena, were it n
which is just a six-gun and a one-iron
down the road. All of the bad guys could
have been waiting there for Tom Wat¬
son to step off the next stagecoach. Billv
Clanton and his brother Ike. The Mc-
Laurys, Frank and Tom. Indian Charlie
and John Ringo. Maybe Three-Fingered
Jack Dunlap. But Watson outdrew them
all, fired a 63 into the O.K. Corral, the hint tha
shrugged off a couple of flesh wounds months was
and finally planted an upstart kid named Watson did w
Bobby Wadkins on a rocky slope of Boot His 63 on T
Hill. It was golf, of course. But, boy. Talk egos that Tr
about your reruns. ment’s over, I
Perhaps because the pros had enjoyed It wasn’t ex
such a long layoff, the first tournament son added a
of 1978, the Joe Garagiola-Tucson Open, only four strok
attracted one of its better fields. There Still, if you l
were Lee Trevinos and Johnny Millers Watson—mai
and Bruce Lietzkes all around the des¬ know that by
ert, but Watson was more prominent of Watson av
than anyone, being the guy who shot Saturday he s
down Jack Nicklaus in the streets of Au¬ over-par 73.
gusta and Turnberry. two. It did ge
That Watson would start right out as Wadkins. wh
if 1977 never ended must give his con¬ tion of Amer
temporaries something to think about. It 29 on the bac
was as if young Tom from Missouri was field Village c
out there in Arizona specifically to drop holes to tie fo

some fun rounds. Later on. Watson spent thing else to discuss in Tuc
a couple of days with one of his golfing Watson’s bank account. It a
shrinks. Byron Nelson, in Dallas. They with the PGA tour taking aw
discussed some mental aspects of the exemptions from players w
game. And that, so far as golf is con¬ they would never have to qu
cerned, was it. What has happened is th
Watson arrived in Tucson in time to whether you are Julius Bor
play a practice round on Monday but he Beard or Dave Marr or som
wanted to watch the bowl games. So his Village Nook, Ore., you are g
serious preparation for the new year did to prove you can still play g
not begin until Tuesday. In short, he was order to appear on the tour
going to start out defending his fast-draw now what the PGA calls "p
reputation with only two practice rounds guidelines.” It used to be th
behind him. Hebert could simply show u
On the practice tee Thursday morn¬ any tournament he chose bec
ing Watson said his shots did not have pened to win the PGA in 19
the feel or the look of those of a golfer is going to have to prove he
who had won anything more important earning at least $10,000 in p
than a $5 Nassau. "I really didn’t know a season. For example, a pl
what to expect,” he said. “I was as cu¬ Tom Storey won $10,000 in 1
rious as anybody else.” ished 146th on the money lis
All of this was what led up to the nine- Lionel Hebert be able to p
under 63, which was as low a round as that well to justify his taking
any Watson had ever shot on the tour, nament spot? Lionel is a go
in terms of being under par. Last year he entered 20 tourn
He started on the 10th hole that first won $828.
day, and from the moment he found the The argument of the ol
fairway and the first green in regulation, who are threatening a law
about 35 feet from the flag, he got the no¬ "names” have built the tour, a
tion that his swing suddenly felt better— lic would certainly rather see
ning coat of furry white crystals that
turned even the crudest sections of the
course into a fairyland.
U.S. cross-country racers are accus¬
tomed to performing in isolation, but on
the first day of the Anchorage event they
were surprised to find nearly 3,000 cheer¬
ing Alaskans scattered along the trees and
trails of Russian Jack Springs Park to
watch the relay races. “It was like racing
in Scandinavia,” enthused John Bower,
director of the U.S. nordic program.
When the men’s 3 x 10 km. race was
won by a New England team of Stan
Dunklee, Doug Peterson and Bob Tread¬
well. the cheers were politely enthusias¬
tic. But when the women’s 3x5 km.
relay was won by an all-Anchorage team
of Betsy Haines and sisters-in-law Lynn
VonderHeide and Alison Spencer, the
woods rang with cheers.
The unfamiliar advantage of perform¬
ing before an audience was slightly off¬
set by the fact that the field of entrants
was unusually small, a journey to Alaska
being so long and costly. Also, three of
the country’s best racers—1976 Olympic
silver medalist Bill Koch and veterans
Tim Caldwell and John Mike Downey—

ly impressive. “They’re not far off the even colder, 11 below zero.
best in Europe," said Peterson. I5-km„ Dunklee demonstra
In addition to the tough course, there had recovered from his last tr
were the vexatious problems of having orado pleurisy to win in 43
to ski long and killing distances in the Ward and Swigert behind hi
clammy subzero temperatures common was fourth by barely a minute
to an Anchorage winter. “This is unique cause he fell on a hill while p
weather,” Hall said. "These kids have ed by ice in his eye. In th
never skied anywhere like it. Your cloth¬ 10-km., the sisters-in-law fin
ing becomes soaked and there is no way verse order, VonderHeide
for the wetness to evaporate. In a long 32:26.32 and Spencer comin
race like the 50-kilometers, your body The last day of the meet w
heat is just sucked out as energy to feed most punishing of all. The w
the physical effort to cover ground. to ski 20 kilometers, their lo
There’s nothing left to keep you warm. pionship event, and the men
If your hat gets wet. you lose all kinds of dertake one of the great orde
heat from your head. This leads to hy¬ the 50-km. Cross-country r
pothermia. You lose your strength—but speak of pain and controlling
worse, you lose your ability to make de¬ it as a barometer for measurin
cisions. You just come apart.” formance in mid-race. But n
In cross-country races run in such in¬ es pain like a 50-km. race a
tense cold, racers use a variety of tricks the man who “hits the wall.”
to fight off frostbite—blowing out the in Swigert describes as “exac
cheeks constantly, wearing wool socks ing a piano land on your back
over ski boots, tucking hands into stom¬ The women’s race, once
achs on downhill runs to avoid the dread to Spencer, who finished in
“wooden hand,” changing to dry hats two with VonderHeide second. T
or three times during a long race and ful and shivering field of 21
smearing green skin lube on the face as to the line in the 50-km., fa
greasy armor against the freezing air. But proximately three-hour journ
Landry rewarded him with the starting assign¬
ment in the NFC championship game against
the Redskins the following week. Most of the
Cowboys felt it was a bad decision, and a rusty
Staubach confirmed that by playing poorly in
a 26-3 loss. Landry didn’t make the right de¬
cision for the Dallas Cowboys that day. But
the issue of who was going to be quarterback
in Dallas was settled forever. Morton asked to
be traded, and in 1974, after forcing the Cow¬
boys’ hand by signing with the World Football
League for 1975, he was exiled to the New
York Giants.
Morton’s predicament in Dallas was hardly
helped by his life-style. In addition to his abil¬
ity, Staubach was simply too much Landry’s
type of person to be denied the No. 1 job. Com¬
pared to Meredith, Morton was a dedicated
football player, but compared to Staubach he
deserved his nickname—“The Prince of Green¬
ville Avenue.” a popular strip of nightspots in
That was the “old" Morton. The “new" Mor¬
ton has settled quietly in Denver with his bride,
and has “accepted Christ into my life." The re¬
formed Morton also plays for a reformed coach.
Before getting the head coach’s job in Denver.
Red Miller—Broncomaniacs want Red to
change his name to Orange—spent 17 years as
“The big
ning game,”
that last year’
Dennison, ga
this year NFC
Dorsett got
about half the
ball. “Tony is
longest runs
son [84 and 77
thing like tha
do it. It enable
es much bette
they are runn
staple for bot
are other sim
Denver’s Hav
Pearson are c
is able to go
ticularly adep
terns 12 to 15
Both team
the strong sid
lines up, that’
mally head. T
side, preferri
Guard Paul
Tackle Claudi
Hi there. Mr Morton, my name's Harvey Martin. for six straigh

the natura
can tast
yet be
Follow your
Your cigarette enhances its flavor
artificially. All major brands do. Real does
not. We use only the finest tobacco blend
and add nothing artificial. Nothing.

Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined

That Cigarette Smoking Is Dangerous to Your Health.
never been much of a scrambler. If the press harder to shave
hip condition that hospitalized Morton closer than foam. Now
before the Oakland playoff game flares with new Medicated
Edge, you can have
up against Dallas. Morton may well be a the soothing feeling
sitting duck for the Cowboy front four. of medicated as well
Interceptions are unquestionably costly, as a closer shave Try
but then so are sacks, Bud Goode, a stat¬ new Medicated Edge.
istician whose computer service is bought
by many NFL clubs, claims the sack is Edge
too often underrated. His Univac com¬
puter says that dropping the quarterback lets you
is worth three points to the defense.
Unfortunately for the Broncos, they shave close
have trouble sacking opposition quarter¬
backs themselves—the lone chink in their
than foams
defensive armament. With only three
down linemen, the Broncos don't apply
great pressure and they often leave big
gaps between the rushers. Against Oak¬
land's hobbled Ken Stabler, this short¬
coming made little difference. But Stau-
bach can—and does—run effectively. He
should be able to keep two or three drives
alive by moving around until he finds an
open receiver—or by running for a first
down. In a tight defensive struggle, this
may be all the Cowboys will need to
break the Broncos.
At least it’s something to think about
until Sunday night. end

team had a 1-0 season. The Eastern Col¬ by a wave of so
lege Athletic Conference records show nadian hockey
it as 1-22, but the ECAC operates un¬ Sask.. and Kap
der the premise that winning is not the was Bill Quac
only thing and that losses also count. Bruin and De
Whatever, Princeton lost a lot. man. a membe
But the team didn’t lose because of a Fame. Preseaso
lack of talent. I would not be writing this and the player
if it had been the worst team on the ice to the opening
in 22 of its 23 games. It lost because there They lost it.
is a kind of art to losing, and the Prince¬ I draw a lin
ton players excelled in that art. There is were to win th
also an art to quilting, but they never dis¬ they were repr
covered that. We waited and waited, but tion. Those firs
they never quit. They never figured out from the rest
why they lost, either, which I guess is team had yet
why they kept plugging. titude. The p
My roommate was the goaltender. His those early de
first name was Copper—I don't know good hockey a
why. I worry about Copper sometimes, gry. Quackenbu
worry what suffering through such a sea¬ That was be
son at the lender age of 19 might have how. the respit
done to him. But he’s all right. He hasn't accept the idea
played hockey in five years, which is part record did not
of it. I asked him once to write down his roast goose at
thoughts on losing. team's troubles
Here’s what I got: “Losing teaches a pared to, say,
person humility. It also teaches him that and the Virgin.
not all the goals in life are to be gained— In their firs
that to try and try again is often they were blow

tactic failed, but if by chance it succeed¬ said hopefully.
ed and the game was still close when it ble and started
door. "What’s
He thought
can keep them
and went out t
When BU s
little more tha
saw Copper st
for a long wh
and a fire went
The 14th ta
to get by him.
flat run out o
game, and a pe
ter how lowly.
On the bus
er. He was key
the game, and
the subject. W
“Have you
of Courage?"
like Henry Fl
“They had my
the program. T
Miller. [Miller
earlier.] They
stink!’ ” Coppe

posite D’Ewart. threaded a perfect pass red. and his sparse hair w
between Peter’s legs to his wingman. who asked him about his son’s
had gotten past Rainie. They were right hockey team, and he seemed
in front of the Princeton bench at the get about Kis own immed
time, and Quackenbush. the rest of the After talking for a bit ab
team and the fans in the front few rows team, he said. “I keep telli
clearly heard D’Ewart call out, “Nice they ought to be doing certa
pass!” to the Cornell player. Copper ferently. but he doesn't li
made the save, and when D’Ewart re¬ paused and said, “I guess
turned to the bench, Quackenbush asked now.” He wasn't smiling.
him dryly if he was enjoying the game. was a gentle man. and. that s
Peter nodded. unhappy one.
If Princeton’s players could find bright Years like that are alway
moments in the bleakness, it was because to look back on than to ex
they were amateurs playing a game. But there was one thing that hel
there was one man who was not an am¬ blows all the way along: the
ateur, and that was Bill Quackenbush. ton students were not use
Coaching was his occupation. He mea¬ hockey teams. They weren’t
sured his own success or failure by the one as bad as that one. but o
team’s play. While Copper and his team¬ came accustomed to the ide
mates could go back to their books and ed just as the team did. Th
try to excel in other areas. Quackenbush the old New York Met fan
would go home and wonder, “Why'’ the team, perhaps not des
What am I doing so wrong?" The team’s that they lost, but because t
failure carried into other areas of his life. ple liked the damn hockey
One Sunday, when a few of the players the players could live with
were at his house for dinner, for little ap¬ season as they were having
parent reason Quackenbush snapped at tant to people. They repr
his wife. After an uncomfortable silence, struggling on in the face of
he turned to the players and said apol¬ a fast-changing world, one
soccer. But o
with the beat of the bo
there are even
like those on the Rio N
heads on the
following pages are fas
most rays. On
little number by Maria El

Christie Brinkley
have to fish for c
Maria in Bahia on the cre
Maris dune outshines the m
ings came. A bitter moment that became
even more bitter when I realized that I
would miss A&F’s closing sale. I am
probably the only angler in New York
City who did not head down to 45th and
Madison for some cut-price tackle the fol¬
lowing week. When they opened the
doors to the throng, I was 3,600 miles
away, dangling a cube of filet mignon,
medium rare, into the murky waters of a
tributary of the Amazon and hoping for
a piranha or two.
It is somewhat odd, in view of their
reputation, that piranhas do not seem to
care for steak bleu, or even rare. The
bait as it lay on the stern of our boat gent¬
ly cooking in the equatorial sun, had gone
through both stages in the hour we had
been on the water. Orlando, the guide,
and my traveling companion were both
using rods of bamboo culled straight from
the jungle, but the ancient magic of pole
and bent pin vs. sophisticated weaponry
wasn’t working, not even when we fol¬
lowed an old man in a dugout canoe,
who trustingly held up a fine tucanart,
a fish resembling a largemouth bass
tricked out like a parrot in red, green
and yellow, that he had been keeping cool
in river weed.

asked for a second helping and then for the teeth, to take minat
home with her. She was showing disturbing tendencies. to Ma
After lunch we fished the main river, in a great brown old W
eddy that might have had fish in it upwards of 300 pounds, stant
fish with scales bigger and hornier than those of a tarpon, mansi
fish built like armadillos. But the beef was now curling black back w
at the edges, and we caught nothing after an hour in the bat¬ It was
tering sun. It was time to head upstream and home, past would
the waterfront of Manaus, the shacks of the very poor, huts ube. T
on broken stilts, almost afloat on refuse, blending into the to sin
slum of houseboats along the floating pontoons of the port. board
Home to a great contrast, to the Tropical Hotel, one of the by gen
most luxurious in South America, it is said, where the Am¬ and st
azon Experience can be encapsulated into two days. A Thi
strange place with long, tiled, high-ceilinged corridors radi¬ The N
ating from the lobby and pushing into the rain forest. There off to
is an almost ecclesiastical silence, an impression strength¬ what.
ened by one’s room. The heavy, ornate shutters of dark Am¬ acanth
azonian wood and the high, carved closets seem to call for Corin
Gregorian chants, for requiem masses to be piped in softly is fade
And tend also, it must be said, to drive one swiftly to the let, in
pool, a huge one in three concentric circles and three shades abesqu
of blue-green, clearly meant to recall the vast pads of the vic¬ retriev
toria regia water lilies that fill the backwaters of the river hance
A peaceful place in the mornings when the tourist groups, On
usually either French or German, are out. Later it is noisy— sight.
either boisterous or shrill, depending upon which nation¬ wine,
ality is scheduled for it. The boisterous Germans can be Sudde
easily identified when they come in from shopping. They A can
are the ones with the bows and arrows. zilian
added sun. bars lining the long wa¬
terfront for sailors to yaw in and
out of. where they could buy. brief
research revealed, whiski SCTCH 40
tonica. Not a place to linger.
But Tampau, 100 kilometers up
the coast, looked more promising.
Half a mile out to sea. clear blue
water fractured on a pattern of
reefs. Beyond, local fishing boats
were working and they did not work in vain, Close t
hotel, a small but bustling fish market operated. There
phins were being butchered, meaty ones, 30-, 40-poun
Half a dozen wahoo were lined up for the customers
one groaning bench was heaped high with red sna
And there, in a corner, staring at nothing certainly,
snook. Not great big ones but very acceptable six- and se
pounders. The only question was, would the world’s w
fishing-rod bargain be up to the tasks that lay before it?
But luck seemed to be holding. In the hotel was Se
Vidal, manager, headwaiter, speaker of English, a man
every characteristic of the natural-born fixer. At di
after pointing us firmly at the red snapper meuni&re. he
sidered briefly the question of fishing. Luiz over ther
said, indicating a thin and elderly waiter who could
been Graham Greene in disguise, picking up a little
for his next novel. Luiz had a brother who was a fisher
Would 11 a.m. suit the senhora? A gallant as well as
phisticated man. Senhor Vidal.

properly upright. With this hand¬
icap. however, the little rod ac¬
counted for an electric ray and a
sort of bluish fish the shape and
size of a dinner plate.
All I had left now was Rio and
the thinnest of chances to get some
fishing action. Sport had to com¬
pete. after all. w ith mandatory trips
to tbSr Christ statue and Sugar
Loaf, with Copacabana Beach and
several thousand restaurants. And. unexpectedly, with the asked
Jockey Club. My companion had learned that the club was a must
perfect replica of the old Longchamp track in Paris, as it was smilin
before they rebuilt it in 1966; too much to be resisted by a comm
fervid racegoer. very s
I was just about ready to swim with the tide. It is far eas¬ him a
ier to go to the horse races in Rio than to fish. My com¬ Sev
panion had soon ingratiated herself with what seemed to somet
me the foolishly simpering apparal of the Jockey Club. shrini
Free membership. Lunch with the president. One evening I thoug
said. "Why don’t we gel a car and drive up the coast for a turing
few miles?" Impossible, she said. Baron Hubertus von Kap- dicate
Herr had invited her to drive out and inspect his stud farm. Mr.
All I was trying to do was prepare her for a little outing I you. a
had set up. Idly glancing through a tourist brochure I had suits.
happened upon in the hotel room. I had come on a section was. b
that described Cabo Frio, a summer resort down the coast. back i
The usual thing. But in the restaurant section, extolling history
the seafood, the writer had mentioned the deliciously full A
last season, ev
2-10 league re
over, their pr
had gained a l
the principal
shot .452 last
ting 50% or m
tempts, and p
tion of 6' 5" f
a deadly basel
who leads the
an 18.2 averag
Even the o
upstarts. Caro
other Virginia
good defense,
Tar Heels had
time in their le
son. The odds
all this, figure
would be pla
proclaimed th
This compu
of things. One
olina Coach D
counterpart, T
had on the Ta
Ford had 10 straight points in the second hall appeared on C

Georgia, which had stunned Ohio Stale
and Louisville the week before, came up short
in two of three SEC encounters. In between
a 76-69 loss to Auburn and a 96-78 drub¬
bing by LSU. the Bulldogs were 57-54 win¬ JANUARY is
ners over Florida. Alabama squeezed by Mis¬
sissippi 65-62 and LSU 70-67 and clobbered making charco
Mississippi State 76-59.
Michigan State. Purdue and Michigan each
Daniel’s Tenn
won a pair of Big Ten games. Minnesota over¬
came a 3J—23 halftime deficit at Stale to go Just to begin,
in from 76-71. Then it was the Spartans who
surged, scoring 10 points in 44 seconds and and a good w
going on to win 87-83. Two freshmen ignit¬
ed the Spartans, Earvin (Do It All) Johnson go out and ch
coming through with 31 points (25 of them
in the second half), eight rebounds and four
four-foot strip
assists, and Jay Vincent scoring 22 points.
Michigan State also beat Wisconsin 74-63.
burn them int
Walter Jordan scored a total of 41 points and charcoal that i
Joe Barry Carroll had 32 rebounds as Purdue
defeated Illinois 95-85 and Northwestern mellowing Jac
87-62. Michigan beat Northwestern 80-65
and Minnesota 69-65. It’s rugged wo
After winning their Big Ten openers. In¬
diana and Ohio Slate were upset. Even though
cold of January
Indiana won 69-51 at home against Iowa.
Coach Bobby Knight was perturbed because
accounts for a
the crowd did not "generate more enthusi¬ whiskey, no m
asm" and because of his Hoosiers' ‘'disgrace¬
ful" play. Knight was really annoyed when when you sip
Indiana lost at home to Illinois 65-64. After
the Buckeyes had beaten Wisconsin 77-61,
Tennessee Whiskey •
Lem Motlow. P
51 Placed m the National Reg
Georgia Tech shocked the Bearcats 59-56. wizard, had two
Playing at Tulanc. Cincinnati romped to a in the Tar Hee
102-67 victory. With eight seco
Nebraska pulled off a succession of sur¬ 72-70, Smith c
prises at Kansas State. It was not uncommon play. When act
for the Cornhuskcr fight song to be played be¬ took an inboun
fore the Big Eight game—except that it was 6' 11". 312-pou
rendered by the Wildcat band under the di¬ open. Crompto
rection of a Husker fan. And it certainly was into overtime. S
not surprising that State led by three points would hav e tho
at halftime. The Wildcats' prospects seemed Crompton take
to get even better with 13:38 to play, when to be sure. His
Center Carl McPipe. Nebraska's leading scor¬ shoot. When Fo
er and rebounder, sat down with four fouls. O'Korcn looked
Replacing McPipe was 6' 7" freshman An¬ Crompton. Smi
dre Smith, who startled K-Statc by popping 10 seconds to g
in 14 of his 18 points in the second half as Ne¬ down 77-76. To
braska earned a 77-63 win. the ball, put in
Kansas salvaged a 71-67 victory at Mis¬ the free throw f
souri. Although four starters fouled out. the nius, that Smith
Jayhawks hung on as Donnie Von Moore he would have
scored 25 points and Darnell Valentine con¬ take such a sho
tributed seven field goals and seven assists. not design the
“When I read about them. I didn't see O'Koren were
how they could be that good.” admitted Hof- open, and Smith
stra Coach Roger Gaeckler following a 95-70 Maryland dro
loss at Arkansas. “But their timing is so Duke, taking ad
good and they’re so quick, I can see that sive lapses, scor
what I read was right.” Doing the most to kets to win, 88-
make Gaeckler a believer in Razorback Pow¬ time in seven ye
er were Sidney Moncrief. who hit on 12 of paced the Blue
16 shots and had 29 points, and Marvin the Terps blew
Delph. who made 11 of 15 from the field. 84-75 as the De

On Wh
reflect T
r tobacco
To become les
foreign oil, we need m
We need Am
In the last few years. America’s more domestic
dependence on oil from other imperative tha
countries has increased to about other kinds of
45 percent of our total consump¬ For example
tion. coal and urani
One way to reduce that depend¬ meet our energ
ence is to conserve energy- to use power and oth
it more wisely and efficiently. can begin to p
And while companies such as We think it’s
Conoco continue to search for Conoco has th

To learn more about what we re doing with energy,

Washington’s lack of power at center was
exploited by UCLA and Southern Cal. Da¬
vid Greenwood tossed in 18 points and had
23 rebounds as the Bruins beat the Huskies
79-60. The next night, 6' 9" USC freshman
Cliff Robinson accounted for 23 points and
13 rebounds as Washington lost again, 81-73.
Southern Cal then squirmed past Washington
State 68-65 as Don Carfino converted four
free throws in the last 90 seconds and Rob¬
inson had 20 points. UCLA also concluded a
successful trip with a 70-55 triumph over the
Cougars, in which Roy Hamilton and Ray¬
mond Townsend combined for 36 points.
Utah and Utah State zapped Fairleigh
Dickinson, the Utes winning 91-66 and the
Aggies 79-44- Then the Utah schools went
in for some intrastate conflict. State was an
83-76 loser at home against Utah and ab¬
sorbed an 85-84 double-overtime setback at
Brigham Young as Greg Anderson sank the
decisive free throws with 14 seconds left in
the game.
Eastern Montana, an NA1A team which
the week before knocked off Division I Mon¬
tana State 80-77 and North Carolina-Char-
lotte 67-65 to win the KOA Classic, returned
to its own level and beat Great Falls 71-55.

2.NEVADA-LV (14-1) 3.NEW MEXICO (9-2)

Chivas Regal * 1
You unnerstan’ now—it’s him tryin’ to git me.”
“Yes, sir.”
“Mesquite Creek Globe-Express, good afternoon.”
“This is Los Angeles, and I have a WH on the lin
Mr. Wiley. And your name, sir?"
“I’m Punch Zimmer.”
“Hey, Punch! Hey, how’s old Ellay? It’s me, Doreen.
“Hey, Doreen, is Herb around?”
“Sir, ma’am, please. This call is for Mr. Herb Wiley.”
“Well, operator, you tell Mr. Bigtime Punch, Mr. S
Bowl Hotshot, that Herb’s in the little boys’ room
“Shoot, Doreen, he’s rilly been tryin' to git aholt of
“Well, uh, ma’am, we can hold for one minute.”
“Hang on, operator. I see him goin’ over by Emil
Herb! Herb! Punch is callin' from Ellay— He’s co
"Mr. Herb Wiley?”
“You bet."
“I have your call-back party from Los Angeles. Wil
“You bet.”
“Hey. Punch, what’s up? Here I go sendin’ you off t
Super Bowl—the first reporter from the Panhandle ev
git within spittin’ distance of the big time—and here
Tuesday, two whole days later, and we ain’t heard one
outta you."
“Herb, I was jes’ now gonna phone in mah early
diction story to Emil.”

"Shoot, Herb. Ain’t nobody even talks about the game “W
here. All you hear is how much money it’s a-goin’ to pump “W
into the local e-conomy. like it was some kind of new shoe that th
factory cornin’ to town. and ’b
"I was down in the press room yestiddy, pickin’ up the then, a
press releases they churn out ever’ few minutes, and I start¬ “Th
fari, to Marineland, and to the picture studios at Univ
so the Super Bowl fits in right well with this bunch.
“First it takes us to the Vikin’s. till this other PR
says, 'For your convenience, the buses will roll to the
er camp at 9:45.’ The players is all sorted out. At the
er hotel, it is like a sock hop, with each table hav
Raider's number on it. and the important ones like St

you, you sense the sky
moving silently above yo
It's a breathtaking feeling
of freedom.
“Ooohhh, Dianne!”
“I can’t begin to tell you, Karen. It’s so fan
like. I saw Bob Newhart and Lome
"And Joe Namath was in the Polo
Lounge, and last night was the official
Super Bowl party, given by the Nation¬
al Football League itself! Oh Karen,
if only you could have been there to
share it with me. Up With People
“Ooh! I’ve seen them on TV.”
“And there was just nothing spared
on the food and beverages. Karen! The
canapes would not stop! And Sandy in¬
troduced me to this exotic foreign drink
that has salt on the rim!”
“Oh Dianne. I’m so happy for you.
How is... he?”
“Karen, he’s just a doll. Some wom¬
en ... his wife doesn’t understand him
at all. He told me that confidentially.
He’s so sensitive, so concerned about
my feelings. I told him back in Akron,
in the cafeteria, oh Sandy, how could I
come with you to the Super Bowl?
Why, I would feel just like a com¬
mon. ... And you know what he said,



The great taste of fine with a filter.
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then distill it to separate pure
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Union Carbide engineers
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way to transport these
gases. In liquid form (for
hydrogen, that means
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in a tank truck so well
insulated, it can maintain
that incredible cold
all the way from
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Union Carbid
distilled from
bines with hig
to send rocke
Mars. And pe
to the stars th
bage and too little fu
NFL Properties used to throw
a special party for all the busi¬
nessmen at the Super Bowl,
but they found out they didn't
have to anymore, because all
the businessmen come any¬
way. So the businessmen have
to find each other on their
own. That’s why Sandy has to
spend so much time at bars,
because as much as he hates
the thought of it, a lot of the business types hang a
“Oh, I see.”
“But it’s not all work for Sandy, Karen. He knows
TV types, too. Both NBC and CBS are putting on thes
rific variety-type shows. With a football motif, like, K
Like we saw a rehearsal and the announcer says, ‘Page
Stabler on the 19,’ and Charo says, ‘Who ees thees
the sack?’ ”
“Oh. that’s so comical, Dianne. Charo has such a
“The casts are just star-studded, Karen. Besides C
there’s Andy Williams, Don Rickies, Elliott Gould—”
“And they’ll be on TV?”
“Tonight. Live on tape from the Super Bowl. Oh.
adore football so much, Karen. And you know, it’s f
but I never cared that much for it before, back in A
But I just adore the Super Bowl.”
“I’m so jealous, Dianne."

and for me to turn down such an opportunity would be— fusi
and I fear this is a direct quote, darling—the equivalent of gars
turning down an invitation to have dinner with the Queen dise
at Buckingham Palace.” Taiw
"Oh, my God. Michael. I’m so sorry for you out there, drew
poor thing." pera
“Well, if we're going to get the financing and a chance "
for McQueen. Nick is the fellow. Any port in a storm. So I cha
accepted with gratitude. And then he informed me about "
the bus. This game, for reasons that still elude me. is be¬ abo
tween a team from Minnesota, which is somewhere amongst but
the Midwestern states, and Oakland, which is a rather shab¬ pen
by working-class suburb of San Francisco, but it is being hav
played here in Los Angeles. Or rather, it is being played in off—
some godforsaken place known as Pasadena, which is pri¬ "
marily famous for its smog. And it is. apparently, inacces¬ an
sible by automobile, which is why everyone journeyed by erag
bus. Well. I should not say everybody. The Midwest root¬ of th
ers all seem to have traveled in these awful conveyances "
known as vans—every last one of them boasting a CB ra¬ "
dio—while the fans from San Francisco appeared to have ar¬ "
rived en masse on motorcycles. Most of these fellows even “
affected the early Brando." San
"Poor Michael. Was it all so bad?” “
“Worse. I'm afraid. These people who inhabit the Sun¬ “
belt take a rather perverse pride in the vulgar, you know. me
They absolutely lack taste in all things but the climate. They that
can discourse upon a partially sunny day as literate men way
and women once spoke of poetry or philosophy. And sad¬ “
dest of all. they try mightily to bring the rest of the nation "

□ 4101 Bjorn Borg □ 4301 Ski Touring
□ 4102 Hie Nastase □ 4302 Powder Skiing
□ 4103 Chris Evert □ 4303 Free Style Skiing
□ 4104 Rod Laver □ 4304 Sunset Skiing
□ 4105 Arthur Ashe BASKETBALL
□ 4106 Evonne Goolagong
□ 4401 Julius Erving
□ 4107 Roscoe Tanner
□ 4402 Bill Walton
D 4109 John Newcombe
□ 4403 Rick Barry
□ 4110 Vitas Gerulaitis
□ 4404 Doug Collins
FOOTBALL □ 4405 George McGinnis
□ 4406 Pete Maravich
□ 4281 Tony Dorsett
□ 4407 Dave Cowens
□ 4282 Ken Stabler
□ 4408 Artis Gilmore
□ 4283 Roger Staubach
□ 4284 Chuck Foreman □ 4409 Moses Malone
□ 4285 Walter Payton □ 4410 Alvan Adams
□ 4411 David Thompson
□ 4286 Conrad Dobler
□ 4412 Bob Lanier
□ 4287 Bob Griese
□ 4288 Franco Harris □ 4413 Adrian Dantley
□ 4414 Billy Knight
□ 4289 Lydell Mitchell
4291 Ken Anderson □ 4415 Austin Carr
□ 4292 Greg Pruitt □ 4416 Bob McAdoo
□ 4293 Otis Armstrong □ 4417 Elvin Hayes
□ 4294 Lawrence □ 4418 Jamaal Wilkes
McCutcheon □ 4419 Calvin Murphy
□ 4295 Jack Youngblood □ 4420 George Gervm
O 4296 Steve Grogan □ 4421 Lucius Allen
□ 4422 Superstar Montage
□ 4299 Terry Bradshaw
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Building/.Ml North Fairbanks Court/Ch
BOXING—MAIL PARLOV ol Yugoslavia became the mark of 1:02.4 shared by Stan Vinson
first prizefighter from a Communist country to win a son. MIKE TULLY cleared 18'4" on
world title, knocking out WBC light-heavy weight cham¬ to top Dan Ripley's world pole-vault
pion Miguel Angel Cucllo of Argentina in Milan. WILSON WAIGWA won the 1.500 in
Cummings second in 3:39.4 and Dick
In Japan. MIGUEL CANTO of Mexico outpointed Sho- 3:40.0. Waigwa's and Cummings' tim
ji Oguma in Koriyama to retain the WBC fiywcight and third fastest in indoor history.
championship and CUTY ESPADOS of Mexico suc¬
cessfully defended his WBA flyweight title with a sev¬ MILEPOSTS I IRED By Wake Forest,
enth-round knockout of Kimio Furesawa in Tokyo. 49. whose 1977 football team was 1-1
the Deacons’ coach. Mills' record was
CROSS-COUNTRY SKIING— In the national champion
ships in Anchorage, KEVIN SWIGERT won the se¬ MARRIED In the wedding dress sh
nior men's 50-km race. BOB TREADWELL the 30 Louis J. C. Penney's in 1976 and left
and STAN DLNKLEE the 15 ALISON SPENCER bus station. Soviet gymnast OLGA
took the senior women's 20 km. and 7.5 and LYNN Leonid Bortkevich. 27. top Soviet pop
VONDERHEIDE the 10 (page 22).
NAMED: By the Boston Celtics. Assi
GOLF—TOM WATSON won the S200.000 Tucson Open, (SATCH) SANDERS. 39. as head coa
scoring a 12-undcr-par 276, one stroke better than Bob¬ Heinsohn Sanders was a forward for
by Wadkins (page 201. seasons (1960-73) and coached at H
Heinsohn had a 427-263 record in
hockey -Mil the New York I ilande i closed to with¬ best among active NBA coaches, but th
in three points of Patrick Division leader Philadelphia when Sanders took over
by beating Vancouver 4-1 and Cleveland 5-3 while
the Flyers were losing to Atlanta 5-3 and lying Los An¬ NAMED: By Dartmouth. JOE YUK
geles 4-4 "We're not working hard enough.” said Flyer ball coach, succeeding Jake Croutham
Captain Bobby Clarke. Some Philadelphia players also 68-37 record in 10 seasons at Boston
were griping that Coach Fred Shcro has become loo ginia Tech. BILL DOOLEY. 43, as f
lax. that he was encouraging the Flyers to play a more athletic director Dooley took North
wide-open style rather than the close-checking sy stem bowl games and had anil -year 69-52
that has been their staple for six seasons. Rookie Goal-
tender Jim Bedard shut out Los Angeles 4-0 for Wash DIED: GEORGE HENRY BURNS
ington. which has a 6-3-4 record since snapping a 20- League first baseman from 1914 to 1
game winlcss streak last month. Paul Gardner tied in 1926. in Kirkland. Wash. Bums, wh
Montreal's Guy Lafleur and the Islanders' Bryan Trot- 1920 World Scries for Cleveland wh
tier for the goal-scoring lead as he scored No. 28 to lift Tris Speaker for the only run in the sixt
Colorado over the New York Rangers 3-1 Boston, time batting average of .307. Playing f
which has lost only two 0f its last 27 games, took a three- 1923. he was the first man to get a h
point lead over Buffalo in the Adams Division us Ron dium and that same year became the t
Gtahamc shut out Detroit 7-0. Gerry Cheevers shut player to make an unassisted triple play
out Chicago 3-0 and Grahamc slopped Minnesota 3-1.
Vancouver played four games in five nights and lost
them all by the collective score of 24-9. In the final
game of their nip. the Canucks were outshot 57 to 30 CREDITS
in a 6-4 loss at Toronto. Montreal extended its latest •—Waiter looss Jr 11—drawing by S
win streak to eight as Ken Dryden had his fourth shut¬ Read Miller 26—Walter looss Jr (tea)
out of the year in a 2-0 defeat of St Louis and Bunny Waiter looss-i 60—James Drake 66-
Laroeque stopped Atlanta 4-1 The Canadicns then by Roy Anderson, 76—Charles Mann (
boosted the NHL's sagging image by routing Spartak
ficials but that are noted (duly and loudly) by guidance and h
spectators. If an official is on the off-side and grounds.
does not see a fumble but merely sees a quar¬ The AFC’s
terback tackled and going down, how can you forever—these
fault him? And if no other official on the field it is healthy fo
sees the play and consequently offers no voiced about w
amendment, don’t you go by the standard rule important that
that the officials are doing their best, even if facts.
at times they err?
The Rev. Earle A. Newman. S.S.J.
Birmingham. Ala. Am
Now wait just a minute! I have read Wel¬ Sh
lington Mara's letter (Dec. 12) on the subject Curry Kirkp
of AFC superiority over the NFC in head-to- icling the thou
head competition and want to add some cor¬ garding violen
rective analysis. 2). Kirkpatrick
Wellington attempts to explain away the tion when he s
AFC’s winning record by quoting figures on the three-poin
the post-1969 records of the three switchover congestion in
teams—the Colts. Browns and Steelers. He also add more
credits these three teams with being the de¬ lowing Dr. J a
cisive factor in the AFC's reaching a supe¬ NBA to put on
rior level. Taken as a group, the won-lost fig¬ However, th
ures he quotes (which include all games man officiatin
against all opponents) indicate that Baltimore. mented. After
Pittsburgh and Cleveland have been success¬ in the Big Ten
ful overall. However, for two reasons, the fig¬ ident to me th
ures are really not pertinent. The facts are quately commu
that in the seven seasons since the merger ordinate their
was finalized that Wellington talks about, two enough There
of these teams—Baltimore (53-44-1) and on the part of

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Thousands of Americans, black and white. Thousands have cha

braved public opinion, physical violence and the lives by becoming scie
law. to help blacks receive an education. teachers, perhaps chan
Thanks to a continuing tradition of support for life as well,
black education, the United Negro College Fortunately, suppor
Fund has. since 1944. helped black students your life or liberty any
fulfill their dreams and their right to an education, money. Please continu

GivetollieUnited Negro Co
500 E62nd st , . .. , ^
Ne.v'rbrk ioo?i Amind is a terrible thing to waste.
boosting appeal of lo
Time after time, smokers
would try the latest low tar
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to make a change.
Most were disappointed.
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Warning: The Surgeon General Has Determined

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