ARCHERY—DENNIS CLINE of Geneva, Ill. won the national barebow championship by outshooting defending champion David Hughes 2,616-2,614 in Ludlow, Mass.
BASEBALL—Cincinnati's Joe Morgan singled home the winning run as the NATIONAL LEAGUE beat the American League 4-3 in the 43rd All-Star Game in Atlanta (page 14).
BOXING—ENRIQUE PINDER of Panama won the world bantamweight title from Rafael Herrera of Mexico with a 15-round decision in Panama.
CHESS—At the world championship match in Reykjavik, Iceland, BOBBY FISCHER of the United States extended his lead over champion Boris Spas-sky of the U.S.S.R. to 5-3 with a win and a draw.
August 6, 1972
DIVING—CINDY POTTER, MICKI KING and JANET ELY won berths on the U.S. Olympic team in the three-and 10-meter events at the trials in Chicago. CRAIG LINCOLN finished first in the men's three-meter springboard; Mike Finneran was second and Dave Bush third. Finneran, Dick Rydze and Rick Earley qualified at 10 meters.
FOOTBALL—The DALLAS COWBOYS defeated the College All-Stars 20-7 in Chicago for the professionals' ninth straight win in the series (page 14).
Substitute Quarterback Mike Livingston ran 39 yards for a touchdown and passed for another to lead KANSAS CITY to a 23-17 victory over the New York Giants in the professional Hall of Fame Game in Canton, Ohio.
GOLF—Long shots BABE HISKEY and KERMIT ZARLEY won the $200,000 National PGA-PPD Team Championship with a 22-under-par 262 in Ligonier, Pa. (page 22).
HARNESS RACING—SILENT MAJORITY ($3) and STRIKE OUT ($4.60) won the two $41,000 divisions of the Best to All Pace at New York's Yonkers Raceway.
Super Bowl ($2.60, $2.40), driven by Stanley Dancer, took the $46,015 Founders Gold Cup Trot in Vernon Downs. N.Y. in straight heats, winning the second in 1:58[3/5].
HOCKEY—MAURICE RICHARD, an 18-year star with the NHL's Montreal Canadiens, returned to the game as coach of Les Nordiques, the rival World Hockey Association's Quebec City franchise. Richard, 51, was hockey's first single-season 50-goal scorer and first career 500-goal man. Simultaneously, two prominent members of the NHL champion Boston Bruins, Goalie GERRY CHEEVERS and Defenseman TED GREEN, jumped to WHA clubs. Cheevers, 31, who set a league record last Season by appearing in 32 straight games without a loss, went to the Cleveland Crusaders. Green, 32, signed with the New England Whalers, whom he will captain.
HORSE RACING—TYPECAST ($8.40) edged Over the Counter by a head to win the $135,850 Sunset Handicap at Hollywood Park.
Susan's Girl ($4.20), ridden by Victor Tejada, won the $59,950 Cotillion Handicap by 4½ lengths over Groton Miss at Philadelphia's Liberty Bell Park. The leading contender for 3-year-old filly-honors increased her winnings to $251,607.
Droll Role ($13.20), Eddie Maple up, took the $59,100 Tidal Handicap at Aqueduct by 1½ lengths over Twist the Axe. His time of 1:54 equaled the course record for 1[3/16] miles.
MOTORCYCLING—GIACOMO AGOSTINI of Italy clinched the 350 CC Class world championship in Imatra, Finland.
MOTOR SPORTS—In the two halves of the Pocono 1,000, JOE LEONARD won the Schaefer 500 championship race for Indy-type cars, and ROGER McCLUSKEY took the Pennsylvania 500 stock-car event in Long Pond, Pa. (page 18).
Jacky Ickx of Belgium drove his Ferrari 312 B2 to a 40-second victory over teammate Clay Regazzoni of Switzerland to win the German Grand Prix in Adenau.
SAILING—KAHILI II. owned and skippered by Frank Zurn of Erie, Pa., won the 333-mile Chicago-to-Mackinac, Mich. race in a corrected time of 35.8571 hours.
TENNIS—AUSTRALIA defeated the United States 5-2 for the Bonne Belle Cup in Cleveland. In that event, America's CHRIS EVERT met Evonne Goolagong for the first time since losing to the Australian at Wimbledon and won 6-3, 4-6, 6-0.
TRACK & FIELD—KATHY SCHMIDT, an 18-year-old Long Beach City College student, broke the American record in the women's javelin throw by 1'10" with a toss of 200'6" in Valencia, Calif.
Jim Ryun ran the third-fastest mile in history, clocking 3:52.8 at the Toronto Police Games. He established the world mark of 3:51.1 in 1967.
MILEPOSTS—AWARDED: A franchise to SAN DIEGO, by the American Basketball Association. The new club, which is yet to be named, increases league membership to 10 teams.
AWARDED: A NATIONAL WRESTLING HALL OF FAME to Stillwater, Okla., by the governing council of the U.S. Wrestling Federation.
HIRED: BART STARR, 38, who retired as Green Bay Packer quarterback last week, as a Packer assistant coach.
INDUCTED: GINO MARCHETTI, OLLIE MATSON, ACE PARKER and LAMAR HUNT, into the Pro Football Hall of Fame, in Canton, Ohio. Marchetti was a 10-year All-Pro defensive end for the Baltimore Colts in 1955-65. Matson gained 12,844 yards in a pro career with three NFL teams, ranking third among alltime runners. Parker, who coached for one team and played for three others in the now-defunct All-America Conference, helped introduce the pass as a pro weapon. Hunt, the founder of the American Football League, is president of the Kansas City Chiefs.
NAMED: ROBERT S. CARLSON, 47, as commissioner of the American Basketball Association, replacing Jack Dolph, who resigned last month. Carlson, a New York attorney, had previously served as special counsel to the league.
REPLACED: LEO DUROCHER, 66, as manager of the Chicago Cubs. WHITEY LOCKMAN, 46, a first baseman for the New York Giants from 1945 to 1957 and more recently manager of Cub farm clubs for five years, was named to succeed him. Durocher's 6½ years with the club were noted for rumored friction between him and the players. His record included three third-place finishes and two seconds after ending up 10th his first season. The Cubs were lied for third, 10 games behind league-leading Pittsburgh, when the change was made.
RETIRED: Heavyweight boxer JERRY QUARRY, 27, to pursue a career in public relations. Quarry won 43 of 53 professional fights but never had a shot at the complete title. He lost bouts to Joe Frazier and to Muhammad Ali (twice).
TRADED: Running Back JIM NANCE, 29, of the New England Patriots to the Philadelphia Eagles for an undisclosed 1973 draft choice. Nance set an American Football League record when he rushed for 1,458 yards in 1966. Last year, with the Patriots emphasizing a passing attack led by Quarterback Jim Plunkett, Nance gained only 468 yards.
DIED: LANCE REVENTLOW, 36, heir to the Barbara Hutton millions and onetime sports-car racing figure whose most notable win was the 1958 Governor's Cup in Nassau; in a plane crash in the Colorado Rockies. He was also builder-driver of Scarab sports cars and, most recently, a part-time ski instructor.