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BOATING—Driving a 36-foot Cigarette, WILLIE MEYERS won the Bahamas 500 Ocean Race in 9 hours, 21 minutes for the 517-mile course. In choppy seas with swells of 10 feet, Meyers' time was two hours slower than the race record.
BOWLING—Munster, Ind. righthander DON McCUNE captured his third PBA tour victory of the season, taking the $55,000 Winston-Salem tournament in Downey, Calif. He outrolled top-seeded Roy Buckley of Columbus, Ohio 212-204 in the final game for the $6,000 first prize. The win boosted McCune's tour-high earnings to $45,965.
Pro circuit veteran MARY MILLS won her first tour victory since 1970 with a three-under-par 70 in the final round of the $35,000 LPGA Championship in Sutton, Mass. She finished with 288, one stroke better than another long-time pro, Betty Burfeindt.
Tom Weiskopf finished with a one-under-par 71 to win the IVB- Philadelphia Classic and the $30,045 first prize, beating Jim Barber by four strokes. It was Weiskopf's third tournament victory in five weeks.
Wofford College captured the NAIA title by 14 strokes over Campbell College, in the rain-shortened event in Gramling, S.C. St. Bernard's MIKE ZACK and Campbell's JAY OVERTON tied for individual medalist honors with three-round totals of 213.
HARNESS RACING—GAY SKIPPER ($13.80), driven by Jack Ackerman, won the $31,000 American-National Stake for 3-year-old pacers by 2� lengths over Racing Knight at Sportsman's Park in Chicago.
HOCKEY—BOBBY HULL, player-coach of the Winnipeg Jets, became the first professional hockey player to score 50 goals and win MVP titles in both leagues as the WHA writers and broadcasters selected him Most Valuable Player for 1973. JACK KELLEY of the champion New England Whalers was named Coach of the Year, and his 24-year-old center, TERRY CAFFERY, Rookie of the Year. JEAN-CLAUDE TREMBLAY of the Quebec Nordiques, who had a league-high 75 assists, received outstanding defenseman honors.
HORSE RACING—Penny Tweedy's SECRETARIAT took the Belmont Stakes and the Triple Crown (page 14).
LACROSSE—NCAA champion MARYLAND dominated the U.S. Intercollegiate Lacrosse Association's All-America squad with 12 players named to the 46-man team. Midfielders DOUG SCHREIBER and FRANK URSO headed the Terrapin roster. JOHNS HOPKINS, with six men on the squad, placed 1972 All-Americas RICK KOWALCHUK, JACK THOMAS and LES MATTHEWS on the first team. RUTGERS' Defenseman ED HAUGEVIK was also a repeat from last season.