The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on May 31, 1966 · Page 7
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 7

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Tuesday, May 31, 1966
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Page 7
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(AA) ewrtor Urn - ftmdiy, Mtr H, NN- 9n» itm '500' FOULED UP FROM THE START Hill Official Indy Winner By DALE BURGESS INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP)Londoner Graham Hill was confirmed today as winner of the 50th Indianapolis 500-mile race, but fourth-place Gordon Johncock filed a protest because no wOrk was allowed •• his damaged car before the race was restarted. Anthony Granatelli, representing runnerup Jim Clark of Scotland, had considered pro- testing Hill's victory, but he said after a conference with timers and scorers that Clark's crew had missed one time when Hill passed Clark. The final official standings were identical with the results announced at the end of Monday's wreck-marred race. The protest by Johncock was denied. Johncock's ear was damaged in a 16-car arnashup on the first ARKANSAS RANKS SIXTH IN THE SALE OF NON-RESI- dent licenses, with 144,274 out-of-staters paying us a fishing call. The state also ranks 16th in the sale of non-resident hunting licenses, according to figures released recently by the U. S. Interior Department. The department stated the figures do not measure the fishing and hunting public accurately since some states-Arkansas excluded—boosted their number of licenses with the requirement of additional tags, stamps or permits. States having the extra licenses could possibly sell one fisherman several licenses instead of just one and would rank ahead of Arkansas despite having a lower number of visiting fishermen. Of the southern states only Tennessee ranked ahead of Arkansas in sale of non-resident licenses, and Virginia was the only southern state ahead of Arkansas in non-resident hunting licenses. Hunters and fishermen (resident and non-residents) spent about 12,130,000 for licenses in Arkansas with fishermen spending the greater amount. * * * SINCE JAN. 1 OF THIS YEAR BANK FISHERMEN HAVE been required to purchase a fishing license along with all other types of anglers in Arkansas. This law rescinded the former regulation that exempted licenses for bank fishermen who fished with worms but not with lures. The current regulation simply states that a license Is required of ALL fishermen "16 or more years of age to fish in any manner with bait" in public or in private waters. The no-license ruling existed previously to favor the fishermen with low income but with the introduction of trout the new ruling eventually had to come about. Trout stocking is costly, and bank fishermen using worms could reap more than a fair share. Thus, with the new regulation the bank fisherman—who catches fish just like all other licensed fishermen—now pays his share of the cost of fishing for trout and other fish as well. A large number of bank fishermen have paid a $10 fine for not complying with the new regulation. The increase indicates that perhaps many fishermen are unaware of the new ruling or possibly are just ignoring it, Last month 197 persons were convicted of fishing without licenses, while the average number of this type of violation runs about 75 to 100 per month. Following are Arkansas Game & Fish Commission fishing regulations. LICENSES: Resident fishing licenses, S3.50. Required of resident* sixteen (16) or more years of a&e to fish in any manner with any bait. Resident fishing license required of all resident persons sixteen (16) or more years of age using nets, seines or gigs. Must exhibit license upon request. Malting false application is perjury. Pishing guide license, S5.00. NON-RESIDENTS, sixteen (16) or more years of age, for any kind of fishing: ANNUAL (6 00- 14-DAY TRIP, $3.60. GAME FISH, except catfish, cannot b« sold or possessed for •ale unless produced under Commercial Pish Farm Permit. Unlawful to sell any species of GAME PISH for bait except green tunfish (ricefield clicks) of a length of four (4) inches and under. DAILY LIMITS: Black bass, 10; crappie, »; catfish (other than bullhead), 10; white bass, 25; bream, goggle-eye, pickerel, Bunfish or any perch, 50; trout, walleye, northern pike and «auger, 6- not over 75 game fish in the aggregate may be taken during one day, and two days catch may be possessed except when fish- tag or returning from a one day fishing trip. The use of or taking of fish by electrical devices or telephone prohibited. Drops on trotlines must be at least 24 inches apart. Buffalo, carp, cat, drum and suckers may be grabbed, or grabbled, (with hands only for personal use) from August 1 through October 31. Buffalo, carp, drum,or suckers may be taken with hooks and line if not more than nine (9) hooks or points are used at one time. QAfTINO fish prohibited. HOO, NOODLE OR SNARE: Game fish shall not be grabbed or grabbled (with hands or hooks) at any time. Use of, or possession of, artificial bait for use, having more than cine (B) hooks or points prohibited. USE OF SNAOLINES PROHIBITED except for commercial purpose* and under commercial license. TRAPS: Unlawful to use, build, possess or control any wire net, wire basket, trap or similar device except under Commercial Plan Farm Permit. SHOOTING PISH: Taking or attempting to take fish .by shooting with firearms or using dynamite or any other explosive In any water, is prohibited. SCALED ROUGH FISH may be taken by gig, spear, bow and arrow and underwater diving equipment, including spear gun, during the entire year, from sunrise until sunset, from the following lakes only: Norfork, Bull Shoals, Table Rock, Blue Mountain, Nimrod, Ouachita, Hamiton, Catherine Greraon, Greers Iterry, Conway and Harris Brake. Fishing license required of any person who is sixteen (16) or more years of age. DIGGING of game fish, including catfish, prohibited at any time. Rough scaled fish may be gigged for personal use only during the months of December and January, and from sunrise until sunset only. Gigging of any fish prohibited for commercial pur- GAR AND CARP may be shot with longbow and arrow at any. time during daylight hours. Pishing license required. No more than one pole or rod and line held in hand, with not more than one single hook or one legal artificial lure, or bow and arrow, is permitted any time within 100 yards below any dam or similar construction across running streams. UNLAWFUL to leave yo-yos or otter mechanical devices unattended, to suspend more than one from any limb or other support, or to suspend them from any wire or line strung horizontally above the water. TAKING OF MINNOWS within 100-yard zone below any dam or similar construction across running streams is prohibited at anytime. Gome Warden Speaks • Be sure boats are licensed and registered. < • Have had some trouble in Lake Neark on fishing violations, including no license and illegal tackle. Two men fined $475 in Osceola (total) for having illegal net this put week. • You can be arrested for operating boat under influence of intoxicating beverages and fines run from $75 to $1,000 if found guilty. • Be sure boats comply with all boating i-egulatlons. These regulations are available where you register your boat at rev- cm offiM in City HalL Terry Hanners, Arkansas State game warden In charge of Mississippi County is worried. He's worried that a lot of eutdoorsmen are headed for fines and court if they don't knuckle down to the various laws and regulations. Thus, he passes along the following words, suggestions and warnings. • Reckless and negligent boat operation have been reported. • Check all safety equipment, ment, including life Jackets end their straps as tbMt things lap Of the race. His crew as not allowed to work on it in his pit until the race was restarted, under an extension of a rule that no work may be done on a car within one hour of the start of the race. The same rule was applied to four other cars that were in the pits at the second start. Granatelli said, "We concede that we missed one time when Graham Hill (Clark)." He said Clark could run no more than 150 miles an hour because of chassis problems that developed after two spins. Only seven cars finished the race. * * * Lotus manufacturer Colin Chapman of London and Studebaker representative Anthony Granatelli of Chicago immediately went into a closed conference with chief steward Harlan Fengler and representatives of the timing and scoring section. They represented Jim Clark of Scotland, whom they contended finished first instead of the second place given him. Chapman said Clark, the 1965 winner, lost only a few seconds the two times his car went into spins. He said both times Clark straightened out immediately without killing his engine and was able to combine refueling stops with the mandatory halt for inspection after a mishap. Unchanged in the other top 10 positions were: 3. Jim McElreath, Arlington, Tex.; 4. Gordon Johncock, Hastings, Mich.; 5. Mel Kenyon , Davenport, Iowa; 6. Jackie Stewart, Dunbarton, Scotland; 7. Eddie Johnson, Richmond Heights, Ohio; 8. Bobby Unser, Albuquerque, N.M., 9.Joey Leonard, San Jose, Calif.; 10. Jerry Grant, Santa Ana, Calif. * f f A massive, flaming pile-up involving 16 of the 33 starters scattered wrecks over the track and sent wheels and parts spraying into the crowd after a mishap on the first turn. Miraculously, only one driver—A.J Foyt of Houston, Tex.—and 14 spectators received only minor injuries. The 36-year-old Hill, making his first start in America's most prestigious auto race, was declared the winner after the track was cleared and the race restared with the field trimmed to 22. Clark's backers were quick to despute it. "It is impossible for Hill to be the winner," said Andrew Gra- atelli of Chicago, a part-owner of Clark's car. "We were a lap ahead of (Scot Jackie) Stewart and Hill was even farther behind. There's been an error." Another Clark team member, Gene N. Spencer, a Midwest distributor of Lotus automobiles, also was quick to lodge a protest. "I definitely believe there has been an error in the scoring,' he said. "We know we won. We can't officially protest until Tuesday, but if the results are posted and show Hill the winner, we will protest immediately. "But we believe that a check of the timing and scoring tapes will show we won." At stake - aside from the enormous prestige—is about $200,000 in first prize money. The problem is over the number of laps completed. The tradition-shrouded race was fouled up from the beginning, when No. 1 starter Mario Andretti barely had crossed the starting line in the flying start before Billy Foster of Victoria, B.C., only Canadian in the line-up, collided with Gordon Johncock of Hastings, Mich. Foster said somebody crowded him. * * * That set off a spectacular chain reaction pile-up which eliminated 11 cars and wiped out such strong contenders as Foyt, Don Branson, Champaign, 111., and Dan Gurney of Costa Mesa, Calif. The race had to be restarted because of an impassable track, delaying the show an hour and 24 niinutes. The only other wreck-caused restart was two years ago after drivers Eddie Sachs and Dave MacDonald were killed in a flaming second- lap pile-up. The numerically worst previous accident, the 15-car wreck on the first lap in 1958, left driver Pat O'Connor dead in a burning car. European road racers in the field, Hill and Gurney in particular, criticized the bunched, flying start which sets up chain reaction wrecks. The total purse and prize division will not be announced until the traditional victory dinner tonight. Clark won $166,621 last year. Trav Uprising Snuffed Out LITTLE ROCK (AP)-Arkansas takes on Dallas-Fort Worth here tonight after dropping a Texas League baseball series to BOWLING/ Bill Robinson rolled 219 in 6:30 Mixed Doubles League last night at Strat-0-Lanes. Gary Fenton fired 215; and J.N. Legg 202. Team Number Six stacked 1873. Ed Valentine ripped 204-535 in 9 O'clock Mixed Doubles. Jim Jones pushed 220-510; Die Larson 213; Donna Seglem 188- j 543; Charlotte Valentine 187532; Doris Simpson 186-478; and Pete Halden picked the 6-7-10. Jim Roleson hit 228-534 in Industrial Summer League at Shamrock. Larry Katz batted 515; and Bob Nowlin 501. League-leading Katz Jewelers jacked up 630-1779. Vaughn shownes registered' 204577; Jack Wagner 214-360; Bert Williams 560; Don Page 2H; Care- isn WURa 17S-48S; Carmen Mathis 480; juanice ItcAleaon 489; Minnie Lou Williams 181; and Violet Carney 173 In Klnga & Queena League at Shamrock, • May 27. Page- Decker had 805; ana Leltovera 2289. «:30 MIXED DOUBLES W L Boone Cleaners 6 6 Born Losera 3 9 Patterson Insurance .... 3 9 Team No. 4 9 3 Plnheads 2 10 Team No. «' 7 S Nurses Helpera 9 3 Alley Oops 3 7 win somen 8 4 Botn Endera t 4 9 O'CLOCK MIXED DOUBLES W L Boone Clemen Mo. 2 .... 14 < Mlnlt Mart 13 7 WOSCO 1] State Farm 11 Runamucku 10 Sorry-Bout-That 10 O-B'a 10 Boone Cleanon No. 1 .... 9 Muaungi S Slow PoKu : 3 INDUITBIAL SUMMIK Points Katz Jewelers 80 Coca - Cola 70 Shamrock Lanes No. 2 ...... fll Shftmiock LM)« N6. 1 60 Randall company !>H Johnson's law a Albuquerque 5-1, including an 86 loss to th Dodgers Monday night. The Dodgers put down an Arkansas uprising in the ninth inning for their final vistory in the series. Before doing so, they had pounded the Travelers with 15 hits, 10 of them for extra bases. Albuquerque led 8-3 when Arkansas came up for its last bat. The Travelers scored three runs and had two on when Chuck Lauritson struck out Billy Wolff with the tying run on at first. Albuquerque's Dodgers used the Travelers as stepping stones to advance in the Texas League. The five out of six series over Arkansas pulled Albuquerque within three games of leading Amarillo. Th Soncis had taken a 64 trimming from Austin. Dallas-Fort Worth also had a repeat performance of note as it edged El Paso 1-0 in 10 innings. Pitching again paid off for Austin when Pat House south- pawed Amarillo into a 6-0 defeat, hurling a six-hitter. The Braves pounded 12 hits, including a homer by Sonny Kopacz. The clubs change stands tonight with Aniarillo at Albuquerque, Austin at El aso and Dallas-Fort Worth at Arkansas. Arkansas 020 000 103-6 8 0 Albuq'que 020 040 110-8 IS 1 Anderson, Lauritson (9), and Erdos; Sinnott, Newton (5), Roque (7), and Breeden. W-Anderson (3-1). L - Sinnott (5-3). I A N L> I N G b Bjr THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. San Fran. .. » U jM LOT Angeles Pittsburgh .. Houston .... Phil* Cincinnati .. St. Leuii.... Atlanta New York .. Chicago .581 .558 .487 .47$ .435 .417 .283 15 Monday's Raultf Pittsburgh 3-5, Chicago 24 Philadelphia 7-1, New York ^ I Los Angeles 10, Atlanta 8 San Francisco 8, Cincinnati 4 St. Louit 3, Houston 1 Today's Games Philadelphia at New York, N Chicago at Pittsburgh, N Los Angeles at Atlanta, N San Francisco at Cincinnati, N Houston at St. Louis, N Wednesday's Games Pittsburgh at New York, N Chicago at Philadelphia, 2, night San Francisco at Atlanta, N Houston at Cincinnati, N Los Angeles at St. Louis, N AMERICAN LEAGUE W. .L. Pet. «.B. Cleveland .. 27 14 .659 Baltimore .. 24 17 .585 3 Detroit ..... 23 17 .575 3% California .. 23 19 .548 4tt Minnesota .. 20 20 .500 6V4 Chicago .... 19 20 .487 7 Washington . 19 23 .452 VA New York .. 18 22 .450 8% Boston ..... 16 26 .381 1U4 Kansas City 14 25 .359 12 Monday's Results New York 4-1, Washington S-2 Chicago HI, Boston 0-0 California 4-5, Cleveland 3-1 Baltimore 54, Minnesota 1-7 Detroit 5, Kansas City 2 Today's Games New York at Washington, twilight Boston at Chicago Baltimore at Minnesota Detroit at Kansas City, N Cleveland at California, N Wednesday's Games Baltimore at California, N Cleveland at Kansas City, N Detroit at Minnesota, N New York at Chicago, N Washington at Boston, 2, twi- nigfat TEXAS LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Amarillo ..... 27 17 .622 ... Albuquerque .. 25 20 .556 8 El Paso ....... 22 20 .524 4tt ARKANSAS .. 22 22 .500 5% Dal-FW ...... 18 25 .419 9 Austin ........ 15 26 .36611 Monday's Results Albuquerque 8, ARKANSAS 6 Austin 6, Amarillo 0 Dallas-Fort Worth 1, El Paso 0, 10 innings Today's Games Amarillo at Albuquerque Austin at El Paso Dallas-Fort Worth at ARKANSAS INTERNATIONAL Columbus 5, Jacksonville 4, 10 innings Richmond 5, Toledo 3, 11 innings Toronto 4-5, Buffalo 2-0 Rochester 5, Syracuse 4 PACIFIC COAST Oklahoma City 5, Hawaii I Tacoma 6, San Diego 3 Denver 1, Spokane 0 Indianapolis 5, Phoenix 4 . Seattle 11, Tulsa 2 Vancouver 6-8, Portland 1-5 Major *'s PITCHING - Jack Lamabe, Chicago, allowed only one hit — Joe Foy's leadoff single in the eighth inning — as the White Sox completed a double shutout of Boston with an 11-0 victory. BATTING - Orlando Cepeda, St. Louis, lashed a single, two doubles and a home run, driving in two runs and scoring two as the Cardinals defeated Houston 3-1. illinium Fia/i*s AOMORI, Japan — Kiyoshi Tanabe, 113%, Japan, outpoint- ed Dia Espinosa, 113tt, Philippines, 10. Morr Mokes It Tough: Par 70 Pro Sport Here Tonight Sol (Hisssss!) at Arena One of the season's biggest crowds for professional wrestling is expected tonight at Legion Arena (6 greet-with catcalls-Karl Von Brauner and stickman Sol Weingroff. "It's kind of embarrassing for me to bring 'am in," said promoter Herb Welch. * * * Herb has been involved with the Von Brau- ners and their "gentleman manager" Sol for quite some time, both as a wrestler and promoter. "But they were available this Tuesday night, and the fans have been asking for 'em here, so I decided to book 'em," Welch said. However, he figured two would be plenty, so Red Von Brauner is not included. Fans wouldn't be surprised if Red showed up, though. * * * "Sol," said the promoter, shaking his head, when the wrestler's name was brought up. "That's the most hated man in the business, everywhere I've known him, all around the country." ' "' Another thing, it wouldn't be too surprls-- ing to fans if Herb, who mainly limits his work to promoting in Blytheville, ends up in the ring helping Lynn Rossi and Dwayne Peale who are billed to tackle Karl and Sol',' It's a best-of-three tag team match, one" hour time limit. * * * In the opener, It's Bob Hamby vs. Bobby Whittock. This is another best-of-three dealp" With an hour tune limit. Whltlock has served as referee here In the past. "He did a good job and I thought maybe he'd do well in there against Hamby," said the promoter. Whitlock's got a handful. * * * Admissions are 75 cents for adults, 2! for children. Ringside reserved seats may be purchased inside the Arena. First bell at 8:30. Suspended Game In Pony League "Opening game of the Pony League season resulted in a suspended game, with Eagles leading the Bears 12-10. Umpire Charley Eagle halted play because of darkness with the Bears at bat with one out in the bottom of the seventh inning. Eagles were leading 12-2 go- Ing into the last inning.' The Bears unloaded a barrage of base hits to score eight runs and had the tying runs on base when it became too dark for further play. Dorris and Sisemore worked on the mound for the Eagles while Ricky Reed and Tommy Tompkins hurled for Bears. Tonight at Light Brigade Field it's Rams vs. Owls at 6; and Tigers ys. Wings in the second game of the doubleheader. Last night, the Rams journeyed to Leachville for a 4-0 triumph. 100-Lap Winner HIGHTSTOWN, N.J. (AP) Al Tasnady of Vineland, N.J., won the 100-lap feature race for modified stock cars at tiie East Windsor Speedway Monday, edging Will Cagel of Miami; Fla. Third place went to Buzzj Reutiman, also of Miami. LONDON (AP) - Alan Simpson of Britain ran a 3:58.4 mile, his fifth under four minutes, in the British track and field championships Monday. When Courier Wins, It's News Courier News clipped Randall Company 9-7; and Pepsi-Cola outlasted Oklahoma Tire and Supply 12-7 last night in opening games of the YMCA Slow- Pitch loop on the Randall diamond. Newsmen almost sewed it up in the first inning, scoring four runs on six safeties. They added one in the second, before Steel- ers were able to find the scoring combination. The latter got back into contention in the fourth on a three run rally, but Courier took the initiative in the Rotary and 'American Legion (formerly Cotner - Bevington) teams in Blytheville Little League kicked off the official season last night with victories. Rotary topped Lions 4-1 and Legion lashed Zenite 13-3. Bisher hit a grand-slam homer for Legion. In tonight's action: Ark-Mo vs. N. 61 at 6:30; and Kiwanis vs. Jaycees at 8:30. 88.8 MPH Wins LONDON (AP) - Jack Brabham of Australia scored his fifth straight victory in a Honda-powered car of his own design, winning the London Trophy race at an average of 88.8 miles per hour. fifth with a singleton, then rack- inning but the sixth. ; Steelers rallied again in the seventh, pushing across 4 markers. ;--' Pepsi-Cola broke a first inn- Ing 2-all tie, scoring in every inning but th sixth. After both teams rapped two runs in the first, winners scored three each in the second and third, and two each in : the fourth and fifth frames. OTASCO got back into the scoring column with three -in the fifth and tried desperately to pull it out in the lower seventh, adding two runs. Next league games are Friday night, Pepsi-Cola vs. Randall Company; and Courier vs. OTASCO. If$ AMERICA'S UUMOr SUING BRAND Complete This Puzzle Before June 15 and Be Eligible To Win a Free Norelco Cordless 15C or a Norelco Beauty Sachet 25LS Bring this completed puzzle to a participating Norelco dealer. Write your name, address and phone number in hte margin. Drawing will be held June 16. ACROSS ITbslltSSt 4CrulorofttM SpwMuvtr UChlMtsbttn 12 Toll 13 Fists* rtKiric ihinr 1! SoMdshuWs UTIxbttt — ftcM UunkSpMdihawr U- — sfsct! SpMiMisnr ISBsiutypirtora a — yourstlfs frar.GttiNonfco 22 Civil Wir rail 23 Smoothnm — 24 SpMdriumr noM 8 Whisks off bssrtf 32 —cadsbra (Ilk* SpwMunr, it't msflcl) 33 Drink* * Nsw Mortice niimbtr 3ISp»sMiav*r3? — i Pop-Up Trlmmr 39 Horn btanr « — youlik.lt. 42 Iterate dwlfitll linod —yourtalrlln* I Cooking fit 4SFIylnftoy 41 Digital tool JO RUM*, built to lilt 8Bsttsr,ui*ki«t HSpssdsluvtfiMrt DOWN 1 Xmt unit ZUoksdit IDiydMsitttrnw 4 Spttditunr, SSpMkon f Port bird 7 Pop-Up Trimmor nlUfHwIthi , SpoocManr 14 ThMtricll 17RotarrbI<doihiv« slurp mu 20 Kmlatnot* ~ 23 Htrnnn couldn't lotiNorako AKRON, Ohio (AP) - Dave Marr has given some 100,000 ..(golfers a tough score — par 70 I? 1 - to shoot at if they want to earn a Beat The Champion certificate from the PGA. All entrants must record a score of one-under-par, including handicap, to beat Marr, who fired a 33-37-70 at the Firestone Country Club layout Monday to win National Golf Day's Round of Champions by on stroke over Gary Player. Marr, PGA Utleholder, toured the front nine of the 7,180-yard, par 70 course in two-under, but was two over on the last nine to break even. Player, U.S. Open champ from South Africa, finished 37-34-71 and kept hitting to bii lift« UN front ola*. 2f Nllo bird : 27RMdln','rl«ir,"~ ind 'rlthiMtlc " 2IShrad 30 Hirbor . a Kind of mn who, UM • SpMdthinf 34Wn«ttoaywh<fl you f <t i Spwdshavtr 35 Old tlrnu XCMttrlnion '•'31 Good ttlHng — •, Spicdshaver! '• 41 — dactyl 42 Dan 43Tunl - hold! your Spotdshavtj 44 British-Arab port 45ForoKh 47 Plug - In 1 •nywhoro a Traffic sign WMfef 'i 51 Modlcil tfflt 52 Biblical pronoun 53 Cool comfort: Abbr. SHAVES 35% CLOSER THAN EVER BEFORE Available at leading stores near you. NORTH AMERICAN PHILIPS COMPANY, INC. 100 East 42nd.Street, N«w York, N.Y. 10017 PLAZA DRUGS Plate Shopping Center KATZ JEWELRY N«w Start on 271 W. Main St. Tfct Old Weodfl Drwgi

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