The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 23, 1966 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Thursday, June 23, 1966
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.BOWUN0/ Jean May had a sweet 207836 in Wednesday Early Birds League yesteruay at Strat-0- Lanes. Barbara Larson trimmed 190-503. Third place Knock- Em-Downs put up 712-2037. STANDINGS W L Ntrvouc Wrecks 24'i IIVJ f Troop ISH l«>/2 Knock-Em-Dowrts ;...., 19 17 Oijlttllncer! 15 21 LUybut* • 15 ' 31 Onpredictablea IS 21 AJOK LtAt-Uh STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE San Fran. •• Pittsburgh .. Los Angeles Houston ... Philadel. ... St. Louis ... Cincinnati .. Atlanta ..:. New York . Chicago .... W L. 43 25 37 27 38 28 36 31 30 32 32 33 31 34 31 39 26 37 20 44 Pet. G.B. .632 — .578 4 .576 4 .537 6tt .529 7 .492 9t4 .477 V>Vt .443 13 .413 14V4 .313 21 Wednesday's Results San Francisco 3-9, Chicago 2-5 New York J, St. Louis 0, 10 (finings Philadelphia 7, Atlanta 3 Cincinnati 4, Pittsburgh 3 . Lo: AngeleS 5, Houston 2 Today's «ames Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, N St. Louis at Houston, N San Francisco at Chicago Only games scheduled Friday's Games .Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, N New York at Chicago Los Angeles at Atlanta, N San Francisco at Cincinnati, N St. Louis at Houston, N AMERICA NLEAGUE W- L. Pet. G.B. Baltimore ... 44 23 .657 - Detroit 40 23 .635 2 Cleveland ... 39 24 .619 3 California ... 37 31 .544 7H Chicago 31 34 .477 12 Minnesota ... 30 34 .469 12V4 New York ... 27 35 .435 14V4 Washington . 28 40 .412 16V4 Kansas City . 27 39 .409 16 Vi Boston .••... ,23 43 .348 JM4 Wednesday'! Results Cleveland 3-5, Boston 2-8 Detroit 12, Washington 2 • Baltimore 3, New York 0 Chicago 7-1, Kansas-. City 4-3 California 4, Minnesota 1 Today's Games Detroit at Washington, N Baltimore at New York Cleveland.at Boston Only games scheduled Friday's Games Baltimore at California, N Minnesota at Detroit, I, twi- ^Kansas City at Cleveland, N Chicago at New York, N Washington at Boston, N MINORS— TEXAS LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Amarillo 3926 .600 ARKANSAS .. 3530 .538 El Paso 3431 .523 4 Albuquerque . 34 32 .515 6 Austin 2837 .431 11 Dal-FW 2640 .394 13V4 Wednesday's Results Amarillo 3, Austin 2 El Paso 9, ARKANSAS 3 Albuquerque 11, Dallas - Fort Worth 10 Thursday's Games Amarillo at Austin ARKANSAS at El Paso Dallas - Fort Worth at Albuquerque INTERNATIONAL Jacksonville 3-7, Syracuse 0-8 2nd game 12 innings . ." Toronto 4-6, Columbus 2-5 Buffalo 3, Toledo 2, 10 innings Rochester 5, Richmond 1 ' PACIFIC COAST Indianapolis 4, Oklahoma City Tacoma 4, Tulsa 0 Spokane 2, Seattle 1 Denver 10, Phoenix 9 San Diego at Portland, postponed, rain Hawaii 5, Vancouver 1 Poektr Sophs Sign GREEN BAY, Wise. (AP) - reen Bay Packer sophomores Allen Jacobs and Rich Marshall have returned their signed contracts for the 1966 National Football L«a|u« •»•*«,. *t »" announced today. _ . Jacobs was a reserve fullback and saw only limited duty «n offense last season. Marshall will be competing for a spot at MRS. DUNLAP SLIPS Miss Hale Scores CHEROKEE VILLAGE-Margery Hale who lives In Burdette and plays golf »t Blytheville Country Club, defeated •Mrs, Paul Collum of Tettfkana, 2 and 1, in the Championship round of the Arkansas Women'* Amateur Golf Tournament yesterday. . ' . ,, But her traveling partner, Mrs. Dale DUnlap of Blythe- viilc, was beaten in the same flight, 8 and 5, by Sharon Flippin of Fort Smith. A Jonesboro woman whose husband says she takes her gOlf mighty seriously, upset defending champion Susan Gregory of Pine Bluff. Mr*. John Kirkley scored a 1 and 1 win over Miss Gregory. Mrs, Kirkley arid Mist Hale, a pair Of old buddies, ire paired against each other today. They won th» four-ball together earlier this week. Co-medalist Nedra Dumas Of NOrth Little Rock beat Mrs. Ann Davis of Fort Srhith 3 and 2, but the other co-medalist, Jan Latimer of Texarkana, #as eliminated S and 3 by Mr*. Jay Freeman of Little Rock. Dr. John Kirkley said it's been a close race for about five years over which works harder at their practice — Mrs. Kirkley in golf, he in medicine. Mrs. Kirkley's highest previous finish in the women's state tournamnet came last year, when she won the first flight. Other results in Wednesday's play: Mrs. Anne Cookin of Pine Bluff defeated Martha Caldwell of Jonesboro, 3 and 1. Mrs. J. J. Miller of Hot Springs defeated Lea Larson of Clarksville, 5 and 4. Mrs. Jim Wellons of Little Rock defeated Lucy Ring of El Dorado, 2 and 1. Today's championship flight parings: Kirkley - Hale, Freeman Gookin, Dumas - Flipping and Miller - Wellons. A-A 'Mantion' Two baseball playen from Arkansas schools received honorable mention today On the AH American team picked by the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics. Frank Joyner, an outfielder for Arkansas AM&N at Pine Bluff, and Gabe Terrell, an in- fieider for Henderson State Teachers Colletg* at Arkadelphia, received the recognition. Tcxarkonan Shoots 72 STANFORD, Calif. (AP) Mike Mitchell of Texarkana, a University Of Houston golfer, shot a 72 Wednesday in the first round of the NCAA golf championships. He was three strokes off the top performers in the opening round of the NCAA golf championships. The University of Houston took a three-stroke lead, however, over second-place San J»se State. Tag Brawl Al Costello and Rowdy Red Roberts have signed to fight LUke Graham and Chin Lee in a tag team main event at Legion Arena Tuesday night. COStello and Blythevill* promoter Herb Welch possess the world tag championship. Billy Wicks and Treacher Ous Phillips are opponents in the opener. Tigers were forced to go extra innings to eke out a 3-2 win over Owls yesterday afternoon at Pony League Park. Owls scored once in the bottom of the seventh to tie the game at 2-2, but Tigers came back with one in the eighth to take th§ victory. Newell Jerome started on the mound for Tigers and was relieved after one inning by Ray Yates, who hurled the rest of the way to get credit for the win. Donald Grisham was behind the plate. Ronnie Richardson and Danny Branch pitched for the Owls, with Branch getting docked for the loss. Larry Moore was the catcher. Owls' record is now 4-3. Ti- gtrs have a 3-4: record. Wings and Eagles are to meet at Pony Park this afternoon at 5. Women's Collegiate Has Trans-Miss Flavor COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP)The jattle for the championship in the Women's Collegiate Golf tournament here could turn out o be a rematch of the Trans- Mississippi meet finals last week at Fort Smith, Ark. Trans-Miss champion Roberta Albers and the runnerup, Peggy Conley, both advanced Wednesday to the quarterfinals, along with -three others who were in the Fort Smith tournament. Miss Albers, representing Miami, Fla., University, and Miss" Conley, of -Washington, Could face each other In the collegiate tournament finals since they are in separate brackets. * * . * Other Trans-Miss competitors who advanced in the college tournament are Joyce Kazmierski of Michigan Stale, Jan Farraris and Jeanie . Butler, both of Odessa College. Barbara Bubany of the University of Missouri, who defeated Dorothy Germain of Blytheville, Ark., in the first round of the college tournament, is also a. quarterfinalist. Dot Faces an Old Friend Today COLUMBUS, Ohio.—Dot Germain of Blytheville won her consolation match in the. Women's Collegiate yesterday 4 and 2. Her opponent was from the University of Illinois. • Dot is booked against an old friend today. She and Jackie Fladoos from Dubuque, Iowa, have known each other since .their pre-teen days and have traveled the golf circuits together. . • •• . Jackie was the No. « junior in the nation last year. 'You Don't Need a Million' Stock Cars Riding Tide By MURRAY OLDERMAN NEW YORK - (NBA) Bill France can measure the progress in stock car racing in this country by the moon, and the fact he no longer has to consult lunar tables before he stages an event. Bill is the. big, ambling gent who founded and runs the National Association of Stock Car Auto Racing (NASCAR). He's concurrently the president of the Day- tons Beach (Fla.) Speedway, where they have a 400- mile Firecracker event coming up July 4. Before that 2'A-mile banked oval was built, Bill couldn't do a thing without the full moon. His long shadow on the midnight sands wasn't a local menace. They used to run Daytona events on the beach, and because the full moon has an effect on the tides, Bill had to wait until just the right time of month to be assured of the widest possible beach for racing. * * * There's t Daytona 590 in late February !whleh attracts upwards of 80,000 stock car nuts (and bolts) since Bill's lunar emancipation. This year, for the first time, he has finalized th« "500" for the last Sunday In FebrU' ary and let the tide ba damned. He thinks the set date will give him a race that eventually rivals Indianapolis' 500-mile Memorial Day classic. For one thing, there's .a greater affinity between stock car racing and the plebian populate. "It's«typ»ofr«ing t "«* plains Bill, "boys' can participate in without having a millionaire backer. It's open to anybody who has the de- tin to b* • MM drivof ud doesn't have a million dollars. • "The fans like it, too. Everybody sitting in the stands —even if they don't know' the driver—can at least cheer for their own brand of car. So we have a built- in rooting section with all these millions of car owners." * + * Amazingly, the stock cars —and everyone has to have an engine that came off the production line—go faster than the whining monsters you see at Indianapolis. That's because of the track, whose curves are longer and banked 31 degres (against 11 degrees at indy). For instance, last year's Firecracker 400 was won at an average speed of 153 miles per hour, or 10 miles an hour faster than Graham Hill toured the Indianapolis brickyard. The other day, driver Paul Goldsmith took a Chevrolet down the stretch at a speed of 176 miles an hour, with no cops in sight. If there are no crackups, France anticipates a winning time of 160 miles an hour in this year's Firecracker 400, and that includes at least three pit stops for each ear. + * + Richard Petty drives a Plymouth and earned $132,000 a year ago. David Pearson, "the current leader, wheels a Dodge. France sees them identified some day in the Willie Mays-John Unitas syndrome. "If it hadn't been for Yankee Stadium," he argues, "there wouldn't have been any big league baseball. That was its birth.. We've already got some.ma- jor league speedways in NASCAR. Also, Atlanta's running a 300-mile Indy ..championship car event on June 26. Charlotte has a big mile-and-a-half track." In Ontario, Calif., a group Is projecting a $25 million racing complex. -' * + - -+ When France made some grandstand additions at Daytona, he told Harley Earl, an associate, "We're gonna make the foundations strong enough so that we- can double-deck 'em." "No, Bill," advised Harley, "make them strong enough for triple decking. Twtnty year* from now, MHiwbody'll still bt racing around this speedway, and your audience will come from 300 million people in- dead of 175 million." With or without a full MOVES Ray Patterson, football arid basketball coach at Gosneil Junior High last year, has signed t6 coach basketball at LuxOra. He moves into the vacancy left When J. A. Smith took :th« head; football job at Goshell High. Thus, the two schools swap coach,-- es. Patterson, 33, came to Gosneil from Braggadocio, Ma. He has had only one losing season in his • 11-year coaching career. He's from Belmonl, Miss. (Courier News Photo) BATTING I FADhRS NATIONAL LEAGUE Batting (115 at bats) — Stargell, Pittsburgh, .330; Clerflente, Pittsburgh, .323. : Runs — Aaron, Atlanta, 55; Alou, Atlanta, and Hart, San Francisco, 48. Runs batted in—Aaron, Atlanta, 60; Allen and White, Philadelphia, and Mays, San Francisco,. 44. Hits^Alou, Atlanta, .92; .Clemente, Pittsburgh, 81... Doubles—Mays, San Francisco, 16; Pinson, Cincinnati, Wynn and Bateman, Houston, and Cal- .ison, Philadelphia, 15. Triples—Alou, Pittsburgh, and MeCarver, St. LOuis, 7. Home runs — Aaron, Atlanta, 24;. Hart, San Francisco, 18. Stolen bases—Wills, Los Angeles, 28; Brock, St., Louis, 25. AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting (115 at bats)—P. Rob- toson, .325; Snyder, Baltimore, 317. Runs — F. Robinson, Baltimore, 51; Agee, Chicago, 49. . Runs batted in—B. Robinson, Baltimore, 59; Scott, Boston, 43'. Hits — B. Robinson, Balti' more, 79; Oliva, Minnesota, 77. Doubles — Yastrzemski, Bo ton, 20; F. Robinson and B. Robinson, Baltimore, 15. Triples — Foy, Boston, Agee, Chicago, McAuliffe, Detroit, and • Campaneris, Kansas City, 6. Home runs—F. Robinson, Baltimore, and Scott, Boston, 18. Stolen bases—Agee, Chicago, 20-; Cardenal, California, and Buford, Chicago, 12. PITCHING RECORDS NATIONAL LEAGUE Pitching (6 decisions)—Marichal, San Francisco, .9-1; Kou- fax,:Los.Angeles, and Marichal, San Francisco, 3-2. • Strikeouts—Gibson, St. Louis, 135; Koufax, Los Angeles, 133. AMERICA.. LEAGUE Pitching (6 decisions)—Watt, Baltimore, and Pizarro, Chicago, 6-1. .Strikeouts — Richert, Washington, 106; McDowell, Cleveland, 88. Tonight's Fight Could Be Brawl NEW YORK (AP) - George Chuvalo, the Canadian champion, and Oscar (Ringo) Bona- vena, the South American summer boxing season at Madi- hcayyweight king, will open the ,son : Square Gardens tonight with a 10-round match that could be a brawl. Chuvalo shook off Cassius Clay's punches and went the 15- round route March 29 in a Toronto world title match. Bona- vena, who has lost only two fights, has been campaigning al home since losing to Zora Folley, Feb. 28, 1965. Chuvaio earned a reputation as 'a tough guy who can take i in his fights with Clay ant Floyd Patterson and is favored His 35-12-2 record includes !8 knockouts. Bonavena has stopped 17 while building up a 20-2 mark. Chuvalo's many lew blows against Clay and Bontvena's disqualification for roughing tactics in a fight with Jose Gior getti indicate the referee will havt a toti|h nl|ht U will b» Blyflievflle (Arii.)' Courier New? «- ThursBay, June SS, 1988 — Page Nln* TOUGH CLUB HERE FRIDAY \* Legion Loses No.2 BATESVILLE - Blythe. vills's American Legion baseball team lost No. 2 here last night. Batesville, behind standout athlete Jerry Luellen, defeated the visiting Dud Casons 2-1. Corning, . the. only other club to top the Casons this year in 19 games, has a date in Blytheville Friday- night. Interestingly, Blytheville skipper Dwighl Williams noted that Leullen and Corn- Ing's Germ Brashear are the tw6 best pitchers his Casons have .faced.this year. And lie expects to see Mr. Brashear again tomorrow night at 7:30. * •• * Luellen limited the Blytheville boys to four hits, "You 'can't win many games like that." Williams observed. Two of the hit: in the second inning gave the Casons their Only ruh. Ronnie Yar- bfough doubled und he rode RALSTON BEATS RUSSIAN Dennis 'Real Sharp' WIMBLEDON, Egland (AP) — Dennis Ralston, the United States No. 1 tennis Star, had got lis service back under control Oday and was still hot on the rail of the Wimbledon title. The 23-year-Old Bakersfield, Calif., star was in the last 32 of he men's singles, along with Davis Cup teammates Cliff Richey, Charlie Pasarell and Mary Riessen. And George Mac- liall, manager of the U.S. Davis Cup team, said-he believed Ralston is playing the kind of tennis, hat can win the title.. 'Dennis is looking real sharp," MacCall said. "He must really be in with a chance this me." Three days ago, after an erra- ic victory over 18-year-old American Robert Lutz, Ralston vas saying he could win the tile if only he could find .his ouch in serving. He went off with dozens of balls to Queen's Club and prac- iced for hours serving into an empty court. The hard work paid off Wednesday. Ralston defeated Aleksander Metreveli of Russia 6-0, 4-6, 6-4, 6-4 and his service ooked top class again except Or occasional lapses. MacCall is watching his men closely before picking the United States team to face Mexico n the "Davis Cup" match, at Cleveland, Ohio. Aug. 13-15. He had one .surprise. Wednes day. Clark Graebner of Beachwood, Ohio, who was seeded No. in. the • Wimbledon title hunt, was topped 3-6, 6-3, 6-8, 1<6 by the Australian left-hander Owen Davidson. Besides Ralston, the American Davis Cup men moved in to the third round like this: Cliff Richey, of Dallas, overcame Terry Addison of-Australia 5-7, 6-2, 6-4, 6-4.' Marty Riessen of Evanston, 111., downed Eugene Scott of St. James, N.Y., 6-3, 6-3, 13-11. Charlie Pasarell, of.Santurce, P.R., outlasted 35-year-old former British Davis Cup Cap tain John Barrett 9-7, 1-6, 8-10, 6-4, 6-3. Pasarell next takes on Austra. lia's Roy Emerson, who is bidding for his third straight Wimbledon title. home on Bruce Bateman's single. Bateman had one other hit and the other Was de-"-' liveted by Ronnie Beard. '-^ + + * •••'•'• Southpaw Jerry McLaughlin, despite the fact that he 7 ' Struck out 15 in the nirte- inning event and fiefmlted..; only five hits, was the los-' er. His One big mistake was.., serving a home-run pitch •.-/ to shortstop Flipper Ford;,' in the seventh. The lefty ;i ,- : ,' hitter's blow to light-center,-.',.tied the game. But the Bates- ,,.,. ville boys, playing before ..'"• a big turnout of alert fans,'.. pushed the winning run *•"..'"'- cross'in the same frame. ;'.'"*; Strangely, McLaughlin;; struck out two batters in -. this inning but both reach-fr ed first base when they arid ;'; catcher Sam Singleton mis-' ! . sed low curves in the dirt. 1: Errors here hurt also. * * * - ; .-'-"• Blytheville had sufficient,•"scoring opportunities, strand- :•• •"•• ing nine runners. Luellen struck out seven. 1 w batters for Mike Metcalf'g; : -. club. Jerry had a 3-3 record ;c- 'this spring in the AIC Iof7;v Ouachita University. . TTV Batesville bowed twice in Blytheville early this month. ; Blytheville Batesvllle 010 000 000—1 4 » '•'. ooo ooo los—11 a,.; Blytheville - Mclaughlin and Slri- gletoh. BatekvUle Hargan, LuftUen Mill ; *' ? '" ' "''^_=. •' ' '• ' " '•'• it)*-;wwWTj-'Sji ~iV"'-'*Tfy5S 'EZRA BROOKS'AISO AVAILABLE IN POPULAR, LISHTER as PROOF ...; White Levi's. 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