The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on July 12, 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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Tuesday, July 12, 1966
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Page 9
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Tri-Co Monet' defeated Blytheville's Colts 8-3; and' Blytheville Mustangs trimmed Blytheville Air Force Base 8-0 in five innnigS in Tji-County Senior Baseball League last night at Light Brigade Field. The Colts made too many errors behind Boren to do any good "against Monette. ' In the other battle, Stewart lerome fanned eight BAFB boys and allowed five hits In -4We frames. . Larry: Mitchell and Buddy ntayton carried the Mustangs' attack with a double and two •Single* each. Gary Scrape and vifcobby Stabbs each rapped a pair of singles, -.H'Frye hid two doubles; May a .^double; and Pish two singles jifor the losers. .,(•„ Mustangs have a Thursday .snjght data at Leachville. Sc Wlngi defeated Owli 9-7 yes- attru&j auernoon at Pony League Park. Wings built up an tarty lead and held on as a last-inning , ; 0wl rally fell short. Dale Stew- i,art. wa» the winning pitcher. «£lark Long was charged with the 1 loss A doubleheader Is scheduled ...tonight at Light Brigade Field ;;with Owls facing Tigers and JEagles vs. Wings. First game at 6 o'clock. I little r~ "-Rotary won No. 12 In Blytheville Little League last night, an 8-3 decision over North 61. The Rotarians were shaky at the start, allowing three runs in the second inning, but settled down after that and coasted in. Rotary registered four runs a rln the fifth inning, after lead- •<ing 4-3 through four frames. •'•' Bunch was the winning pitch- ti«V, tossing a three hitter. He struck out 13. Abbott was the wloser. •' Bull relieved. Gill had -.two hits for the winners. •*"• In th« other scuffle, Ark-Mo slugged Lions 8-0 behind Grig- "gtr. Brown was the loser. Details were not available. Tonight's schedule: Kiwanis vs. Randall at 6:30; to be followed by Cot-Bev vs. Jaycees. MIDGE r Three runs In the first frame were all Warriors required in handing Frogs a 6-2 defeat yes- How Much Is an Athlete Worth?' Sid 1$ Charged,,,and Ready BIUJNGS, Mont. (AP) - Ev«r try taking your clothes off and putting them on again while riding a galloping horse? Shirt, pants, boots and hat go on over a swimming suit. Drop anything and you're .disqualified. It's one of 37 events in a wild sport called o-mok-see, almost unknown outside the Rocky Mountains 15 years ago. Now growing in popularity each year, the first national o-mok- see starts Wednesday and runs trough Saturday at the Billings fairgrounds. * * * O-mok-see means Riding Big n the language of the Blackfeet Indians. Another Indian word used by. some saddle clubs is Sid Caiman Gillman Analyzes the Merger... feel they should go elsewhere. By SANDY PADWB MONTI CELLO, N. V.— (NBA) - In a few days. Sid Gillman would be squinting into the California sun, watching the sweat of a winter's relaxation dripping from the employes Of the San Dieg* Chargers. Sid Gillman is the coach of the Chargers. He also is the general manager. It is, be maintains, the only way to run a successful football team. His argument Is convincing, so convincing that you somehow think of Sid Gillman — hands- on-hips, eyes darting quickly around the field — standing in droplets of sweat rolling Off the broiling sun, counting the droplets of sweat rolling off each man. "Well," he asks, "do you think it's better to bring in an outsider who knows nothing except the business aspects of the game when I'm right here, watching every move? "Look at your successful pro football operations — Vinee agents. . , * * * There are some in pro football who believe the actions of Ladd and Faiion helped speed the merger of the National and American Leagues. Ladd is with the Houston Oil- ers and there:is talk that Faison may rejoin the Chargers with a raise now that the price war over rookies has been ended. •Y«s," Gillman said. 'I think the merger will benefit the Older players. It's going to benefit everyone - players. 1 coaches, owners and fans. "From now on, everyone will be paid commensurate to their value. This should make everyone happy and produce better football. In the last few years the only thing anyone worried about was money. I knew It both as a coach and a general manager."' » * * Ladd and Falson understood the situation even better than Gillman. They simply felt they * * * "I feel we'll be a better football team without Ernie Ladd, although I'm not saying he didn't contribute to our success over the years. 'But everything had become so unrealistic the last few years. No one know how much an athlete was worth any more." Not even the cflach. Or the general manager. Lombard! at Green Bay, ours were underpaid. As the months in San Diego. The coach doubles passed, the arguments became ,-tai. J*.a terday afternoon at Midget Park. Frogs scored one run and left a man on base in the top half of the first, but Warriors came back with a lead-off walk and three hits for. three runs. From the point it was a scoreless game until the winners notched three, additional markers on three hits and a couple of Frog bobbles in tha fourth. The fifth inning- Frog rally scored one run on a pass, an error and a base knock, but left two men stranded. Hornets are to play Redskins this afternoon at 6:30 in Wee League game. a Pee —Wonts Torres — Grandpa Bobo Defeats Papa SAN FRANCISCO (AP)Grandfather Carl (Bobo) Oson of San Francisco now wants another shot at world light-heavyweight champion Jose Torres after defeating European titlist Piero Del Papa. Olson the former middleweight champion, won a split decision Monday night over the Italian from Pisa in a 10-round bout at the Civic Auditorium. There were no knockdowns in the match, but Del Papa staggered Olson in the fourth round with a right uppercut to the chin. "I got careless in the fourth but I wasn't hurt," Olson said I top afterward. "And I was more 1 the careful from then on." The judges voted for Olson, Johnny Lotsey calling it 6-S and Vern Bybee 5-2. Referee Jack Downey saw it 6-4 for Del Papa his first fight in tha United as the general manager. It's a lot easier. You know everything that's going on. You know a player's value that much better." Ernie Ladd did not agree with Gillman's t h i n k i n g. Nor did Earl Faison. The two defensive linemen (and American League All-Stars were so dissatisfied with Gillman's analysis of their worth that they both played out their options, making them free more blttfir and more public, causing Gillman and the Chargers much embarrassment. "Look," Gillman said. "You Win first. That takes care of making these guys happy. The only way I'll know if I'm right or wrong about Ladd will be at the end of the year when I look at the standings. If we're In second place ... maybe then I'm wrong. 'In every business there are employes who are unhappy and Take It Easy on the QBs! That's the Key at Camps By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Atlanta. • . "Johnson looked good throw- Ing the ball today, but we still Are you feeling the heat to-1 don't know his exact condition," day? , " ' -" It could be a lot worse. Suppose you were jogging around in football clothes? In July? Most of the teams in the Na- tiona! .and American football leagues open training this week with some veterans joining rookies for the early workouts. With the regular season still six weeks away, the word around the camps was take it easy, especially on those valuable commodities, the quarterbacks. John Rauch, coach of the States. Olson, who was celebrating his 38th birthday, slugged Itout with the 27-year-od Del Papa in the wcond, ninth and 10th rounds in furious axchangci Oakland Raiders, dressed signal callers Cotton Davidson, Tom Flores and Charlie Green in red jerseys and made-them off-limits to ambitious linemen. Davidson suffered a shoulder injury in an early workout last year and missed virtually the entire AFL season, * .• * At St. Petersburg, Fla., Coach George Wilson sent the Miami Dolphins' quarterbacks through a drill on passing tactics. The student was Rick Norton, No. 1 draft choice from the University of Kentucky. Norton has been held out of contact work so far and probably will miss it for another two weeks. He is recuperating from a knee operation. Another highly touted rookie quarterback, Randy Johnson of the Atlanta Falconi, Imprwted bis coaches with a brisk workout. Johnson had suffered a back injury in last Saturdiy'i CoMhn AU-Amarioa fan* said Coach Norb Hecker. "We won't know until the X rays are analyzed." Johnson, a graduate of Texas A&I, was named Most Valuable Player In the All-America game. + * * Otto Graham, starting his first season as a pro coach, greeted 42 rookies and 15 veterans at Washington's training camp in Carlisle, Pa. Graham sent the Redskins through their first workout today. Most of the pro clubs welcomed back rookies who had played in the Atlanta game but they'll be on hand only for a day or so before departing again, this time to work out for the College All-Star Game in Chicago against the Green Bay Packers Aug. 5. The New York Giants had three rookies in the revolving door, all of them tackles. Francis Peay Of Missouri, Don Davis of Los Angeles State, anU Charley Harper of Oklahoma State, all played at Atlanta, reported to the Giants' camp at Fairiield, Conn., and will check out for All-Star Game workouts Thursday. Davis shook Giant coaches by weighing in at 319 pounds/about Si pounds over his normal paying weight. "I'm a little heavy," he admitted, "But I'll get down." Coach AHle Sherman said his training cimp "is not a reduc ; ing salon," ind put Davii on ah all-maat, no-bread diet, Heat Bakei Clay Courts; Graebner Calm By KBN HARTNETT Associated Press Sports Writer MILWAUKEE, Wis. (AP) The heat was'enough to make a tennis player start talking to himself. And that was what many a player was doing Monday as the 1966 National Clay Courts Tennis Championships opened in 90- degree temperature. But not Clark Graebner ol Beechwood, Ohio, who scored convincing 6-3, 6-1 victory over Australia's Gary Hockey in the first round. The fifth-seeded Graebner tt trying to erase the temperamental label. "It's not really being temperamental anyway," said the former Big Ten champion out of Northwestern. "It is temperamental only to the extent that you get mad at yourself when you miss the shots you feel you should make. ' * . * * "Anyway, I'm trying hard not to get mad at myself. You shouldn't get mad, or so I'm told by everybody. SO I'm trying hard." Graebner had the highest seeding of any player to per form Monday. Defending champion and top-seed Dennis Ralston, opens hi sbid for a third- straight Clay Courts triumph today. Also making their first appearance in the tournament will be second-seeded Cliff Richey, who conquered Ralston in the Western Open; third-seeded Charles Parassell, and fourth, seeded Martin Riessen. While Graebner was holding his temper and winning, Peter Fishbach of Great Neck, N.Y., was letting his go and losing, 64, 6-4, to seventh-seeded Stan Smith of Pasadena, Calif. "They're the slowest clay courts in the world," Fishbach, 18, yelled at himself as Smith's service skipped under his rack* et, "and you can't get a serve." By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS U.S. officials warned today that the Soviet Union might be jarred from the 1968 Olympic Games in Mexico City because of its "shocking and incredible" icUon In pulling out of its dual track meet with the United States. The Soviet cancellation of its participation in the meet, scheduled for July 23-24 in Los An- jeles, came without warning Monday from Moscow. Tass, the official Soviet'news agency, reported the cancellation was in srotest of American participation in the Viet Nam war. Col. Don Hull, executive director of the Amateur Athletic Union, said in Frankfurt, Germany, that he planned to fly t« Moscow to see if he could still work things out. Poland, Too WARSAW, Poland (API- Following the lead of the Soviet Union, Polish officials today canceled their track and field team's trip to Berkeley, Calif., next weekend to compete against a U. S. team. . Top-seeded * foreign entry, Tony Roche of Australia, defeated Roy Earth of San Diego, Calif., 6-1, 6-4. In other opening round matches, sixth-seeded Mike Belkin gained a 6-4, 7-5 victory Over Jaime Subirats, Mexico and eighth-seeded Frank Froehling, Coral Gables, Fla., topped Jorge Mendoza, Mexico, 8-0, 6-2. Nancy Richey, top - seeded women's entry, makes her tournament debut today. Stephanie De Fina, Hollywood, Flu., the second-seed, trimmed Ellen Frledlander, Milwaukee, 6-2, 6 4. OCEANPORT, N.J. (AP)- Wneatley Monday Stable's Bold was assigned Lid top weight of 131 pounds for Satur- day'i $100,000 Monmouth Handl- Wfc Gymkhana. Indians were playing some of these games 200 years ago. When professionals began to dominate rodeos, making them a big money sport, Westerners revived some of the old contests, keeping the emphasis on high-speed horsemanship. * * • The national o-mok-see will have divisions for men, for , women, for children 12-15 and for children under 12. To keep it on an amateur basis, there are no cash prizes, Only ribbons and trophies. More than 1,500 entries have come in for this first national competition and the list may go over 2,000. Oyftttfflt (Art.) Oourlar N«wi - fmiur, July tt, MM" 4 Back-to-Back HRs! Indians Share Pair 'SHOCKING ... .INCREDIBLE/ IS REPLY TO RUSSIANS Hull talked by telephone with Glenn Davis, director of the Los Angeles meet. "Col. Hull told me," Davis said, "that he could not believe the Soviet sports people would jeopardize their standing with the International Amateur Athletic Federation by failing to complete their contract to compete in Los Angeles." Avery Brundage, president of the International Olympic Committee, was not immediately available for comment in Chicago. The IOC and the IAAF have worked together in the past. "This news is shocking and incredible," Clifford H. Buck, president of the AA0, said in Denver, Colo. "We are particularly distressed because this puts the entire amateur sports exchange with the Soviet Union in jeopardy." Tass said the U.S.-Russian basketball series of games, scheduled to start in Moscow July 25, also had been canceled, but that the swimming competition between the United States and the Soviets, scheduled for Moscow Saturday and Sunday, was not'affected because three other nations were entered. OSCEOLA - Osceola'g semipro Indians have a game here Thursday night against Caraway and a Saturday night engagement on the home diamond against Lambert Dodge or Wsst Memphis. The Indians have an 11-5 season record, following a weekend split. They were edged 5-4 at home Saturday night by powerful Batesville; then picnicked 11-8 Sunday afternoon at Caraway. In the picnic at Caraway, the Indians walloped four Odds on Emile Drop to 7-5 By MURRAY ROSE NEW YORK (AP) - The Odds On middleweight champion Emile Griffith have dropped from 7-5 favorite to even money but the champ's handlers feel he is a cinch to beat challenger JOey Archer in their title fight Wednesday night at Madison Square Garden. "I'll make the prediction for Emile," said trainer and co- manager Gil Clancy Monday night. "He's going to knock out Archer in an early round. * * * "Emile hits harder, although Archer is heavier. If it goes the distance Emile still will win. Remember Emile has gone the 15-round route 10 times and he's always .finished real strong. Archer never has gone the 15 and he'll find it a long haul—if he lasts that long, which I don't think he will." This will be the 13th title fight for file 28-year-old Griffith. He has a 9-2 record for welterweight title fights. In his only middleweight championship contest he dropped the 160- pound Dick Tiger en route to dethroning the Nigerian in a 15- rounder at the Garden April 25. back-tfrback home runs In the third Inning, all coming with no men on. Ronnie Driver started the homer parade. He was {ollowtd by Buddy McAfee, Sonny Moss and Max Briley. McAfee walloped two roundtrippers in the gam*. Bug Abbott slapped on* with a mate aboard in the ninth. Jim McKay hurled seven smooth innings against tha Batesville outfit Saturday night before giving way to Rog Sledge hi the eighth. McKay allowed the state defending champs only four hits. Sledge yielded three in the last two innings. Danny Williams had three hits in four trips for the Indians. Moss pulled a homer in the fourth to give Osceola a brief 1-0 lead. SATURDAY NIGHT B»tesvll!e .. 000 020 030W-5 1 1 Osceoli .... 000 100 120—4 11 9 Batesvllls—Bob DuAavant artd Chuck Mercer. Osce61»—Jim McKay; rto«er Sledge (8); arid Jon Bratcher. Umpires — John Es- «ary and Jicn atbne. HE—Sontty MOIE. SUN. AFtBftNOdN Oiceola .. 304100063—1118 1 caraway . 201 023 000— 8 11 1 Osceola — jerry Austli; Ed Hamilton (8); and Bratcher. Caraway—Bud MoxUyi Elchird Reeves (3); and B&y Smtaerfitta. HR«—Ronnie Drlrtr; Buddy McAfee <J); Bonny MOM; Uu Brt. ley; and Bui Abbott. MILD MODIKN YOUTHFUL byKING" EDWARD AMERICA'S I/WEST SEO1N8 BRMH Meet Dark rban It looks darker. The flavor's richer. The flavor's smoother. The flavor's deeper. Dark Bourbon introducesyou tea wholenew world of Bourbon flavor. Robust, true-to-type Kentucky-Bourbon flavor-only more so. Flavor witha remarkable smoothness. Flavor developed by a unique new lecipe based on a hand-made sour mash method. A method it took over four generations to perfect Evenitsfour-squarebottle tellsyou.Dark Bourbon is different! Try Hill & Hill Preferred. Experience the deep-down satisfaction only Dark Bourbon can give you. Youll find the flavor goes deeper. 5 25 4/5 qt. 70 Wl NIU ANBHIllBISTIlttlWeO, lOUI5WUt.«. MNige«tt»AI«MI I8UHON WHISKtY. M (MBf

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