The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on August 27, 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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Saturday, August 27, 1966
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Page 7
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Mythtvfflt (Art.) Courier New. - Siturfiy, Aufuit V, UN - ftf* Mw luiiie vs. Ex-Arky in Finale COLORADO, SPRINGS, Colo. (AP)—Walter Dowell of Walnut Ridge, Ark., met I former Arkansan today tor the 'World Senior Golf Championship. He and Cecil Dees of Glendale, ' Califij' formerly of Fiyetteville, 'scored semifinal victories Friday to advance to the top match. Dowell beat Merrill Carlsmith of Hilo, Hawaii, Jup and Dees defeated Ward Watson of' La Mesa, Calif., 2amll. 1/Superb M/xup Wayne, Otto Tie 'OSCEOLA — They had two winners in the Class A fea- j ture here last night at Cottonwood Raceway's weekly stock car production but most of the fans—and drivers—went home without knowing about it. The-supermodifieds had a supermixup and finally track manager Red Gill came to the conclusion that he would have to name Otto Scrape and' Wayne Woodward, a pair of local , drivers; co-winners of trophies and first-place money. "Judges ruled that Otto cut the infield and named Woodward first.place winner. -Later, however, in a check of tapes, it was learned that Woodward also had to cut inside earlier in tlie race. ••••-•: vit's not the money," Otto later told GUI. "It's the prestige of winning first place." ; It was his first victory here. •••:•' . •'.-.' .- :••".. ;•*.-" * • ' * " '" And Otto had to do at the -hard way, without benefit of a time trial--While warming up he Hipped his car and didn't get back into shape until just before the Class A fast heat. Starting at the rear 'he worked his way up to third place. - Dbn'Kerbbugh of Memphis and a former Blytheville resident, won the race; '. " ' ' „., "Again starting at'the Tear in the Class A feature, Otto displayed some of his old skill in maneuvering to the front. Final decision ort the Class A feature was a dead heat. - *• • * * Other winners: •• ••. , • • • ••-.:•• .-. Class C slow — Barney Green, Dyess. -• . ' ; 'ClaVs A' slow — Bobby Voss, Memphis. • - : • • •'' ''Class C fast - Larry Barnum, Portageville. '. : Class C feature — Arnold Grant, Memphis. •'•'••' + * * --.-..-• Hooker Hood of Memphis spun out in the feature and hit the wall. •••-.. One of the pitmen helping push Hooker's car off the track was injured when a driver rammed Hooker's racer. The impact tossed the man against the wall. There was no late report on him but the injury was believed to be not serious. . •'•*'* * There are the usual races at Blytheville Speedway Sunday. . "•••''.-, Manager. Harold Pery did not announce any specials. •• Time trials at 6:30, races at 8. • ' • ' MICKEY MANTLE CRACKS HEROIC HOMER Koufax Giants Out of Lead By MURRAY CHASS Atioclated Preii Sports Writer Bpb Bolln started out like the present Sandy Koufax but wound up like the past Sandy Koufax, Koufax himself stayed in the present, and the result was a 4-0'Los Angeles victory over San Francisco Friday night that toppled the Giants from first place in the National League. The loss dropped the Giants one-half game behind the °itts- burgh Pirates, who defeated St. Louis 7-4. * * * Koufax helped move the third- place Dodgers to within 1V4 games of the top, pitching a four-hitter for his 21st victory against seven defeats. When the game :*/M only, a few batters old, though, Bolin looked as if he were going to steal the strikeout pitch right out of'Koufax' glove. The Giant right-hander fanned the first five Dodgers He faced, tying the modern major league record for consecutive strike- outsat the start of a game. But Bolin couldn't maintain the pace and instead switched over to the base on balls pitch, the one Koufax threw so well in the first half of his major league career. Bolin walked six Dodgers, including two in the eighth inning when Los Angeles scored all four of its runs. * * * •. Koufax, on the other hand, than the 2Vi walks per game He's averaged in the last six years. The story in his first six years was a lot different. In that period he walked 5.3 batters a game. Bolin. finished with eight strikeouts to Koutax' seven, but the Dodger left-hander leads the majors with 261 and easily should win his fourth strikeout crown in six years. In becoming the winningest pitcher in the majors, Koufax reduced his major league-leading earned run average to 1.81 and completed his 21st game in 32 starts. Elsewhere * the League, Cincinnati walked only one, which is less I Philadelphia 2-0, National trimmed Atlanta downed New York 6-3 and Houston defeated Chicago 7-4 after taking a 9-8 decision In the completion of a game suspended Aug. 11 after seven innings because of a curfew. , Wes Parker started the big Dodger eighth by drawing his third straight walk. He scored on Ron Fairly's single, and a walk to Jim Lefebvre finished Bolin. John Roseboro then singled in a run, and the last two came on Lou Johnson's double and Koufax' sacrifice fly. Roberto Clemente sparked Pittsburgh's 17-hit attack with three singles and a double. He scored two runs and drove in one. Gene Alley and Jim Pagii- aroni each added three hits for the Pirates while Charlie Smith Vikings Kick Redskins 30-27 Colts Storm YMCA Seniors Win Swim; Country Club Jrs. First Country Club Juniors and YMCA Seniors captured honors last night in the' annual swim meet at Coalter Clearpool, cosponsored "by' Dr7-'4ack "Webbv In the Junior division Jack Webb, Jr., carried off scoring honors with 15 points, winning firsts in the 40-yard freestyle, the breaststrike and the individual medley. In the Senior division, Jamie Biggest Pro Golf Jam of the Year WHITEMARSH, Pa. (AP) The jam at the top today after 36 holes of the $110,000 Philadelphia Golf Classic was the biggest of the year on the PGA tour. Led by Dave Marr, Don January and Bill Martindale, tied for the lead with 138s, there were nine golfers only one stroke apart as the 75, who made the cutoff of 147, teed off in the third round. * * * • Marr, January and: Marlin' dale took One look at the crowd ef six just one stroke behind and headed for the practice areas after Friday's play. Crowding them with 139 were Tommy Weiskopf, Roberto Di- Vicinzo, Gene Littler,- Dudley Wyson, Bob Charles and George Knudson. It was only four strokes back to,-the perennial chargers, Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer and Billy Casper. *' * * "There's going to be some juggling around on that course today," said the 27-year-old Martindale. Marr, January and Martindale blazed into the lead as young Weiskopf faltered. The 32-year-old Marr fired a six-under-par 66 to go with his first round 72. Martindale toured the 6,708-yard Whitemarsh Valley Country Club course in 68. He had a first round 70 on the par 72 layout. Carter racked up 21 points to lead the YMCA win. .He. took first places in the 40 and 80 yard freestyle, and in the back stroke, and .seconds, in the breaststroke event and the indi vidual medley. John Rose was second high in the Junior division with nine points. He .was challenged by Joe Robinson with eight points, representing the two Scouts in the meet. In the Senior division, John Germain was second with 13 points, high for the Country Club team. He had firsts in the breaststroke and the individual medley, and a second in the 40 yard freestyle. «W1M SUMMARY Junior Division 40-yd freestyle — Jack Web (0) John Rose (C). Barbara Germain (C), Joe Robinson '(6). ' BreasMtroke — Jacl: Webb (C) Joe Robinson (S), Ray Bunch (T) John Ro«e (C). Backstroke — Ricky Bats (tt) Barbara Germain (G). 'LMlle Hal (Y), Bills Trotttr (T). 80-yd Frestyie. —John Ro«» (C) Ronnie Connel (T), Joe Robinson (S), Rob Veach (Y). Medley — Jack Webb (C), Joe Robinson (S). Ray Bunch (T) Diane Wells (T). Senior Division 40-yard Freestyle — Jtraie Barter (Y), John Germain (G). Casey Tet ley (0). Johnny Hollfield (X). Backstroke — Jamie Carter (T) Byron Wicker (Y). Howard Bas (0), Tamera Tlnnen (Y). flr«&3t&wok« ' — John Germain (C), Jamie Carter (Y). Byron Wick er (Y). John Holifield (Y). 80-yard Freestyle — Carter (Y) Richard Rose (C). Holifield (Y) Bass (C). . Mediey — Germain (G), carte: CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) The Baltimore Colts stormed from behind.in the second half behind quarterback Gary Cuozzo Friday ight to beat the Cleveland Browns 24-17 in the second half of .a National Football. League exhibition doubleheader before 83,418 fans. After, the game, Cleveland Coach Blanton Collier was earching for answers. He final- y said simply, "We let down." * * * The first game went to the Minnesota Vikings, 30-27 over he Washington Redskins, thanks to the foot of field goal expert Fred Cox. He booted three in the fourth quarter, the last a 28-yarder with six secorv - left. There were some bright spots n the Browns' defeat, all in the !irst quarter, when they jumped ;o a 14-0 lead. Baltimore kept the pressure on quarterback Jim Ninowski n the second half after Frank *yan threw a 39-yard strike to Gary .Collins and Leroy Kelly dashed 46 yards fo another touchdown, . zig-zagging and leaping down the right side. * * * The Cleveland offense seemed to bog down in the scond quarter after Bob Boyd intercepted a Ryan pass on the Colts' 14. Baltimore Quarterback John Unitas bounced back in six plays with a 13-yard pass to Tom Matte for a touchdown. Lou Michaels added a ,43-yard leld goal that cut Cleveland's halftime lead to 14-10. Enter Cuozzo. The Colts' second string flinge picked at the Browns secondary for two touchdowns—a 44-yard heave to Willie Richardson and one for 24 that' Matte grabbed with a leap at the three-yard line. He turned and stumbled into' the end zone. Unitas and Cuozzo..combined for 17 of 33 completions for 243 yards while the Ryan-Ninowski combination was held to 149 yards. * * *••... The Vikings also alternated passers, using Fran Tarkenton the first half and Ron .Vander- Kelen in the second. '." Sonny Jurgensen went the distance for Washington and threw three touchdowns, includ-. ing a 43-yarder to Bobby Mitchell that put the Skins ahead 24-21 early in the third quarter. The others were 21 yards to Preston Carpenter and a one-yard flip lo Jerry Smith. But Cox settled the issue. His nine-yard and 41-yard field goals tied it twice in the final icriod and the last came after VanderKelen passes moved th Vikings in close. The Minnesota victory gives ;he Vikings 15 exhibition vic- :pries without a • defeat. The Colts are 4-0, Hie Redskins 0-3 and Cleveland 2-2. * ¥ * Today's action in the NFL has Mew York playing Philadelphia at Princeton, N.J., in the .afternoon and Pittsburgh at Green Bay, St. Louis at Los Angeles, Atlanta and San Francisco al Columbus, S.C., and Dallas anc Detroit at Tulsa, Okla., tonight In the American Football League, Houston plays at Kan sas City this afternoon, New York meets Buffalo at Allen town, Pa., tonight and Oaklanc plays at Denver in a nationally televised contest Sunday. HOG BROCHURE FAYETTEVILLE - The Frnk Broyles SWC record since coming to Arkansas in 1958 is the best in the league, many national experts rated the 1965 Arkansas - Texas game "the finest college game ever," and 45 new team or individual records went into the UofA football history book. These and many more facts and features are included in the all-new 19G6 official Razorback Football Brochure that has been released to members of the press, radio and TV corps. The 104-page brochure, edited by sports publicity director Bob Cheyne, is wrapped in a vivid four-color cover that has Harry Jones, Jon Brittenum and Loyd Phillips against the trad'"^nal background of the UofA's "Ole Main." Courier Is Champion Courier News defeated Randall Company 3-2 with a rally last night to take the YMCA Men's Slow-Pitch Softball League championship. Randall cruised on a slim 2-0 lead until the fifth inning when the newspaper guys scorea all their runs on a walk and three hits. Randall threatened in the bottom of the seventh with two down and a runner on third. However, on a lazy pop fly to short left, Ernest Simmons raced to the rescue and made an outstanding catch to end the action. * * * Willie Russell was the winning pitcher, Howard Pannell the loser. The open slow-pitch softball tournament is to start Wednesday night on the Randall Company diamond. drove in all four St. Louis runs. Joe Torre drove in threeTuns with two homers and Hank Aaron knocked in two with one as .he Braves rolled past New York. The Braves' Ken Johnson scattered eight hits, including 5d Kranepool's homer. Torre's toiners gave him 30 for the season. Aaron has 35. Bob Aspromonte's • second Irand-slam homer of the season capped a six-run rally in the ninth inning that carried Houston past Chicago. John Bateman started the rally With a leadoff homer. Two-run homers by Billy Williams and Ron Santo had put the Cubs into a 4-1 lead. By RON RAPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer It wasn't a playoff for the DCnnant or the last game of the World Series, but just about everything else surrounding Mickey Mantle's performance Friday had the distinct aura of juvenile sports fiction about il. The Yankees were down by a run in the bottom of the ninth of their game with Detroit and Hete Boyer was on first. Manager Ralph Houk called on Man;le, the aging superstar, who iad been out of the lineup for days with a pulled hamstring muscle in his leg. "Don't run if you hit it on the ground," said Houk, worried about Mantle's legs, 'Just go for the pump." ¥ * •* Mantle swung at the. first pitch and missed spectacularly. He swung again and off went the ball into never-never land. The Yanks won 6-5. After the game, Mantle felt about as you'd expect he might. "Any lime you hit a home run Remember Pay Your Paper Boy that wins a ball game," said Mickey, "it's a terrific feeling." : All but lost In the midst ot the ' Yankee's terrific feeling wa* Tiger pitcher Earl Wilson who iad put Detroit ahead 1-3 with lis two-run homer Into the third deck in the eighth. Hank Aguirre had taken over in the mound by the time Man- ,• le came in to hit, but it wa§ t hardly much consolation to Wil- . son. . . ' i * * *'.'•• In other American League games. Baltimore beat' Boston • 3-2 in 12 innings, Minneapolis took Chicago 7-4, Washington shut out Cleveland 1-0 and California beat Kansas City 1-4. Vic Roznovsky and Boog Powell came off the bench in the ninth inning and clubbed a pair of homers for ths Orioles tying the game 2-2, then Russ Snyder' drove In the winning run with a single in the 12th. Lee Stange had. held the Birds to just six hits until he ran into Roz- novsk; 's first homer of the year and Powell's 33rd. " ¥ * ¥ Earl Battey, Cesar Tover and Jerry Zimmerman each drove in two runs for Minnesota as the . Twins extended their domina- " lion over the White Sox, winning their lllh game of the 12 the clubs have played . this year. Jim Merritt went the distance ' for his third victory. Mike McCormick allowed the Indians just five hits and sin- ! gld in he winning run in the ninth. Only one Cleveland ru- ner made it as far as second : base. McCormick's game- winner was just the seventh hit ' off Steve Hargan. Jay Johnstone's two-out horn-. er in the ninth gave California its victory. Kansas City had tied the game with two In the ninth. [ Jake Gibbs Out for the Season NEW YORK (AP) — New York Yankee catcher Jake Gibbs broke his left hand in the game against Detroit Friday night and is out-for the rest of the season. • • - • , YMCA to Tidy Up Gym Next Week Next week is "Clean-up, Paint- up, Fix-up" week at the YMCA, according to Y president Elbert Johnson. During the week of August 29 through Labor Day, all gym classes are to be discontinued while the refurbishing takes place in preparation for the fall and winter activities. Boys classes which have been scheduled during the morning hours during the summer arS to be resumed on the regular winter schedule on Tuesday, Sept. 6, business men the following week, starting Sept. 14 and women's classes a week later. Tills is the schedule of all gym classes which are to be In operation by the final week In September: Preps (boys 8-n years) Tuesday 4-5 p.m. and Saturday 9-10 a.m. Junior boys. (12-14) Wednesday 4-5:15 p.m,, Saturday 10-11 n.m. Seniors (high school boys) Tuesday 5-6:30 p.m., Saturday 11-.12 noon. * -' Girls—Monday and Thursday 4^ 5:30 p.m. Men's Gym—Monday. Wednesday end Friday 12-1 .p.m.; and 5:30-7 p.m. Ladies' Gym—Tuesday and Thursday 9:30-11 a.m.; and Monday and Thursday 7:30-9 p.m. Groups In Judo, archery, and other special Interests are to be scheduled later. Friday afternoons ae open for junior high and high school members. Church school basketball, and men's basKctball league are scheduled to open In late October or early November, and grade school basketball IE to get going in later November or early December. Ace Defender MONTREAL (AP) — Jacques Laperriere of the Montrea Canadiens ended Pierre Pilote's three-year reign as the National • Hockey League's outstanding! defenseman in being named j winner of the James Norrisj Memorial Trophy. | The 24-year-old Laperriere collected 89 points while Chicago's Pilote was second with 84 in the voting by sports writers and broadcasters in each of the circuit's six cities. Travelers Open 5-Game Lead LITTLE ROCK (API-Arkansas opened its Texas League baseball leadership •margin to five games with a 3-2 victory over second-place Amarillo here Friday night. Roy Majtyka delivered a bases-loaded single'in the seventh inning for the winning run. Wayne Granger scored his llth triumph 'in relief by holding the Sonics to two hits in the last five innings. A 16-gam* hitting streak by Leo Posada of Amarillo, the league's leading hitter, was ended. In other Texas League games, Albuquerque beat Austin 5-4 and El Paso defeated Dallas- Fort Worth 9-6. Amarillo 000 200 0<X« S 3 Arkansas Oil 000 10x-3 9 2 Sivas, Cayll (4), Doyle (7), Fullen (7), Dutt (7) and Hoffr man; Newton, Granger (6), »nd Breeden. W-Gr»ng«r, 114. JU» Doyle, 4-15. NOTICE HARRY COLEMAN I would like to take this opportunity to inform my nwiy friends and customers that I have recently purchased Mason Barber Shop on South Second Street. I will still offer the same fast and courteous service as always. I will be open for business August SOth. Your business is highly appreciated. 108 So. 2nd Street But she doesn't know it. Sue's a good driver. And that's the trouble. You've come to trust her over the years ... but really, you can't. Because even the best • drivers end up in some of the worst accidents. Drive defensively, and you won't end up on the receiving end of some other driver's mistake or sudden move. At intersections, never assume the right-of-way. Make defensive driving pay off by practicing it every second of every minute you're behind the wheel. It takes extra effort-but that exua effort's worth it. The forty-nine thousand people who died on. our highways last year would be the first to agree. If they could. Watch out for the other guy! fublishtd U>-HV« livit in cooptrilion with Th« AdMHising Council ind.tht N«tionil Saftty Council. ". ' .. Biytheville Courier News

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