The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on February 27, 1967 · Page 9
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 9

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Monday, February 27, 1967
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Blythevllle (Afk.) Courier News - Mondiy, February 27, ttff- P«|* COLLEGE •y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Saturday's Results Arkansas 83, Texas Christian Arkansas State 93, Arlington 7 Arkansas A&M 8li, Hcndrix (ili philander Smith 88, Tougaloo liiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiniiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiininiiiiuiiiiiiiniiinnininiii High School State Tournaments Class AAA Junior Boyj At Mabelvale Little flock Southwest 39, North Little Rock Ridgeroad 34 Class AA Junior Boys At Magnolia Fairview 47, Mag- Tournament At Flue Bluff Arkansas AM&N 113, Jackson IState 93 Consolation I Alcorn 99, Grambling 86 SOUTH N. Carolina 110, Va. Tech 78 Murray 75, W. Kentucky 69 Vanderbilt 81, Georgia 61 Alabama 81, Kentucky 71 Virginia 71, S. Carolina 68, ot Florida 59, Mississippi St. 54 Miss. 89, Louisiana State 77 Duke 77, Notre Dame 65 W. Virginia 127, Geo. Wash. 97 N.C. St. 64, Wake Forest 59 ot Ga. Tech 102, Florida St. 84 Davidson 97, 'Hie Citadel 85 Tennessee 54, Auburn 45 Army 64, Navy 54 Will.&Mary 79, Richmond 69 SOUTHWEST Houston 87, Creighton 73 Tex. West. 97, W. Tex. St. 67 Bradley 79, N. Tex. St. 78, ot Texas 72, Texas A&M 58 Arkansas 83, Tex. Christ. 78 SMU 85, Rice 84 Arizona 92, Arizona St. 65 Baylor 57, Texas Tech 54 MIDWEST Wichita St. 84, Louisville 78 Cincinnati 66/Drake 65 Purdue 98, Illinois 85 Kansas, 90 Missouri 55 Wisconsin 68, Michigan St. 64 Northwestern 95, Ohio St. 82 Dayton 98, Chattanooga 66 Nebraska 79, Kansas St. 71 Tulsa 60, St. Louis 59 Minnesota 89, Michigan 86 DePaul 97, Detroit 62 S. Illinois 52, Ky. Wesleyan 46 Iowa 75, Indiana 74, ot EAST Princeton 81, Cornell 66 St. John's 97, Miami, Fla., 70 Massachusetts 83, Maine 75 Canisius 68, Syracuse 64 Providence 88, Holy Cross 75 MIT 83, Worcester Tech 77 Penn 93, Columbus 72 Harvard 91, Brown 74 Yale 71, Dartmouth 56 Fordham 61. lona 55 Temple 77, NYU 61 Penn State 87, Pitt 73 FAR WEST UCLA 100, Washington St. 73 Oregon St. 59, Calif. 57, ot S. California 106, Washn 69 Marquette 72, Air .Force 65 Colorado 57, Oklahoma St. 47 Colorado St. U. 80, Utah S Tulane 88, Denver 86 Wyoming 67, Brig. Young 57 Stanford 71, Oregon 58 Sunday's College Basketball St. Joseph's, Pa., 96, LaSalle 83 Georgetown, D.C., 81, Seton Hall 62 Andrctti at Daytona Lovely and Brutal By DON NORTH DAYTONA BEACH, Fla. Canidon nolia 32 Class A Junior BoJ's At Ozark ' Rector 38, Manila 34 Class B Junior Boys At Wilson Salem 45, St. Charles 30 Class A Senior Girls At Clinton Perryville 54, Ashdown 42 Class B Senior Girls Bradley 71, Portland 62 Senior Boys Class A Playoff Championships District 1 South At Clarksville Mulberry 63, Clarksville 51 District 4 At Fort Smith • Charleston 60, Fort Smith St. Anne's 53 District 5 At Little Rock Whitehall 60, Altheimer Martin 57 District 7 West At DeQueen Mena 55, DeQueen 34 District .8 . At MonUceilo Hamburg 39, McGehee 34 Class B Playoffs Division A At Harrison Championship < Pyatt 75, Alpena 61 Consolation Yellville 62, Cotter-59--. •. Division B At Jutlsonia • Championship Oil Trough 64, Weiner 61, two overtimes ; Consolation Turrell 65, Missco 49 . Division C At Pine Bluff • - •• Championship Greenbrier 70, Palestine 63 Consolation Wilmot 72, Fountain Hill 70 Division D At Arkadelphla Championship Bradley 69, Prescott McRai 63 Consolation Taylor 89, Kingsland 82 Others Hope 57, Malvern.50; (AP)—Stocky, Italian-born Mario Andretti gave himself a $43,000 present Sunday - two days before his 27th birthday-with a adfooted victory in the Dayma 500, richest stock car race ?er. "It was a lovely day." said ndretti, who drove a trouble- ee Factory Ford the distance ; an average speed of 146.926 liles per hour despite 54 laps of unning in fixed position under e caution flag. Andretti, of Nazareth, Pa., rove a brutal race running out ront of the starting field of ir 112 of the 200 laps and beat- ig out Ford teammate Freddy orenzen of Elmhurst. 111., by ne half minute. Lorenzen, by contrast, spent most.of the race hiding in the u e 1-and-engine-saving slip tream of one or another of the ead cars, lying in wait for me- hanical trouble to clear his way. Lorenzen's eaders won him a 100-mile IVIIIINlliliiiniiilllilllllllllllllllliiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiliiiiliiiiiiiiiiilllllllliiii' Cage Pros iiiiililiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiliiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiniiiiiiiNiiiii' National Basketball Association By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division W. L. Pc.t G.B. Philj'phia ..57 10 .851 Boston 50 17 .746 7 New York '. , 3'4 37 .479 25 Cincinnati ..31 38 .449 27 Baltimore .. 18 53 .254 41 Western Division San Fran. .. 40 8 .588 St. Louis . 31 38 .449 9% Los Angeles 30 38 .441 10 Detroit 27 40 .403 1% Chicago ... t 25 44 .3M 15% Saturday's Results New York 116, Baltimore 1M Los Angeles 134, St. Louis 133, overtime Cincinnati 128, San Fran. 116 Sunday's Results Baltimore 124, Chicago 106 Los Ang'es 141, Cincinnati 127 Boston 130, St. Louis 119 Tdday's Games St. LoUis vs. Detroit ?t Kansas-City ; Tuesday'l Games Los Angeles Vs. Detroit at New York'. '. San BYahciscb at New York Cincinnati vs. Philadelphia at Syracuse, N.Y. Lang ley Is A Toughy In the final game of YMCA' Senior Basketball, Langley Aut Sales have notice that they ar to be reckoned with in the up coming tournament tipoff Wee nesday, by romping over Ran dall Company Steelers 85-38. Starling with a rush, Autoist •aced to a 24-5 first quarter an 39-11 at intermission. The pac eased in the third period, hi resumed in the fourth on -a 28 13 score. Gale Downing was high gu 'or the winners with 21, but ha 'our teammates in double fig ures, Mod-is- Finley 15; Bi Langley and Bill Landon 1 each; and Ennis Johnson ^arry Thompson chipped in wit ); and Wayne Sanders 6. Rocky Booker was top snipe for Steelers with 15, while Alls Crawford netted 11; and Bo Hicks and Carroll Lorren 6 piece. * * * The, league's single eliminatlo tournament is to open Wedne day With two games involvir, the four teams in the loop. the first game Langey is to pi; Ark-Mo Handy Flames; and i the second at 8:30, it's leagu leading Phillips Ford vs. Ear dall. Losers must play the 7 o'cloc consolation game Saturday night, followed by the championship affair at 8:30. Hockey IIIIIIIIIIIINIIlilll'lilllllllll'lllliNIIIII'IWIIIil 1 " 1 "! 1 ! 11111 " 1 " 11 '!" 111 ' National Hockey League By THE A&SOdATED PRESS Saturday's Reiulti New York 5, Montreal 0 Toronto 4, Detroit 0 Chicago «, Boston 3 Sunday's Results Montreal 2, .Chicago 2, tie Toronto 4, New York 2 febston 3, D«trolt 9, tl* Twtoy* Cfllrtcs No .games ichtduled TuMdiy't Games No games Scheduled drafting of the ualifying race Friday. But it didn't work In the main event. With three laps to go, Lornzen found himslf an impossible 25 seconds behind and had to settle for $14,950 second money. A lap behind Lorenzen in third spot came James Hylton of Inman, S.C., in a 1965 Dodge. He collected $10,925. Veteran Tiny Lund of Cross, S.C., took fourth place in a 1966 Plymouth and won $6,675. The 1-2 Ford finish avenged last year's Plymouth-Dodge victory in the 500 and brought the Ford Factory entries back into the national stock car picture. The 500, with $200,000 in prize money, paid the biggest purses in stock car history and played to a packed house of 94,255, one of the biggest crowds ever to witness a sports event in the South. Andretti put his foot into the gray and red Ford from the start, turning one lap at an unofficial 182 m.pJi. While the average speed was well below a record, due -to the time spent under the caution flag, the pace ranged between 173 and 179 m.ph. most of the way. Texarkana 'Day' for Willie By HAROLD V RATLIFF issdciateil Press Sports Writer TEXARKANA, Tex. (AP) The difference in the National football. League and the Amer- can Football League is the re- jction to pressure, says Willie Davis, defensive star of the mighty. Green Backers. The 240rpound defensive end, 11-NFL. .four of the last five /ears, declared that this reac- ion to.pressure that prevents a earn, from collapsing in the stretch of a football game comes ram experience which the NFL las over the AFL. * * * Davis, who now lives in Chi- cagOj came back to Texarkana, where: he-got hos first football experience to be acclaimed by the citizenship of both Texarkana, Tex., and Texarkana, Ark., a city divided by a state le. He flew in Sunday, was greeted by some 1,500 persons includ- ng the mayors of the two cities, and will be given a big banquel toniuht. The mayors were Dale Griffin of Texarkana, Ark., and ball. Davis, now 32, said he planriec to play at least two more years jut meanwhile is working for a master's degree in business a the University of Chicago 'Football is a temporary thing," he said. "You have t have something to fall back on.' . * •* * The Green Bay star, in de daring the NFL was a stronge league than the AFL, that h Wanted it understood that h considers the AFL is good league, one that had mad great progress. Asked if he hated the AFL Davis grinned and said, "How you going to hale sbmebod that gives you $22,000?" That was the amount of mon ey taken down by Green Ba players from tlie NFL playof and the Super Bowl. Ned Courtney of Texarkana Tex. . It is the first time in Texar- <ana history for an athlete t( iie given a public greeting anc to have a "day" in this city. Davis, Who played football at Washington High School on Hie Arkansas side of the line, went to Grambling, played football in the service and has been in professional football nine years, the first two with Cleveland. The durable Davis has played in every game of his seven years witJi the Packers and is defensive captain of the team. * ••* * He was traded by Cleveland to Green Bay in I960 and; says it Was because "Paul B'rown needed in offensive end and he didn't think I wanted to play it." Davis said that Brown later declared he had made a mis- tke. "I cried all the way to the bank," Davis grinned. Anyway, he became a fixture with Green Bay in 1980 and has been the heart of the defense ever since. Green Bay has won four divisional titles and three world championships during his directon of a defense generally cbnsdered the best in pro foot- Skate Record INZELL, Germany (AP)— World champion Kees Verker of Holland set world speed ska ing records of 7:26.8 for the 5 000 meters and 2:03.9 fdr 1,50 meters in a meet Sunday. SHORT SHORTS COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP)—Arkansas finished third in a triangular indoor track meet here Saturday night. The Hazor- backs scored 18 points to finish behind Kansas State with 46 and Missouri with 87. Arkansas winners were Ken Sharp in (he pole vault with a 14'6 effort and Jerry Petty with a 54'4"4 shot put. • JONESBOROi Ark. (AP)—John Dickson scored 26 points and Milt Sullivan 20 as Arkansas Slate romped past Arlington State 93-77 In a Southland Conference basketball game here Saturday night. The champion Indians never (railed in the game as they remained unbeaten in conl'crence play. Arkansas State is 15-6 for the year and Arlington dropped to 4-4 in the league and 14-12 over-all. Joe Smith and Mike Nau had 19 points each lor Arlington. • PINE BLUFF, Ark. (AP)—Arkansas AM&N, led by Uon- ald Young's 25 points, won the Southwestern Athletic Conference basketball tournament here Saltirday night by whipping Jackson State 113-93. Earlier .Jessie Concrly Hipped in 31 points as Alcorn clipped Grambling 99-116 for third place. Napoleon Cross had 24 points and Robert Allen contributed 18 to the AMN attack. Allen was named the tournament's most valuable player. Ed Manning had 24 points for Jackson. • LOS GATOS, Calif. (AP) — Thomas G. Heath, baseball manager, scout and former major league catcher, died Sunday of complications following a gall, bladder operation. He was 53. Heath's professional, baseball career started in 1932 at Rock Island, 111., of the Mississippi-Ohio Valley League. He was a catcher with the old St. Louis Browns, of the American League in 1937-38. He wound up his playing days in 1946 with the Milwaukee Brewers of the American Association. • MANILA (AP)—Hsu Sheng-San cost the pros a $10,000 first place prize by becoming the second straight amateur to win the Philippine Open Golf Tournament Sunday with a 283 as he came from four strokes back on the final round. Billy Casper, the U.S. Open champion and a pre-lourna- ment favorite, finished sixth at 289 after falling out of contention Saturday when he shot four-over-par 76. . e> PANAMA CITY, Panama (AP)—Bert Weaver, set back by illness last year, readied himself for the U.S. golf tour with an eagle on the 12th hole Sunday that carried him to the Panama Open title with a 14-imder-par 274. The pro from Broadwater Beach, Miss., whose last tournament victory was the Jacksonville Open in 1965, fired a 71 on the final round for a three-stroke victory over. Art Wall Jr., of Honesdale, Pa. "I expect a big year back in the States alter three successful weeks on this Caribbean circuit," Weaver said. - Watch those Muleriders — and John Brown Southern State, the Arkan-iwith the seeded teams—Soutl sas Intercollegiate Conference | ern State, State College, Her champion, seeks a return trip'derson and Ouachita Baptist— to the NAIA meet in Kansas City this week In the annual AIC invitational basketball tournament. The Muleriders, John Brown University and -State College of Arkansas are generally regarded as the teams to beat in the tournament. The meet begins. Tuesday the top four teams in order i the league's season schedule. Should Southern State fail I win the tournament, it woul face the meet champion on week from Tuesday in a one game playoff at Pine Bluff I determine the NAIA District 1 representalive to the nation; tournament. Tuesday's schedule matchc night with first round games . scheduled at 7:30 in high school I John Brown and Ozarks at Ha gymnasiums at El Dorado, Pine rison, Little Rock Universi Bluff Harrison and Clinton. and Arkansas A&M at El D The winners of the four rado, Hendrix and Arkansa games will then move into Pine!Tech at Clinton, and Arkansa Bluff thursday and Friday j College and Harding at Pin night for quarterfinal matches i Bluff, Road Winner NEW YORK (AP)-John Ger- lepp, Lindhurst, N.J. won the ninth annual Cherry Tree Marathon Sunday, finishing the 28- mile, 385-yard road course through the Bronx in 2:35:37.4. John Kelley of the Boston A.A. was second. RYUN IN MIDDLE LOS ALTOS, Calif. (AP)-Jlm Ryun and his world record half- mile appeared today to be the latest victims of the marathon feud between the Amateur Athletic 1 Union *nd the National Collegiate Athletic Association. The president of -the NCAA- eponsored U.S. ftfck aiid.Field Federation «81d the USTFF would not comply with AAu terms for recognizing 1:44.8 half-mile. Fights MALMOE, Sweden — Leotis Martin, 192, Toledo, Ohio, stopped Colorado King, 180%, South Africa, 3; Bo Hoegberg, 158V2, Sweden, knocked out Gil Diaz, 159Vi, New York, 2. New Location DELLA'S Drapery Shop TO? N. Sixth — NEXT tO DIXIE PIG — Decorating N Custom- Made Draperies, Bed* spreads. Custom Up. bolstering, & Carpet. IttfelE MTIMATICS Hi. FO MK7, Nil* Appt, PO S.37?4 The All-Occasion I Odd Coat For Boys By Palm Beach iBOWIM Harding Grabs Pair of Firsts In Track Meet NATCH1TOCHES, La. (AP) —Harding College garnered two first places and Southern State one in the 3rd annual Graduate iN Club indoor track and field meet here Saturday night. Harding's Jim Crawford set <:<• fin; and Mnilolyn Mcapiuiclen | „ .,. ,.p,. nr . r l l n (fop m \\p r n n I In Friday Nits Mined Doubles | « lnccl leu)r(J ln lne " 1Ile run nt shamrock, weak-Bndcrs j by winning in a time of 4:10.3. The previous record was 4:21.2 set by Paul Arsuaga of Tulana in 19S6. Harding's other first place icame in the two-mile run with Joe Boyle winning wild a time of 0:18.6. Southern Slate's four-lap relay team lied lne meet record in Ilial event with a lime «f 1:12.8. Harding also placed third in the two-mile relay, fifth in the 40 clash and fourth and fifth n the hroad jump. Other Southern State entries inished fifth in the 60-yard dash, second in the broad jump and second in the 880. siownM roiled 5(10; Jack In Funnels LcaRUe Thursday Kin. Jlni Nowlln roBlstercd 2177; Porter Wllbimks 325; Norman nils 212-524; and Irn Koonco 210. cOiinn's Lund Agency showed 102(i- 07. Toiun Standings not available. In steelltes I.eanue Thursday, icne Mathls puatod 1HG-4P5; Jerry tehciis 1(]!M73: Frnukle Chambers i Anne Trowbrldwe 18U; and lice Rhodes IGfl. Rexall Drills eked 594-1731. In Sportsman Leamir Tiiesdny. ilinny While rolled (124.: Frant: i-SECiier Gil: Guylc Clark 5il^; An TliornDrounh 2:i2: and C. D. | ood 225. Ark-Mo Power had 110!)- I 08. reaclitn;; new lil^h Slime and ;riC3 for this league. . Donna SeRlem lurilell In 510; and ols Marlow 211 In a Blythevllle Force Base League Friday at trat-O-Lancs. Barbara Beauty hop No. I had 728-19B8; and Mcador uto Qiaos 1988. FIIIDAY MIXED UOUHI.ES W tlaws 33 1 ;'. eftovcrs 33 Veak-Endcrs 33 il's 32 lopefnls 30 F" Troop 2SJL. nrst-Berry 23 R's 28 leghmeis 23 tormy C's 15 STEELITES W pin Hnmrn'fi fill .e.xall Drugs 55 (jloo •!:! iarrls 40 Lawrence Farm Equip. .. :lo Hahs M.F.A. Jus. ... 24 SPORTSMAN Phillips Oilers Business Machines 'hilllps Ford Ark-Mo Power W 82 . 54 54 51 >,i Quality TV .............. 30 Vj Barney's Drug .......... 39 BAFB WOMEN « Jewelers .......... Robertson Dis ......... .. 'cpEl Cola ............ 3elorns' Beauty Snop ---Dr. Pepper ............ Mcador Auto -Glass ---O'Bryant's Jcvelers ---Barbara's No. 1 ........ Barbara's No. 2 ... ..... Boonc Cleaners ........ W 54 41 46 SB 39 41) 42 1C. 47 501, 65 BIRMINGHAM, England (AP)— Tony Alldcn, 22, one of 'our amateur soccer players struck by lightning during a match Saturday, died in a Birmingham hospital Sunday. BURNETTS ROYAL TIRE SERVICE On South Hiwa; 61 For 15 Years _ 4 ply nylon > Tests* a 120 M.P.H. luilihMd high «p«« The RED STRIPE tire If your son's wardrobe contains several old coats, don't finish reading this ad. But if you must make one do the whole job, yuo can't choose better than this smart Blazer by Palm Beach. Authentically styled, tailored to fit perfection. Right for any occasion. Navy, Buvgandy, Bottle Green. Sizes From 6 to 20 In Regulars, Slims, Huskies F/ne >ppof«l For Men o>id Boys Maion Day We only give our seal to carefully screened local businessmen. Your local businessman who's got it, proudly displays it in his window, on his trucks, in his local advertisine and is listed below. RUSTIC INN McFALL'S FLORIST PLAZA WALGREEN DRUGS RHOADES GROCERY & MARKET JAMES WALKER CONSTRUCTION CO. PRESNELL'S APPLIANCE REPAIR BUELL CARTER, MFA INSURANCE AGENCY BLYTHEVILLE TRACTOR CO. GENE HOOD FLYING SERVICE WHITE LUMBER CO. ROBERTSON'S TV SERVICE J & T PHOTO STUDIO PEERLESS RUG AND DRY CLEANERS MOORE'S PAWN SHOP MODERN PAWN SHOP The next time you need almost anything: appli-: ances, repairs, clothes, food ... from any kind of shop to any kind of service... look for the NAMCO APPROVED seal. Your local businessman who's • got ithas agreed in writing to "give you the best possible service and value, run a business you can; be proud to patronize and take care of any complaints promptly." NAMCO . . . wtrrld'3 larttsl tndorstmtiti company Wtlltatf, Mass.' Giwn tar, Wise. • San Franclxti, Calll. MONEY TO LOAN JbN ANYTHING OF VALUE • Guns • Tools * Radios ' • Typewriters • Jewelry Hawk's Main Street Pawn Shop AND ARMY SURPLUS STORE S22 E. Main *''>• I 1 " ; '' v '

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