The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on April 1, 1967 · Page 5
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April 1, 1967

The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 5

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 1, 1967
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Blylhevffls '(Art.) Courier ftaw - Saturday, April 1. WT - Suspended HOT SPRINGS, Ark, (AP) Jockey fierfy Shyder wa* suspended Friday (dr five days As a result of the disqualifies liftrt of the horse he was riding ifj the sixth race thursd'ayj A Awards' inquiry found Snydef guilty of Impeding another horse IB the stretch. Three of Oaklawn Park's top 10 jockeys were suspended Thursday for infractions of riding rules. l-Srare Promotion AMES, ,»** (AP-Clay Stapleton, football coach at Iowa Stale University, was named athletic director Friday M succeed the resigning G o rdon Chalmers. Coach Called CHICAGO (AP) - James E. Celeman of George Williams College was named coach of the United States volleyball team for the Pan-American Games, July 23-Aug. 8. Nice Arrangement NEW YORK (AP)-Aitange- ment, $5.80, made a big run in the stretch Friday and w»n the Jacedeam Part* at Aqueduct by a neck. Judy, Sutie Short. DKLRAY BEACH, Fla. (AP) —Judy Torltiemke of St. Louis and Susia Maxwell of Pasadena, Calif., shot 75s on the par 72 course and shared the lead Friday after the opening round of • the $10,000 Louisa Suggs Open. Juniors Walloped Lake PLACID, N.Y. (AP) The Chicago Juniors walloped Johnstown, Pa., 19-1, Friday in an opening round game -at the first Junior Olympic Ice Hockey Tournament. In other first round games, the Detroit Junior Redwings tied the Minnesota North Star .Juniors 5-5, and the Lake Placid Roamers tiounced the New Ysrfc Young Rangers 11-2. Her First First SYDNEY, Australia (AP) Gretel won her first race against Dame Pattie Friday and is now behind 5-1 in trials to determine who will challenge the United States's yacht in the Americas Cup sailing classic. : Seeing Double ALBANY, Calif. (AP) - Bill Mahorney rode both ends of the 855,80 daily double at Golden Gate Fields Friday. OK for Dogs MANILA (AP) - A bill authorizing greyhound racing in the Philippines .was unanimously approved withaut debate by Congress Friday. 68 in All-America HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) - Hal Underwood of the University of Houston shot a four-under-par 88 Friday and took the lead in the All-America Intercollegiate Invitational Golf Tournament with a 54-hale total ol 210. $100,000 Salary His Goal Rose Switches for Big Money By MURRAY OLDBRMAN TAMPA, Fla. - (NEA) — Pete" Rose is out to prove Cincinnati is no Cheap town. The best way he can do it is by getting the Cincinnati Reds to pay hlrft $100,000 a year <-» eventually. "I'm from Cincinnati," h« said, "it's my home town. 1 Want to show it can afford to pay." For playing left field with the Reds this surtinWr, Pete will earn ?46,000 — exactly $21,000 more than he earned « year ago. Pete was ready to settle for $42,000 last winter when he heard newspaper publisher Francis L. Dale, the new president of • the Reds, make a speech at a country club ir which he afifmed the team's desire to reject an image of pen- Uflousness, carefully cultivated by former owner Bill DeWit. * * * Pete took him at his word and raised the ante. He also had a talking point. The last two years, Pete has been the best second baseman in the National League,. with figures to prove it—over 200 hit* each year, batting average of .812 and 3.13. Suddenly, he's an outfielder. Dav« Bristol, the young manager of the Reds, came to Cincinnati in January with a problem. He had Deron Johnson, a lousy outfielder who could play third base acceptably.. He had Tommy Helms, a fine in- ffleder, who could piay second. He had Pete Rose, a brilliant second baseman, who couid play anyplace. He invited Pete to visit him in his room at the Sheraton Gibson, and for two hours they talked baseball, covering every subject but Pete Rose. Finally, Pete volunteered, "Why don't you. put Deron back on over to second and I'll go out to the outfield. It'll be best for the club." Thai was just what Bristol was thinking. * * * "He didn't know how tfl tell me," grinned Pete. "He was afraid he might hurt my feelings, so I just suggested it to him. I already knew what he was thinking from Earl Lawson." Lawson is a Cincinnati sports writer in whom Bristol had confided his plans, and Earl softened the move for Pete—if he needed any cushioning. 'It made sense to put me in the outfield," said Pete earnestly. "I have a stronger arm than Tommy and run falter. I want 'em to hit the ball to me In the outfield. It's easier to play out there. "Besides, they say all outfitters drive Cadillacs. I'm driving an OldtmAblle right now. This year I'm hitting third in the lineup and I'd like to knock In 100 runs. My big ambition is, some day I want to make $100,600 a yean" That, to Pete, represents more solid achievement than making the All-Star team, being named player of the month, hitting .300, oollecfc Ing more than 240 base hits in a season—all of which tha switch-swinging star has dans. The black-haired Irishman with the thick neck and stout legs is an impish character from a colorful Cincinnati family. His dad, also Pete, was playing semlpro football on tha Cincinnati sanoV lots When he was past 40. Little Pete's sister needed a new pair of shoes badly one winter, so Pete took the money and came home with a new pah- of boidng gloves for little Pete. Mama Ross Hit the roof. * * * When young Pete was a rookie in the rtalning camp of the Reds here In 1963, h« was spotted walking on a causeway across Tampa bay leading to the team's living quarters late one night. The late Fred Hutch- insin was the manager of the Reds and recalled seeing Pete earlier in the evening at a restaurant at least six miles away. After Rose reached the motel near midnight, Hutch saked, "What're ybu doing walking ail the way back here?" "Well," said Pete, "I rjidn't have any money left for a cab, and my pop always told me that major leaguers don't hitchhike. So I walked." * * * ' After he made the ciub, Pete was singned to a Cin- ctnnati contract the day before the season opened, for a $7,000 minimum. If he ever reaches his designated maximum — remember, the ICOGs — he'd probably buy the cab. THE BIG PITCH Irish OK Post-Season Game DETROIT CAP) - Notre Dame football coach Ara Parseghian said Friday Notre Dame is willing to lift its longstanding ban on post-season games to determine a national collegiate champion. Parseghian told an audience at the Universal Notre Dame Night dinner in Detroit under what conditions his team would play in a deciding game. "I'd like to see a committee formed of selected athletic Pirate Pitcher Sues 'Sport' PITTSBURGH (AP)-Pittsburgh Pirate pitcher Bob Veale filed a libel suit Friday against Sport Magazine, asking damages in excess of $1 million. The suit charged that Veale was libeled in an article written by Pittsburgh free-lance writer Myron Cope and published in Sport Magazine in May, 3966. Pa. Stars Lose PITTSBURGH (AP) - The U.S. High School All-Stars, led by Jim McDaniel of Anderson County, Ky. with 32 points, beat the Pennsylvania All-Stars 97-S8 Friday night to the Dapper Dan Basketball Classic. Soccer Tornado DALLAS, Tex. (AP) - The Dallas team in (ha new United Soccer Association will be known as the Tsrnado, singular in keeping with Internationa! soccer tradition. Fighh ; ...... mmniiiiiiiiiiniii By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW YORK-Gypsy Jo« Harris, 151, Philadelphia, outpoint- ed welterweight champion Cur-1'he spring Ellsworth First to Go 9 Lefty loser' Wins It By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Dick Ellsworth and Mel Stot tlemyre probably are the only major league leaders who won' be satisfied until somebody succeeds them Friday, Ellsworth and Stottlemyre took early measures to make sure they don't repeat as the losingest pitchers in baseball Ellsworth, who dropped games for the Chicago Cubs In 1966, became the first pitcher this spring to go nine innings in hurling Philadelphia past Cln- ciati 2-0 in an exhibition game Friday night. Stottlemyra, whose 20 losses were high In the American League, pitched seven scorelass innings as the New York Yan- keea downed B»ston 3-1 In the first major league exhibition ever played in tha Virgin b- landa * * * Ellsworth, dealt to the Phillies m a winter trade for pitcher Ray Culp, tamed Cincinnati on only 103 pitches at Clearwater, Fla. He walked only on, struck out nine and was helped by three double plays Tha 27-year-old left-hander tad an 8-22 record last season Stottlemyrs, who won 20 in 1965 but 'finished 120 as the Yankees tumbled to last place n 1966, stymied the Red Sox on wo hits In his best showing of tis Cokes, 151, Dallas, Tex., 10. non title. PORT OP SPAIN, Trinidad- Johnny Duncan, 12S, Trinidad, stopped Joe Hope, 124H, Port of Spain, 9. Duncan retained Trinidad title, Cleveland's Sam McDowell, another pitcher who'd like to 1966, find awwi shutout Innings as the Indian* trimmed the Cubs 8-3 at Scottsdale, Ariz Sever ? run innings carried the Baltimore Orioles and Houston Astro* *> yiotoriM vm PitU-|| burgh and Los Angeles In other night games The Orioles exploded with two out in the seventh, erased a 4-1 Pirate lead and won 8-4 at Ponce, Puerot Ric« Luis Apart- cio started the rally with a double off Woody Fryman Two walks, four singles and Dave Johnson's triple completed the seven-run burst Houston pummelled right-han- der Don Button for seven runs in the second inning and went on to bury the Dodgers 13-1 in the Astrodome A pair of two-run homers by Jim Davenport powered San Francisco to a 10-6 victory ever California at Phoenix, Ariz, while the Chicago White Sox scored twice in the sixth Inning on a passed ball and Ron Han- se'i double for a 6-4 decision over the New York Mets at Saras»ta, Fla * * * The Giants, with a 14-6 top the exhibition standings Mike Shannon's grand slam homer and Lou Brock's three- run triple paced St Louis to a 1-2 romp over Kansas City at St Petersburg, Fla Rico Carty knocked fn two runs with a double and triple In Atlanta's 4-2 victory over Minnesota at West Palm Beach, Fla. and Washington pushed over two runs in the 10th inning to edge Detroit 31 at Lakeland, Flo. record, and the White Sox, 13-6 directors, football coaches and writers," said Parseghian. "At the end of the season, they'd meet and decide if two teams are close enough to being No. 1 to have a playoff." A strong demand for such a playoff arose at the er.d of last season, when Notre Dame and Michigan State played to a 10-10 standstill. But Notre Dcme end' ed the season a few points ahead of Michigan State in the football polls. Bowler Is Near $25,000 Prize AKRON, Ohio (AP) - Jim Stafanich, who has won $2,050 hi 11 tournaments this year, had the inside track today for the $25,000 top prize in professional bowling's richest event, the $100,000 Firestone Tournament of Champions. The blond 26-year-old remained untouchable Friday !n the final eight of 48 qualifying games. He set 13 records by rolling 12,144 for the 48 games. Only once did the Joliet, HI., native fall below the 200 mark. That was a 183 Friday afternoon. Up until then he had rolled 28 consecutive games over 200. He posted a 236 average for the 48- game series. Fast Blush MIAMI, Fla. (AP) - First Blush, $9.00, closed fast on the outside Friday and beat Hill Turn by a head in the feature at Gulfstream Park. 21" PICTURE ruBE INSTALLED! I Includes all labor and I I pickup & delivery in) | city. ONE YEAR GUARANTEE! IWikon's TVI SALES & SERVICI 109 E. Main Phone PO 3-4237 isroCKCAKKACBS SUNDAY AFTERNOON OPENING APRIL 2nd Tim* Trials 12:45 — Raeci 2:30 "COMS WHEftf THE ACTION IS" Osceola Speedway Inf. 55 ond Hlwoy 140 ADULTS — $1.50 CHILDREN 6-12 — 50e UNDER 6 YEARS FREE MWiiliiiniiniliiiliiliii Baseball Hiiiiiiiniiiniiiiiiiniiiiiniiiniiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiiniiiiiiiiiiiiiii Exhibition Baseball Atlanta 4, Minnesota 2 Chicago, A, «, New York, N, 4 New York, A, 3, Boston 1 St. LoUls 12, Kansas City 2 Washington 3, Detroit 1,10 in- ningt San Francisco 10, California 6 Cleveland 6, Chicago, N, 3 Philadelphia 2, Cincinnati 0 Baltimore 8, Pittsburgh 4 Houston 13, L6s Angeles 1 Saturday's Games Atlanta vs. Minnesota at Orlando, Fla. Cincinnati vs. St. Louis at Tampa, Fla. .New York, N, vs. Philadelphia at Si. Petersburg, Fla. a Pittsburgh vs. Baltimore at San Juan, P.R. Chicago, N, vs. California at Scottsdale, Ariz. Los Angeles at Houston, night San Francisco vs. Cleveland at.San Diego, Calif., night New York, A, vs. Boston at St. Croix, V.I. Detroit vs. Chicago, A, at Lakeland, Fla. Kansas City vs. Washington at Bradenton, Fla. Sunday's Games Atlanta vs. Baltimore at Miami, Fla. Cincinnati vs. Philadelphia at Tampa, Fla. New York, N, vs. Boston at St. Petersburg, Fla. Pittsburgh vs, New York, A, at San Juan, P.R. St. Louis vs. Kansas City at Bradenton, Fla. Chicago, N, vs. California at Palm Springs, Calif. Los Angeles at Houston San Francisco, vs. Cleveland 4t San Diego, Calif. Chicago, A, vs. Detroit at Sarasola, Fla. Minnesota vs. Washington at Orlando, Fla. Monday's Games Atlanta vs. Philadelphia at West Palm Beach, Fla. Cincinnati vs. Detroit at Tam- 33, Fla. New York, N, vs. Chicago, A, at Sarasota, FJa. Pittsburgh vs. Kansas City at Ft. Myers, Fla. St. Louis vs. Minnesota at St. Petersburg, Fla. Houston vs. Los Angeles at DaJJas-Ft. Worth, Tex. San Francisco vs. Cleveland at Bakefsfield, Calif. New York, A, vs. Washington at Fort Lauderdale, Fla., night. AT ITS MARCH MEETING, THE GAME AND FISH Commission changed the designation <rf ill ttatt game r», fuges, except the Petit Jean StaU Park Itofiigt, to gam«l management areas. Affected are It rcfug* treat that total;;, 360,809 acres. w Hugh Hackler, G&FC directbf, commented! "This 6ott : " not materially change the status of these areas Since they will continue to be closed to all hunting. The change doea provide (or more flexibility in management of £aeh area." • * * * STATES IN THE MISSISSIPPI FLYWAY HAVE CON- ' eluded the mid-winter waterfowl inventory, and the picture U about like last year's. Only Louisiana reported a general decline. Waterfowl wintering in Arkansas increased slightly ' from the previous year. .. Poor food conditions and high water during the agriculture season are cited for the decline In SW Louisiana] when waterfowl generally are concentrated. The Mississippi River and tributaries were low, and resulted In reduced habitat. According to the Bureau of Sport Fisheries and fflldilfo inventory, waterfowl were more concentrated in the northern " part of the flyway. The flyway's wintering areas, according to the bureau, appeared In excellent condition. Of all waterfowl, dabbling ducks showed a considerable ncrease in Arkansas. The count on geese was about Ui» same as before, with Missouri and Illinois showing an Increase in the number of Canada geese. * * * HUNTERS' LOG TURKEY, Firearms-April 1-8 and April 15.22 in deslg. naled areas. Brahdywine Island, April 3-4 and April 17-18 on permit basis only. Limit—one gobbler per period. TURKEY, Archery-April 1-8 and April 15-May 10 In designated areas. Limit, one gobbler per period. Fastest at Sebring SEBRING, Fla. (AP) - If Ford or Chaparral doesn't win! the 12-hour Sebring endurance I race today, the way is open for' undermuscled Porsche to give | their bigger rivals the horse- j power laugh. | A new Mark IV Ford with Mario Andrelti of Nazareth, Pa., and Bruce McLaren of New Zealand sharing the driver's seat, is the fastese in the field by far. AUCTION Tuesday, April 4,1967 Time 9:00 a.m. Sikeitton, Mo. Highway 60 East 300-TRACTORS-300 ALL KINDS OF IMPLEMENTS Consign your tractors & implements with us now. We have a good demand and a lot of action from buyers from many states. BREWER IMPLEMENT AUCTION SIKESTON, MISSOURI GR 1-9541 BECK & MCCORD AUCTIONEERS Good Machine Work We Se// Good faith We Keep Good Service We Give BARKSDALE 325 South Broadway Manufacturing and Machine Work* PO 2-2911 CLASSIFIED BLYTHEVJLLE COURIER NEWS

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