The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas on June 3, 1967 · Page 6
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The Courier News from Blytheville, Arkansas · Page 6

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Blytheville, Arkansas
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Saturday, June 3, 1967
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Page 6
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THE FUTURE IS IN THEIR HANDS Judy Docs Some Amazing Putting in St. Louis-67 Denny Lemaster _ Joe Sparma Joel Horlen THF FUTURE in pitching belongs to these six young men. From left, Danny i IvJlP, \tl'rn . raves- Joe Sparma, Detroit Tigers; Joel Horlen, Chicago m l;^^^ ™» mm iiiiii " 11 " 11 " " """ ' " ' "'""" " Larry Dlerker Bob Veale Jim Lonborg SACRAMENTO. Calif. - Henry Clark, 214, San Francisco, j | outpointed Steve Grant, M3Vs, ^ Oakland, 12. | NASSAU. Bahamas - fsma t Bahama, 168, Bimini, outpoint- = ed Herman Dixon, 163, Miami, 10. White Sox; Larry Dierker, Houston Astros; Bob Veale, Pittsburgh Pirates; and Jim Lonborg, Boston Red Sox. Second Fastest Time in History Ryun, Just Experimenting, Runs 3:51.3 Mile LOS ANGELES (API-Kansas' fabulous Jim Ryun ran the second fastest mile in history - 3:53.2 — but the personable young sophoinore said Saturday he is still "experimenting." ' Ryun, who of course holds the first fast : est time, the world record 3:51.3, turned in his brilliant performance in the Coliseum- Complon Invitational Friday night before 22,705. And he did it with virtually no opposition. Closest to Ryun at the finish was a former Kansan, John Lawson, some 50 yards back in 4:01.1. * * * The mile shared honors with several others events. Australia's distance champion Ron Clarke, eased up in the final strides', took the 5,000 meters in 13:39.8 which hardly challenged his world record 13:16.6. Texas Southern's Jimmy Hines defeated the world record holder, Tommie Smith of San Jose State, in their 220 battle, 20.5 and 20.6. Smith's record is 20 flat. Earlier Hines won the 100 meters in 10.2. His double won him Athlete of the Meet honors. * * * "I'm quite satisfied with the race, especially the time," said Ryun. "But I feel I am working on a better over-all season schedule this year. In other words, my goal is to hit a peak later in the season. Ryun wili run at Albuquerque, N.M., next week in the U. S. Track and Field Federation meet. * * * "This was sort of an experimental race," he continued. "I've been doubling up practically all season so I didn't know what I could do in a single race." "This was my slowest finish all year," Hines said, adding he felt he beat Smith on. the turn. He said he thinks he can run 20 flat or under before the season is over. UNION CHEWY BACKS OUT Dud Casons Take Two TOMMY KELLY ... MARV MUSGRAVES ... A Pair of Winning Pitchers (Courier News Photo) D/CKSON VS. CERRUDO British Final All-America By RONALD THOMSON FORMBY, England (AP) Bob Dickson shook hands wi'h Ron Cerrudo todRy and went into the all-America final of the I par throughout seven round: British Amateur golf champion over Formby's 6,854-yard, par sippi tournament at Colorado Springs, Colo. Both American Walker Cup players have been well unde ships saying: "come out fighting, boy." "You can bet on that," said Cerrudo. "And don't forget our last match together." 72 course. I'm putting well above my normal standard," Dickson mnormal stadard," gdickson said. "I'm finding no trouble in Dickson, 23-year-old Oklaho- sinking lhe long oneSt It . s those ma State University gradual- little easy ones t!]at are dim . from Muskogee, was a slight | cu ] t favorite to defeat Cerrudo in the \ Both final j sts agreed Formby first all-American final in the, wa j p i aving Hj; e m American British Amateur since 1959. ] course ' Three years ago Cerrudo de-1 feated Dickson, rated by most i .»,. ._ _ experts as me finest golfer in Cheney Out Front at Texorkana this year's British champion-! ship. 2 and 1, in a Trans-Missis- j By ED HAYES Sports Editor They're disappointed. Not about what happened at Light Brigade Field last night but about what isn't going to happen tonight. Blytheville American Legion baseball coach Dwight Williams and business manager S.D. Bray made a dozen or so telephone calls this morning, hopeful of getting a replacement here tonight for Union Chevrolet of Memphis. The Memphis club called off its scheduled battle because, apparently, the big city boys weren't ready yet. The telephone calls were unsuccessful by 9:30 a.m., so there is nothing doing at Light Brigade Field until the 2:30 doubleheader tomorrow afternoon with the Whitehaven Boosters. Blyflieville's Dud Casons beat Helena twice last night in a pair of seven-inning jobs, 3-2 and 6-2. Kenny Beard drove in the first Blytheville run with a screaming triple to left center in the second inning. The DCs added a pair of runs in the third on only one hit, an infield chopper by Jimmy Wagner. There were also two walks and an infield error. The Blytheville pitching was tidy. The Helena pitching was not. That's the story. • . . The Casons' Tommy Kelly was smooth and stingy in the twilight scuffle but went slightly flimsy in the seventh and had to be bailed out by Bobby George. There were no jams until the seventh when Helena tightened the situation with back-to-back singles. When an infield smack loaded the sacks, Williams strolled out . and moved George from third to the hill and Kelly got a stout, well-earned hand. * * * George did v,*iat he was supposed to do; got Judd Grace to hit the ball on the ground. Blytheville got a forceout out of it but a wild throw to first allowed two runs. But never fear. George had to good cheer: he struck out the next two batters to end it. Quick-working Marv Musgraves got into hot water quickly in the nighty. The Blytheville hurter, after yielding two walks, was greeted with a three-bagger by John O'Berle in the first inning. After that the kid struck out four in a row and set the visitors down in order until the sixth. He almost hurt himself with wildness but was saved by some good infielding. Blytheville ran four runs in the fifth inning on four walks, an error and Lee Forestiere's hot single to right. Musgraves allowed two hits and fanned eight in six innings. Ronnie Howell pitched the seventh and struck out two. Kelly srtuck out seven in the opener. Catcher Pat Negro Superstars Huddle about Cassius CLEVELAND (AP) - Cassius Clay and several other Negroes prominent in sports are scheduled to be in Cleveland Sunday amid speculation that Clay may be considering changing his mind on being drafted in the Army. Clay refused to be drafted last month and was stripped of his heavyweight boxing title. Jim Brown, who has been trying to persuade Clay — or Races Sunday TEXARKAXA, Ark. (AP) - j Jack Cheney of North Little I Rock fired a two over par 74 ! and took a onestroke lead in I the golf competition of the Arkansas Junior Olympics Friday. Cheney has a one stroke lead j over Danny Sikes of Springdale Willie Stroope will compete as a team and in direct compi- tion in the tennis finals. Story and Stroope play Jim Stock car races at Osceola ! in the 17-18-year-old division j singles division. Stephenson and David Beauch Camp, both of Fayetteville. in the doubles final and then face each other in the finals of the Speedway were called ot'f last j Guy Gardner of Russellville and night because of wet grounds, '•• Jim Knight of Texarkana tied The speed scene shuts to Ely-1 for first in the 15-16-year-old di- theville Speedway Sunday night. | vision with 77s. The final round 6 o'clock time trials, 8 o'clock j is scheduled for tcday. Magnolia's Wallace Story and | Olympics. Finals in track and field will be held Saturday. The winners in the 17-18-year-old division of the various events -.rill be eligible for the national Junior Super Golf, Leader's Goal at Memphis By BOB GILBERT ] Stockton at Fort Worth. Tex. | last week at Oklahoma City, Associated Press Sports Writer The weather is even similar, j and continued his sharpness MEMPHIS. Term. lAP) Dave Hill would like nothing better than to be a copycat— 'Dave bad a super game out there, and so far in this tourna ment I've played my best golf to match Dave Stockton's pat-1 this year—my best 36 holes tern of success two weeks ago— and he is halfway there. Hill, a powerful tee shot artist from Jackson. Mich., carried a four-stroke lead into to.... day's third round o/ the $100,000 Memphis Open Colt Tournament. He had a 9 under ' par 131. That was the margin Stockton held in the same round when h« ;"" won the Colonial Invitation at "-'•• Fort Worth, Tex. In (act, Hill '"" has shot » 55-88 hers a sdid since I won the Denver Open in 1961," Hill said. Challenging Hill as the third round began ww* three players tisd with 5 under par 13os'—Gary Player, Bruce Crampton and Chuck Courtney. •* + + For Player, who returned to the .tour recenty after six weeks at his ranch in South Africa. th« past two weeks have Seen amazing. He played well in losing a playoff to MiUer Barber here. You've got to have a hobby, and my ranch is me—nid.O and my ranch is mine—1,000 acres with cattle, horses and fishing lakes. But it's not very good to lay off that long...play ing only three rounds In six weeks. This has amazed me." Crampton, who left the tour last week to study film and cotrect his swing, said his M Friday probably was his best round in two years. Seventy-nine players at 145 or under qualifisd for th« final two days-Bit second largest field on the 1967 tour. Speed, Speed, Speed at ASU JONESBORO — Torrid is the word that may best sum up the way Arkansas AM&N runs the relays . Track buffs have a chance to see how the speed demons operate when the Golden Lions foursome run in the Festival of Champions track Invitational at Arkansas State University's Kays Stadium tonight. Tickets for the meet are $1 for adults, 50 cents for students and $1.50 for finish line seats, on sale at the gate. First event at 6 o'clock. Muhammad Ali as the boxer prefers to be known — to make the move, also is to be in the huddle. The meeting is to be held at the Negro Industrial and Economic Union headquaters, Brown is executive director and president of the Union. A spokesman for the organi- ation who announced the meeting said that others scheduled to attend include Bill Russell, coach of the Boston Celtics; Bobby Mitchell of the Washington Redskins; Lew Alcindor, star of the UCLA basketball team; John Woolen, a guard for the Cleveland Browns, and Gale Sayers of the Chicago Bears. Riding Academy Join in on the fan — come out and let me teach yon to ride * horse for only $2.00 per hour.- SAM FINCHER Ph. JO t-2848 1 Miles 8E Big Lake Bridge WE HAVE LEASED THE STORAGE FACILITIES OF SWIFT & CO. OIL MILL HI WAY 61 SOUTH For the purpose of buying wheat... and to give our Customers Faster Service TOP PRICES — CALL ON US PO 3-3756 RED TOP GIN NORTH HIWAY 61 Harper helped him by picking a runner off first. The two games tomorrow with Elmer Ray's Whitehaven Boosters are seven- inning projects. FIRST GAME HELENA 000 0|)0 2—2 7 1 DCc 012 000 X—3 2 1 WP—Tommy Kelly. LP—Charier Terrell. Umpires—Ollle McAdoo and Mickey shelton.. SECOND GAME HELENA 200 000 0—2 2 2 DCc 101 040 X—6 5 fl WP—Marv Musgraves (Ronnie Howell 7th). LP—Bo Bryan. Umpires-—Shelton and McAdoo. Ol- flclal scorer—Paul Human. - invitational golf .—•---was Judy Kimball, mainly be- took third with a par-matching a cause of some amazing r . . gave her a two-under-par 34-w; -67. 1 She needed only 21 putts for her round. Defending champion Mann ' at i. In lOfl nlllS vyvlu.'l'J place with a 71 was Carol COURIER NEWS PAUE SIX MAY LEADERS Jim Zielinski We are happy to announce that these two men were leaders in sales for the month of May. Mr. Maxwell was the leading salesman in new car sales and Mr. Zielinski was the leader in used car sales. See one of these men for a RED CAP ... RED HOT deal during the month of June at their beautiful new home on South 61' Highway. BOB SULLIVAN CHEVROLET-CADILLAC CO. WE ARE NOW LOCATED AT OUR NEW LOCATION: 1401 So. Division (So. 61 Hi-way) Ph. PO 3-4578 THIS GROWING-U BUSINESS A home-delivery newspaper route ie a "growing up business" wafike any other. It atone provides a youngster with an opportunity to put muscle into what he is taught in school, by putting him » a part-time business where he buys at wholesale and sells at retail; serves all kinds of people; keeps his own records; makes his own collections; and discovers the rewards of salesmanship. Here he learns, before his classmates, the importance of responsibility, self-reliance, punctuality and courtesy, and adopta right attitudes about what will be essential to his future success. Encouraged by parents who realize the many benefits which come from route management and by men who are interested in and trained to work with boys, he will some day look back on hit newspaper route experience and say "This was whan I really started growing up". If you hove a toner know of a youn&ter who might sirwiarly pro/!* by hating Muwpoper route experience, ptatc or write to our Cireu- lotion Dtoartmmt. BLYTHEVILLt COURIER NEWS

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