Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 9, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 9, 1968
Page 3
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Star SPORTS U.S. Girls in Startling 3-Way Tie By MORRIS ROSENBERG Associated Press WHter GRENOBLE, France (AP)•Jean Claude Kitly, France's cool colossus of the ski slopes, won the men's downhill race at the Winter Olympic Games today while three American girls sprang a major surprise by sharing silver medal honors In the 500-meter speed skating test. Kllly, 26-year-old ace of the powerful French Alpine team, beat countryman Guy Perlllat by ft slender margin for the gold medal In the downhill, with J. Daniel Daetwyler of Switzerland third and the four-man American contingent far off the pace. The victory opened Kilty's bid to match the 1956 feat of former Austrian star Toni Sailer, who won all three Olympic Alpine events— the downhill, and giant slalom. Mary Meyers of St, Paul, Minn., Dlanne Holum of Northwood, 111., and Jenny Fish of Strongsvllle, Ohio, provided the speed skating fireworks, finishing In a startling three-way tie behind gold medalist Ludmila Tltova of Russia In the women's 500-meter race. The American trio finished with identical times of 46.3 seconds— two-tenths of a second behind the winner— and each will receive n silver medal, highest award ever captured by U.S. girls In Olympic speed skating competition. Kllly, the world's premier skier, sipped down the Chamrousse slopes In one minute, 59.85 seconds to win the downhill race, postponed Thursday because of bad weather, by less than one-tenth of a second. Perlllat, starting in the No. 1 position, had set a bristling race of 1:59.93. Daetwyler finished in 2:00.32! {W 1 ^jrfh^SS.^fife' rich , Messner of Austria In 2:01.03. Billy Kidd of Stowe, Vt., skiing on a tender left ankle which he sprained two days ago during practice, could do no better than 18th, with a 2:03.40 clocking. Dennis McCoy of Bishop, Cal Stall 9 Seconds But They Lose BUHL, Idaho (AP) «. the scofeboflfd fit the Buhl High School gym feadi Home team 62, Visitors 61, Nine seconds remained, Basketball Coach ChfisCagle, a native of Buhl, looked at the familiar hometown Scoreboard and ordered his players to stall the last nine seconds, they did. And lost, In the confusion, Cagle forgot that he Is now an outsider to the hometown Scoreboard, He was coaching the visitors from near* by Bur ley, Oaklawn Season Is Underway HOt SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) the first 50-<Jay season in Oaklawn Park's long history gets underway today with a crowd slalom of 12 » 500 expected for the nine- race card. the feature is the $5,000 Inaugural Purse, a 5'/ 2 furlong spring for three-year-olds, the feature drew a full field of 12, headed by Deane Undstrom's Frosty Dear, Frosty Dear, who will be ridden by Bill Whitt, was unsuccessful in four attempts here last season but won the To Market Stakes at Hawthorne and finished 'irst once at Sportsman's Park. Frosty Dear, John L. Martin's Green For Go and G. B. Newbill's Etony share topweight of 122 pounds. Green For Go, to be ridden by Terry Dunlavy, won three races in 1967. Etony, with Ronnie Campbell up, captured the first division of the Arkansas Futurity at Oaklawn in 1967. Mr. and Mrs. R. F. Roberts' Texas Lad Is also expected to receive strong backing. J. Sweeney Grant, general manager-^ofJOaklawn, says, he exacts a' v c'rowd of between 15,""500 and 17,500 for Saturday's program, highlighted by the $10, 000 King Cotton Handicap. "I think this will be the best season yet," Grant said. "Everything Is in tip-top shape. We've been up each year and I'm optimistic again." if., was 21st in 2:04.82, but the other two U.S. starters, Jere Elliott and Jim Barrows, both of Steamboat Springs, Colo., were among five of the 62 skiers who did not finish. "I just skied badly," Kldd said. "I was terrible at the turns. My ankle was all right. It gave me no trouble." Kllly announced after the race that he would retire from competition after the World Cup race In Heavenly Valley, Calif., April 5-7. "I'm very happy about this victory," he said. "I'm especially happy I showed that I was in as good form as at Portillo two years ago," Kllly won the downhill event at the 1966 world championships at Portillo, Chile. The 2,890-meter downhill course was slowed by above- freezing temperatures when tho race, which had been postponed Thursday because of wind, snow and fog, got underway. Both KWd and McCoy said the course was very fast in the top reaches and slow on the lower part, Still Has Another No Touching, Cheerleaders Are Warned Big Problem By THE A.'SSOCIATED PRESS GRENOBLE, France (Ap) *Craig Flakman, U.S, hockey player who suffered a dislocated ankle Jn a game agaJngt Swe« (Jen, now has problems of anpth. er sort, He and his wife Saucjy were planning on going to ski in Germany after the Olympics, "I guess we will go to Spain and sit }n the sip instead, 11 he said. OKLAHOMA CITY (AP) The boy and girl cheerleaders have to quit touching each other or quit leading cheers at Bethany Nazarene College, Acrobatics and gymnastic routines are out, says head cheerleader Carolyn Davis, because some alumni complained about gymnastics in routines at Bethany basketball games. Miss Davis said school administrators had ruled there is to be "no physical or body contact between the men and women cheerleaders at all." She said the four cheerleaders had been told, "We must either hand in our resignations or cut out body contact." All of the cheerleaders considered resigning, Miss Davis said, "but we decided we had a responsibility to the team and the students who chose us." Gordon Wickersham, public relations director, said he could only refer to the college cata* logue concerning the schools position, The catalogue, he said, notes, "It must be borne in mind that certain disciplines are neces. sary to the future welfare of individuals," and the college has the right to "supervise soc^j activities in harmony with Christian principles." SO LUNAR TABLES By RICHARP ALPEN KNIGHT The schedyje of So}ui»r Periods, as printed below, has been tajfen from Richard, AidenKuight'sSOLUNARTABLES. P&R ypsjr <Hys so that you will be fishing in good territory or bwtinf in gooj cover 4uring these times, if you wpsh to finjj the bjest sport H8t each day has to offer. The Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These be* ginj at &e tiroes steWB and last for an hour and! a half or two bpyrs thereafter, Tbe Mjnpr Periods, shown io regular type, 1 |t shorter duration. Stana;ar4 time. A.M. P.M. Pay Mjaor MAJOR Mjnor MAJOR Use Pate Feb. 9 10 Friday 7;QO 3 HO •}:50 5:30 7:25 8:25 9:25 Lady Cats Win Over DeQueen By RALPH ROUTON Star SpoflsWflter • • Still showing tfielf stuff aftef a two*week layoff, the Hope Lady Cats Jumped out to a 26*polnt halfttme lead and hung on to smack the DeQueen Leopifdettei 52*43 last night at DeQueen, It was the 12th win In a row for the Ladles, and tipped the season's mark to 20*4, having won 18 out of their last 19 games. And once again they had no problems in winning. While the forwards Just kept on pourin'g in points, the guards took their usual quarter to fid« just to the opposing forwards. When they did adjust, though, they were as good as ever. 5 AN ter the Lady Cats ahd led 23* 12 at the quarter, a 17-2 second period came off, and Hope ,was home-free at the half, 40-14, Of course, our tale continues as always, with Coach Charlotte Gibson now emptying her bench to give the rest more experience before next year, when they take over* The lead held at 47-28 after three segments, but DeQueen finally caught on In the finale, pulling the final dificit up to a more respectable 52-43. Hitting right ort her average, Carol Anthony sacked 23 points to pace Hope, while Gail Hartsfield hit slightly above hers with 13. Kathryn Coleman, Retha Adams, and Jo McKamle took up the slack with 5 apiece, and Mary Beth Mllllcan carried one. Jackie Shukers popped 22 and Susan Markell 16 to lead De- Queen. The Lady Cats' next action comes on Tuesday the 13th, as the girls journey up all the way to Little Rock for a tough game with the Joe T. Robinson Senators. Bulls Working on One Game Win Streak By The Associated Press The Chicago Bulls, who had lost nine games in a row, gave the Detroit Pistons an excellent chance to make it 10, but the Pistons see' nied • 'too eftbar- 'ra&s'ecf V"' r faVe Mp a^antage' 0 o'f It and now the Bulls are working on a winning streak of one. Late In the second quarter of their National Basketball Association game Thursday night, the Bulls were trailing by 15 points. Imagine their surprise when they won by 21, 131-110. Jerry Sloan led a drive late in the first half that closed the gap at the intermission to 61-57 and early in the third period Barry Clemens, with flve points, sparked a Chicago surge of 10 straight points and the Bulls were never threatened after that. In other NBA games, Baltimore edged San Diego 106-102, Seattle whipped Los Angeles 115-110 and San Francisco humbled Cincinnati 126-109. In the American Basketball Association, New Jersey edged Minnesota 123-121, Denver beat Indiana 98-91 and Anaheim upended New Orleans 122-118. Jim Washington led the Bulls with 22 points and Sloan had 20 while Dave Blng had 22 for the Pistons. A basket by Kevin Loughery put Baltimore ahead for the last time with two free throws with l?10 remaining. Earl Monroe led the Bullets with 23 points, Don Kojis had 24 for the Rockets, Seattle, behind 60-46 at Intermission, surged In the second half and took the lead for ggp<l with 4:16 left on Toni )^e$ch» ery's Jumper, Bob Rule bf'the SuperSonics was ejected .by ifhe officials for throwing a "puf\ph at Erwln Mueller of the Lakers in the first half, Jerry West of Los Angeles garnered scoring honors with 34 points while Walt Hamnl spearheaded the Seattle attack with 31, Injuries and fouls caused San Francisco to play the last eight minutes against Cincinnati w}th four guards and a forward play, ing center, Joe Ellis injured w ankle and Rudy LaRijsso and Fred Het?el fouled out, Reserve backcourtmen AJ At« ties and Bob Warllck joined starting guards Jim King and Jeff Mullins while Clyde Lee took over the pivot, King and Mullins topped the Warriors wjth 2^ points each an<| Jerry Lucas and Tom Y&n, Arsdale were high for the Roy, gls with 20 apiece, likiiui's r'yim' Cocos island, oil the cua^l ul Costa Hica. is lainnns as the repository oi pirate tivas- iiiv saul to !><• buried nv«jr i?> shores \«me ol this buried -:olU lias ever been totiiui. WfC (ARK) Snw, rfMlfi It Ofjitf ro*4La!c« " Inf•fHiifi*n .«t • ; of Lake Elevation of fallwafer Condition of Lake Fishing Visitation for Week Number of Gates Open ter, 2 Sluice C. P. S. Flow Mosquito Control Tar Heels Win 14th ' Palling 261,31 255.46 Mufkey Fair 10,420 13 tain* Pipers Idle But Gain in Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS If Pittsburgh stands Idle the rest of the American Basketball Association season, it mich- wi.i the Eastern Division title, bqt the same Is partially true for Minnesota, The Pipers took the day off Thursday night aiv.i slipped back into first place by five per* centage points over Minnesota, which dropped a 123.131 decision at New Jersey on Pruee Sprsg» gins' free throws after the final busier, The night before it was the Muskies who took advantage of an off day to gain the top spot while Pittsburgh lost, They get another chance^ tonight with an open date while Pittsburgh plays at Oakland, In other games, Denver broke Indiana's five.game winning streak with a 98*9} victory in Kokomo, Ind,, and New Orleans lost to Anaheim 1?2«U8 on the West Coast, In the National BtsketbqJl As, soeistion, Chicago routed De« Jrolt 13J410, Baltimore topped San Diego 106402, Los Angeles fell to Seattle H5410 an4 San Francisco stopped Cincinnati i 36409, After 60 minutes of basket? ball, Minnesota had to sit by and watch Spr?ggjns drop ths ! •Mlcif ball kifiSal Basketball Scores ffiB ASSOCIATES ' 24,580 None By tED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer You can beat that 'drum, scream and yell. You're not going to get the North Carolina Tar Heels rattled in a college basketball game away from home. The nationally ranked tar Heels, No, 3 in The Associated Press poll, won their l4th straight by defeating Wake Forest 80-60 at Winston-Salem, N.C., Thursday night, they didn't lose their poise even when they were behind 10-3 and the Wake Forest crowd was raising the roof. "When we play away from home everyone Is shooting at us and there Is a lot of screaming,"' said Dean Smith, North Carolina'coach. "I am happy'we can keep our poise." Smith said his Tar Heels have been Improving steadily since the semester break and the victory over Wake Forest was a "particularly fine one." Larry Miller led North Carolina with 23 points and Charlie Scott added 21. Rusty Clark dominated the boards. "Miller is an All-Amerlcan," Smith said. "Scott and Clark' are great, but don't get me wrong, we're not a three-man team." North Carolina's over-all record now is 16-1 and Jack McCloskey/'Wake Forest coach, declared the Tar Heels have "all the ingredients to make an exceptionally fine team. They are intensely aggressive, change their defenses fast and don't lose their poise.", •, Duke, looking ahead, to its meeting with North Carolina^n next ,, m*)M& > AWte. • p01 ^' Conference championship .tpui,v s ney, also won on the road.';' Mike Lewis' 28 points.'and 18 rebounds, led the Blue Devils t'o a 78-54 victory over South Illinois in the opener of a doubleheader that marked the end of college basketball In New York's old Madison Square Garden, ~Duke had been upset 72-63 by Southern Illinois in last year's NIT tournament. NYU defeated Manhattan 76-63 in the other half of the twlnblll. Bradley also scored a notable road victory, downing Tulsa 7657. The Braves were led by Bob Swlgris with 20 points and Greg Berry with 18. John Fultz's two free throws in ~ the last 29 seconds gave Rhode Island an upset 53-51 victory over Providence at Kingston, R.I. In other home court victories, St. Louis downed Memphis State 60-53 and Duquesne beat Westminster, Pa., 87-69 behind 34 points from Ron Guzlak. By BOB MYERS Associated Press Sports Writer SAN DIEGO (AP) - the par wrecker^ of golf, who had a pretty busy day in the first round, sel forth again today in the $l§0,dOO Andy Williams-San Diego Open Tournament with virtually unknown Jimmy Powell In the lead, Powell, a strapping 6-footer who taaehes the game for a living at Indian Hills Golf Club in Riverside, Calif., gave such more renowned pros as Jack Nicklaus, Billy Casper and Ar* nold Palmer a lesson on how to whip the Torrey Pines Golf Club's par 36-36-72. He did it Thursday over the 6,792-yard layout with32-32-64, the lowest score of the 1968 PGA winter tour, and moved Into today's play with a lead of two Strokes. Nicklaus, ending a three-week vacation from competition, was three shots back of the leader with 33-34—67, Casper was in the 68 bracket after 34-34 and Palmer was even par with 36-36-72. Sixty-six of the 144 starting 'pros bettered par. It was rather frightening. But Nicklaus and ! some of the others predicted , that the bombardment would re- Arlz - state 6 °. Hwali 58 lax when the tees are put fur- Pro Basketball ther back and (he course length-By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Arkansas A MAN 94, John Bf owff U» 92 """•v %h School Seafcy 76, Sylvafl Hill* 58 Newport 52, Greene County Tech 40 Deaf School 83, Bryant 10 Gurdon Belt 80, Malvern Wilson 69 Area two tourney At Yeliville Pyatt 74. Ml. Judea 45 Alpena 68, Bruno 56 Thursday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS East Duke 78, Southern Illinois 54 NYU 76, Manhattan 63 Rhode Is. 53, Providence 51 Duquesne 87, Westminster. Pa., 69 Vermont 88, New Hamp. 74 South No. Caro, 80, Wake Forest 60 Wesleyan 80, St. Andrews 73 SW La. 92, Nicholls St. 61 Midwest Bradley 76, Tuisa 57 St. Louis U. 60, Memphis St. 53 Marietta 80, Ohio Wesleyan 54 Okla. City 112, Creighton 86 Southwest Hardln-Slmmons 79, McMur- Trlnity, Tex. 113, Tarleton 69 Far West Pasadena 77, Grand Canyon 60 V, of San Diego 51, Red lands ened in the final two rounds Saturday and Sunday. Four players were tied at 66 — Ron Reif with a 31-35; Ray Floyd, 33-33; Ron Funseth, 3234, and Tom Welskopf, 32-34. Nicklaus was deadlocked with Dave Hill and Marty Fleckman at 67. Casper was asked if he was surprised that a 68 still left him In a.tie for ninth place. "That's the way this game goes," said Casper. Down the line—if 69 could be labeled down the line—was the defending champ Bob Goalby at 34-35-69. It was that kind of a first round. RedWings Disturbed by 0 loss *" DETROIT (AP) - Sid Abel normally shrugs off defeat with a professional "we'll get them next time" attitude. But the manager-coach of the Detroit Red Wings was visibly disturbed after a 3-2 loss to the New York Rangers Thursday night. In the only other game played, Los Angeles turned back Pittsburgh 3-1 on the West Coast. "This was a very Important hockey game for us," said Abel, whose club has lost 11 of Its last 16 games, Including four of Its last flve. The Wings are last In the National Hockey League's East Division, nine points out of the final playoff slot with 22 games to play. The victory extended the Rangers' unbeaten string to three games and moved them into the sole position of fourth place, two points up on Idle Toronto. The Wings battled back from 1-0 and 24 deficits to tie the game twice but were beaten on Rod Gilbert's 20th goal at the 12:27 mark of the third period, "We looked like we were ready to go in the third period," said Abel, "But we make one mistake and they score," Thfl Wings' frustrations came to a head late In the game when Bergman drew a 10-mlnute mis« conduct penalty for disputing an official's decision that Detroit had to many players on the ice. The Rangers took a 1,0 lead In the first period on Bob Nevtn's shot, Bergman's goal, on a pow« er play, knotted the score but the Rangers jumped ba?k in front on Harry Ho well 1 § goaj at 6:§4 of the second period, Detroit's Norm Ullman Ue<J the score with his 25th goal, be. fore Gilbert slammed home his clincher, Los Angeles moved intoundis* putecl possession of third place in the West Division by beatjji« Pittsburgh, which has won, only two games Jn eight meetings with the Kings, Goals by Gordon Lstossjere NBA Thursday's Results Baltimore 106, San Diego 102 Chicago 131, Detroit 110 San Fran. 126, Cincinnati 109 Seattle 115, Los Angeles 110 Today's Games Detroit at Boston San Francisco at Los Angeles New York at St. Louis Chicago at Philadelphia Saturday's Games Philadelphia at New York Chicago at St. Louis Baltimore at Detroit Cincinnati at San Diego Sunday's Games Philadelphia vs. St. Louis at Miami, Fla. Los Angeles at Boston, a/ter- noon San Francisco at Seattle, afternoon San Diego at Baltimore '• "",';." Thursday's Results Anaheim 122, New Orleans 118 New Jersey 123, Minn. 121 Denver 98, Indiana 91 Today's Games Pittsburgh at Oakland Denver at Kentucky Saturday's Games Pittsburgh vs. Anaheim at Los Angeles Minnesota at New Orleans Indiana at New Jersey Sunday's Games Houston at Oakland Minnesota at Dallas, afternoon Denver at New Orleans, afternoon Indiana at Kentucky, afternoon Still Has a Keen Interest in Olympics By DAVE O'HARA Associated Press Sports Writer BOSTON (AP) - The Wimer Olympic Games bring special excitement for Mrs, Tudor Gardiner, skilled surgeon, house« wife and mother, She has a personal Interest, Just 12 years ago, Mrs, Gardiner, competing as Tenliy Albright from suburban Newton, gained International fame by winning the gold medal in figure skating at the Olympics Jn Cortina, Italy, "It seems as If it were just yesterday," Dr, Albright said in an Interview today, « ( i Know how Peggy Fleming must feel as she tries for the goW medal at Grenoble," Thw U,S, ch^mpjoij iViiji 1353 through 1956, Tenley won the world title at Dtvos, Switzer. land, in 1953 and Vienna in 1955 before capturing the Olympics in 1956, At the peak gf her career, she ejected to concentrate oij sty 3. ies and later J9toed her fcther. Pr, Hoiijs Albright, as apneral surgeon, She "married TmSo? Gardiner, whose father wa§ four jjovernor of Maine, in«l an.4 Bill FJett gave Los Angeles they hjve two children. tllla. 5 a ?tO lead in the second period, ajicj Elin. 16 months, Ab McDonald of the ' ••-•••• of the Penguins cut the deficit to 24 late in the stanza, Real Lemieux provided tbe Rings' insurance goal early Jo «je fins} peripdj pro4uce4 the tie fof M nwsota with a Jumj: vltii 1) seconds left before Mel Daniels foiled i * * it o/> n iu i- •- „ _, Spraggins under the basket at last of his 30 points that spoiled t £ e bu? 8er |he Huskies' 20,6 surge to tie ies HwW "wd. -U points «nd the game *t J21, Erv feriger p 8n j e j s ?4 fcr MjjywWt*, Unable to go Jo France for the Olympics because of meOJcal an<J family duties, Tf nley Js foj.« lowing; the fl^re skating, is well as other events, og teievjb sion, w l start out watching the fele* visjon set from across th§ room,'* she said, »»By tae <toe Ihe program Is over, I hive ray aose right a^inst the set s I think Pefgy Fleming Js " ft! Loss to Ashdown By LfNTH WILUAM3 Yerger sporlswrtter The tfgers wefedefeatedefice again, but the action looked different for the boys, they play* ed a very good game. At the end of,the first quarter the score fas Ashdowfj 6 Yerger 10, At halMlme the score was 14-18 favoring Ashdown, third quarter 1646. the fittal score was 4851. the tigers led until the last 2 seconds of the game. All the tigers need now is to keep the Spirit for the remainder of the season. 1 hope the boys will keep the spirit, Scoring for the tigers, Verge 4, Brown 14, Block 2, Woods 6, Smith 22. the junior boys were also de* feated by Ashdown. Ashdown led the tigers until the third quarter of the garrte when we took over by 1 point, First quarter score was 10-5 favoring Ashdown. Half-time was 11-6 and the third quarter score was 1110 favoring Hope. Final score was 35-45. Scorers for the junior boys were Johnson 10, Peery 14, Prater 2, Newton 10. I really don't know what happen to the junior boys. They started off excellent, but somehow they lost control of the ball. 1 am hoping the season will look better for them. From the sports dictionary comes the word Dribble - Occurs when a player bounces the ball on the floor, tapping it with one hand. It Is a means of advancing the ball down the court. Tobin Bronze, Damascus Race Saturday By ED SCHUYLER JR. Associated Press Sports Writer It will be show-me time for Tobln Bronze at Santa Anita Saturday, but It's doubtful it will be headline time for the Australian champion. For, the great Damascus will be racing the same day at the same track. American horsemen and thoroughbred enthusiasts will get an opportunity, to make, a good estl- , mate.' of;TObln Bronze:, when l{e By Tim ASSOCIATED PR£SS PORTLAND, Malite -* Fer* nand BeaUdoln, 128, Quebec. kf»efc&f <xit Leo bifiore, 129, Porl!afld»8, LOS Am%im - Ernie "In- dlan Red" Lope*, 146, Pasadena, Calif., outpointed Bobby, Mur. ray, 148, San Prandseo, 16. BARCELONA, Spain - 3&h&< tore GeneUempo, 1% Italy, and Mardal Urrea, 132%, Spain, drew, 8» Texarkana Lions Here Tonight By RALPH ROUtON Star Sportswrltef ; After another week of prac* tlclng and striving for improve* ment, the Hope Bobcats return to Jones Field House this even* Ing for a battle with the texar* kana Washington Lions/ ; the game will be preceded by a junior boys game, as the Hope Bobkittens try to win their first game in conference play, Tex* arkana Washington Is on Hope's side of 4-AA, and the Lions are 4-3 in district play while the Bobcats are 2-6. All of the Hope boys should be in good shape for the weekend of confrontations, with the exception of Ronny Brown, whp probably will not see action after an Injury at Malvern last Saturday night. : Tomorrow night the Bobcats play host to another Negro school In 4-A4, this time Camden Lincoln's Wildcats, Both Hope teams are remembering lickings at Lincoln's hands two weeks backhand the revenge factor could spur the locals to hair-raising experiences. Both games with Washington tonight will be broadcast over KXAR live, beginnlngat 6:25p.m. Saturday's contest will not be broadcast. Resigning Cooch Warns Athletics PITTSBURGH (AP) - "Bob Tlmmons has resigned as basketball coach at the Unlversit^ of Pittsburgh— but only after is- Marcos Handicap over 1'A miles on the grass. Damascus also will be going iy< miles, but on the dirt, in the $100.000 Charles H. Strub Stakes, which was rescheduled from last week because of a horsemen's boycott that shut down the track for three racing days. The dispute Involved purse Increases. Ron Turcotte, replacing the injured Bill Shoemaker, will ride Damascus, assigned high weight of 126 pounds, in the race restricted to 4-year-olds. It will be Mrs. Edith W. Bancroft's 1967 Horse of the Year's third Santa Anita start of the season — he won the other two. His opposition Is expected to be Tumble Wind, 119; Ruken, 117; Rlv- et, 115; Most Host, 115 and Proud Land, 112. The 6-yearold Tobin Bronze has drawn top weight of 125 pounds and 10 expected opponents for the San Marcos. They Include Junkgle Road and Pass the Brandy, 116 each; Moontrip, 113, andDr.Isby, 111, Mrs. Bernard P. Bond's highly regarded Clever Foot heads and. expected field of 3-year-olds in the $25,000-added, six-furlong "The pressures and burdens brought about by big-time .Intel 1 collegiate athletics, to me7 aren't worth It now," Tlmmons said Thursday as he announced he was quitting after this, his 15th season. '; Timmons said all the fun hah gone out of the game for him. He added: "I know a lot of top coaches who aren't very happy even (f they're winning someplace— anfl that's very frightening." ' Ttmmons has a career record of 172-184 but his last four teams have all been big losers after he put two straight squads in postseason tournaments (196? and 1964). ; Pimlico Stakes at Pimlico. Other races Saturday, are the $25,000-added, 1 3-16 mile Bou- gainvUlea Turf Handicap at HI- aleah. We Set Up New Bookkeeping Systems: BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE HIR BLOCK LOCATION Don't Know Whether to LAUGH or CRY ON YOUR INCOME TAX If y?>yr infQme tq* hp* ggl SOTH ygy down, iff eq>y to pyt g f fQf R&1 $milp 90 ysyr fo?e 0g§in, AMD Jy*t >ee thp 8lQgK office ™ in ys>yr neighborhood for 'I**'! 9c?yrfft£ service. Smile at the low post, LIFE »t Mill pay Ibt p»ogli» or Initial n fty ftytfc Urn ffr»tt Behind Co* Drug Store Phone PR7-5416 Office Hours: 9:AM^ 9:PM Sat. i Sun. 9:AM

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