Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 13, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

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Tuesday, February 13, 1968
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Hope M Star SPORTS 51 Points Not Enougt LSI! Loses By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer Pistol Pete Maravleh gave It to Georgia with both guns but when the dust had cleared, the Bulldogs had survived a lot better than Louisiana Stale. Maravich, the LSU sophomore who leads the country's collegiate basketball scorers, poured in 51 points against Georgia Monday night but the barrage couldn't overcome a balanced Bulldog attack that produced a 78-73 Southeastern Conference victory. And while Maravich was shooting up Georgia, Baron Adolph Rupp's Kentucky Wildcats slipped into the SEC lead by edging Tennessee 60-59. The eighth ranked Wildcats pulled it out in the final minutes with three sophomores— Mike Casey, Mike Pratt and Dan Issel—doing the bulk of the job. It was seventh-ranked Tennessee's second straight SEC loss and dropped the Vols one half game back of Kentucky. Meanwhile, North Carolina, ranked third in The Associated Press poll, rolled to its 16th straight victory, beating North Carolina State 96-84. Charlie Scott, another soph, poured in 34 points for the Tar Heels. Larry Miller had 24 and became the third highest scorer in NC history with 1,714. Eddie Biedenbach led the losers with 28. Georgia had four players in double figures with Bob Lienhard's 28 points tops. Uenhard, a6-foot-li soph, hit 12of 19from the floor and four of nine free throws. Maravich connected on 20 of 47 field goals and was 11 for 18 from the foul line. Casey, who led Kentucky's scorers with 17 points, put the Wildcats on top 58-57 with one minute left and Issel, who had 15, followed with another basket. Then the Wildcats held Tennessee off. Pratt, Rupp's other soph, finished with 15. "What magnificent ball those lads played," exulted Rupp afterwards. "The fine thing about this game was that those boys didn't lose their poise at all." In the Big Ten, Wisconsin's hot-shooting Badgers knocked off front running Ohio State 8678 as Joe Franklin's 23 points led a balanced attack. The loss cut OSU's lead to one-half game over idle Northwestern and Iowa. Wisconsin is fifth in the conference. Henry Tyson scored 23 points, 18 of them in the first half as Dartmouth nipped Cornell 64-63 in an Ivy League game. Texas-El Paso romped over Arizona State 87-69 as Andy White hit seven of his first eight shots. White finished with 21 points and Nate Archibald led the Miners with 22. In other games, Providence topped DePaul 71-60, Oklahoma City ripped Denver 100-86, Kansas State tripped Creighton 8575, Colorado dropped Missouri 79-76 in overtime and Georgia Tech whipped Jacksonville 9777. Fights Lost Might By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BEAUMONT, Tex, * tony "Kid" Longorlfl, 206, Los Ange* los, knocked out Max Martinet, 216, Corpus Christie, Tex,, 2, BOLOGNA, ftaly- Billy Join* er, 1931/2, Cincinnati, and Dante Cane, 224'/ 2 1 Italy, drew, 10, Arkansas Bred Horse to Get First Test HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (AP) Never Idle, an Arkansas-bred from Gene Goff's vast Verna Lea farm at Fayettevllle, will get his first home state test today when he goes against seven other 3-year-olds in the $4,000 Central Cities Purse at Oaklawn Park, A bay son of Noholme II who was recently syndicated by Verna Lea for $1,000,000 is expected to dominate the wagering in the #/2 furlong event by virtue of two Impressive victories at Tropical Park in December. The colt has been in training here since his Florida campaign. Under the allowance conditions of the race, Never Idle will have the advantage of a 117 pound impost, five less than assigned to Everett Lowrance's top-weighted Spot Luck, winner of three races as a juvenile. Spot luck is likely to be the second choice. An unknown factor and the possible threat is Mrs. Merle Schroder's Mississippi Law, a full brother to Mississippi Mama, a stakes winner. Mississippi Law, carrying 114 pounds, will be making his racing debut. Mississippi Law is trained by Doug Davis Jr., the developer of Mississippi Girl. Davis also entered G. M. Holtsinger's Count Book (116) but the two colts will not be coupled in the betting. Completing the field are Blue Chip Stable's Rollington Road (114), VeldaC.Caralier'sCross- fire (116), Elmer Rorick's Ski Houston Maintains Poll Lead By THE AssOCfATEi) PRESS the Ouke Blue Devils, knocked out of the fop feft last week, regained a ranking position in The Associated Press major'college basketball poll today. Other gains were recorded by New Mexico afri Columbia, Duke took over loth place aft' er winning three games last week and lifting Its record to 14-3. New Mexico and Columbia each advanced one spot, the Lobos to fifth and the Lions to sixth. Houston, unbeaten in 21 games, maintained its solid hold on first place in the poll based on games through last Saturday. The Cougars collected 28 first-place votes and 351 points In the balloting by a national panel of 36 sports writers and broadcasters. UCLA, which received the other eight first-place votes, held second place with 332 points, the latter awarded on a basis of 10 for a first-place vote, 9 for second, eight for third, etc. Houston trounced Centenary 107-56 In Us only start last week while UCLA defeated Oregon State 55-52 and Oregon 104-63 for an 18-1 mark. North Carolina, 17-1 after beating Virginia, Wake Forest and Virginia Tech in last week's action, remained in the No. 3 slot. The Tar Heels had 281 points. Undefeated St. Bonaventure, a 70-56 winner over Providence last week, held fourth place followed in order by New Mexico, Columbia, Tennessee, Kentucky Vanderbilt and Duke. New Mexico edged New Mexico State 72-71 and Texas-El Paso 64-58, boosting Its record to 19-1. Columbia also won twice — over Dartmouth and Harvard. The Lions are 15-3. Tennessee slipped two notches to seventh. The Vols lost to Georgia 61-43 after downing Louisiana State, 87-67. Kentucky and Vanderbilt remained in eighth and ninth place, respectively. Each scored two victories in last week's games. Duke, which beat Maryland, Southern Illinois and Notre Dame, replaced New Mexico State on the rankings' list. The KOrt (MR) STMr rtiMtff wj Offilf Basketball Arkansas Basketball Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRfeSS Cdlfefe John Brown u. 103, PhilartJer Smith 77 Alcorn A&M 9 1 ?, Arkansas AM4N 81 High School furretl 71, Keiser 46 Gurdon 77, Prescoft McRae71 Crossett 85, Camden 54 Monday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS East Dartmouth 64, Cornell 63 CCNY 87, South, Conn, 11 South Kentucky 60, f ennessee 59 Auburn 74, Miss, State 1Z Mississippi 77', Alabama 69 Georgia 78, La, state 73 No. Caro. 96, No, Caro. St. 84 VMI 87, The Citadel 77 Ky, Wesleyan 85, Ky, st, 71 Wm, & Mary 91, Furman 76 Guilford 78, Pfesby,, S,C, d5 Ga, Tech 97, Jacksonville U, Kidd Takes Medal for Americans 77 65 SW La, 92, NW La. 79 Gramblirtg 125, Wiley 87 Midwest Iowa State 49, Okla. State 48 Fairfield 04, Xavler, Ohio, 60 Kansas St, 85, Creighton 75 Wisconsin 86, Ohio State 78 Ind, St, 100, East. Illinois 7 i Southwest Pan Amer, 98, Mid w. Tex. 74 McMurry 102, Texas A&l 89 W. Texas 84, Hardin-Slmmons Tramp (119) and ,G. F. Gallo- Aggies, 10th a week ago, : lost,to way's Beacon Road (116)** M —• "— '-- ^- j ' : ^'^---- *----' Never Idle will be ridden by Emedes Hinojosa. G. F. Galloway's Rewarder finished first in the $5,000 Lincoln Birthday Purse but was placed third after stewards upheld two foul claims, Marion H. Van Berg's Teutopolis was declared the winner and R. D. Bren and D. H. Kipnis' Dardanus was placed second. Teutopolis returned $6.40, $5 and $3. Dardanus paid $5.60 and $3.20 while Rewarder paid $3.20 to show. L. H. Grimes' Tenor ($36.80) and Cox and Hammond's Padded Puppett ($9) combined for a $228.40 daily double. Dove Bing Is Best Scorer in the NBA New Mexico'and'Chicago Loyola. The Top Ten with first-place votes in parentheses and total points through games of Feb. 10 on a 10-9-8-etc. basis: 1. Houston (28) 351 2. UCLA (8) 332 3. North Carolina 281 4. St. Bonaventure 229 5. New Mexico 208 6. Columbia 108 7. Tennessee 104 8. Kentucky 87 9. Vanderbilt 75 10, Duke 57 Ft. Central Is Replaced in Cage Poll PRESS a two* By THE ASSOCIATED Little Rock Central, time loser last week, has been replaced at the top of the Asso* ciated Press Arkansas high school basketball poll by Fort Smith Northside, The Tigers lost to Hot Springs and North LWJe Rock while the Gri?,?lies knocked off Fort Smith Southside and Hot Springs, It is the first time the Tigers have been out of the No. 1 spot in several weeks. Central fell to third while Greenbrier moved up a notch to second. Plytheville and Magnolia Columbia continue to hold down the fourth and fifth spots. North Little Rock advanced two notches to sixth while Hot Springs dropped from sixth to seventh. T«rre}J, 29-0, fell from seventh to eighth, pay, a newcomer to tlje top ten, toofe oyer the ninth spot and E} porado remained, tenth. Here are the results of the poll with first place votes ajU team records Jo parentheses anri totaj points at right; 1. FS Nortbside (JO) (17^2) |08 2. Greeobrier U) (26-1) 91 3. LB CeiatraJ (}7-3) 78 NEW YORK (AP) ~ Dave Blag, Detroit's super sophomore, continues his scoring lead in the National Basketball Association, figures released today show, Bing tops the league's scorers with 1,642 points in 59 games, for an average of 27,8, Oscar Robertson of Cincinnati has the best average, 29.9 on 1,405 points in 47 games, Wilt Chamberlain of Philadei- phia continues to lead in two categories, field goal percent' age, ,576, and rebounds, l,429or 83,8 a game, He's also No, 2 in assists, 4(56 for a7,8 average, Len wUkens of St, Louis leads Smith Players Sign With Houston FORT SMITH, Ark. (AP) Three football players from Fort Smith, including two from Northside's undefeated Grizzlies, signed letters of intent Monday with the University of Houston. The signees are Northside tailback Benny Shepherd and defensive tackle Chris Moore and St. Anne's fullback, Adam Webster. Houston Coach Bill Yeoman announced the slgniugs and said he felt the trio was"representa' tive of the cream of the crop, not only in Arkansas but throughout the Southwest." The 5-foot'll, 187-pound Shepherd scored 14 touchdowns last year and averaged more than five yards a carry on 144 attempts, Moore, 6,foot3 and 205, in assists, 530, for an average of averted sj unassisted tackles n , n . * , * , ..*.•. a (M mo Qnn tha fi.tnnt.l OnR. 8,1, Robertson tops the shooters with a mark of ,873, He ajso has the best average Jn as» sists, 9,1, a game and the 6>foot-l, pound Webster averaged nine tackles a game and more than five yards a carry, SOLUNAR TABLES By RJCHARP ALDEN KNIGHT The schedule of Sojunar Periods, as printed below, has been taken from Richard Alden Knight's SOLUNAR TAPIRS, Plan your days so that you will be fishing in good territory or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wpsh to Iin4 the best sport that each day has to offer. the Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These be* ,gU at the times shown and last for an hour a«| a hall or two hours thereafter. The Minor Periods, showain regular type, are of somewhat shorter duration, Use Central standard time. A.M. Date Feb. 13 14 J5 16 17 18 Day Tuesday Wednesday Thursday Friday Saturday Sunday Miinor 4:35 5:50 7:05 8:20 9:35 10:50 MAJ( 10:50 11-45 12:30 12:50 1:35 3:20 Minor 6:45 7:J5 7:45 8:15 8:40 9:10 P.M. MAJOR 11:15 12:30 1:15 2:00 2:45 Far West Colorado 79, Missouri 76, OT Okla. City 100, Denver 86 Tex.-El Paso 87, Ariz, St. 69 Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NBA ';.' Monday's Result Chicago 112, Cincinnati 104, overtime Today's Games Los Angeles at Baltimore San Diego at Chicago Philadelphia vs. San Francisco at Oakland Boston at Detroit Cincinnati vs. St. Louis at Syracuse, N.Y. Wednesday's Games Boston vs. Detroit at New York San Diego at New York Philadelphia at Seattle ABA Monday's Results Anaheim 145, Houston 142, ot Dallas 114, Denver 101 New Jersey 118, New Orleans 109 Kentucky 131, Pittsburgh 107 , v Today's Games , ; :Kentu'6ky'at Anaheim n: ' New Jersey at Pittsburgh !" Oakland at Indiana > Wednesday's Games New Orleans at Houston Oakland at New Jersey Indiana at Minnesota Judges Are Feared by Contestants GRENOBLE, France (AP) They're the nine old men-and women—of the Winter Olympics, and no one is more maligned, more feared, more cultivated and more pampered. They're the Judges of the figure skating competition. "They can take a dislike to you if they don't like the way you fix your hair, and they can mark you down for it," said one of the lady competitors, "This sport always has been riddled with politics,"commented one official of the American team. "You put your whole career in their hands," The Judges are a strange and mysterious group. They stand around the ice in long coats and with their arms loaded with papers and rating cards. In the school figures, in which the competitors trace intricate designs on the ice, they get down on their hands and knees to examine the tracings, It's a peculiar sight, You'd think they were looking for a lost contact Jens, The Iron Curtain judges - the Soviet Union, Czechoslovakia, Romania, etc, almost always downgrade the Western skaters, The Western judges hit back by low.rating the Reds, The International Figure Skating Federation recently took note of the discrepancies in judging and called for the end of politics, The plea apparently fell on deaf ears, "You have to watch your manners," sai<J one competitor, "You must be sure to smile at the judges and treat them nice, 1 ' Families and coaches of fig, ure skaters have been known to vine and dine judges to curry their fayor, It works, The word around the stade <i$ Glace here in the Winter Olymt pics is that Emmerich panzer of Austria, the world champioa, has lost &vor with the judges and may be beaten out of an Olympic gold medal, "He's become awfully cocky/-' a rival saidj "The judges notice that." §? WORMS Associated Press Writer GREN6BLE, Prance (AP) Hie united States Alplfte ski team, beset by injuries through the early part of the Winter Olympics Games, stood poised oh the brink of a major victory today**- with spunky teenagers Judy Nagel and Klki Cutter carrying the medal hopes in the women's special slalom despite the disqualification of two other American Contenders. Judy, a 16-year-old latecomer to the U.S. Olympic squad from Enumclaw, Wash., streaked Into the lead over favored Marlelle Goitschel of Prance and Nancy Greene of Canada in the first of two slalom runs on the slopes of Chamrousse. Klki, 18, of Bend, Ore., aiso was among the leaders as the girls readied themselves for the final swoop down the course. But Wendy Allen of San Pedro, Calif,, was disqualified for missing a gate after posting the best time of all 49 entrants and Rosle Portna of Warren, Vt., also was set down after flashing into a contending position. The United States was shut out of the medals again Monday, but Billy Kidd turned in the day's best performance in the giant slalom, won by France's fantastic Jean-Claude Killy. Killy took a second heat run down the 57-gate, 1,780-meter course In 1:46.54 for a combined time of 3:29.28 and an easy victory. Kidd, of Stowe, Vt., a silver medalist in the event four years ago, had the day's best time, 1:46.46, which lifted him from eighth after the first run to fifth over-all with a combined time of 3:32.37. Jim Heuga of Squaw Valley, Calif., the bronze medal winner in 1964, finished 10th with a time of 1:48.43 for 3:33.89. "No medals today," the dejected Kidd said. "But we still have another chance." That will be in the special slalom Friday and Saturday when Killy seeks a third gold medal. He won the downhill last week and seeks to become only the second man in history to sweep all three. Tony Sailer of Austria turned 'the 'trick,; in 1956, and predicts that Killy can't match it. "I don't think Killy can do it," Sailer said. "He has too much pressure on him. Besides, he's past his peak." And he added that the slalom courses are easier now than in his day. Killy, a handsome, 24-year- old, retorted that today's competition "is much more difficult. I think in winning two gold medals I already -have matched Sailer's feat in 1956. If I should win the slalom, it would be a much greater achievement." Aside from Killy, the Americans' achievements were modest at best. Jeanne Ashworth, Wilmington, N.Y., managed only a 10th- place finish behind winner Johanna Schut of the Netherlands in the women's 3,000-meter speed skating and Army Cpl. Ralph C. Wakely, Murray, Utah, was the top American, 27th, in the biathlon. His time was one hour, 27 minutes, 32.9 seconds. The event was won by Magnar Solberg of Norway in 1:13:45.9. Warm . weather and rain forced still another postponement in the singles luge (small sled) race, The hockey team scored four times in the last 10 minutes of the second period to break it open against West Germany, Doug Volmfir of Minneapolis had two goals in the burst, while Lou Nanne, Minneapolis and Army Pvt. lurry Pleau, sta* Honed at Ft, Campbell, Ky., had the others, Making Sure The Garden Makes fee NEW YORK (AP) - The stockholders can rest easy. The New Madison Square Garden makes |ce, Ejnjle Francis, manager- coach of the New York Rangers, is a stickler for details and he decided to make sure his team would have something to skate on when they make their first appearance in their new home Sunday. So, Francis ordered a rare Monday evening yorfcoyt alter a tough three*game*Jn-four-night stretch. He seemed satisfied with the $43 rnilliondollarstruc. ture and its one-quarter inch layer of ice afterwards. OLYMPIC CONTENDERS at Orcnoblc, Prance, live In this village. Shown arc the youth hostels where normal school sessions are conducted In the morning and skiing lessons arc given In the afternoons to children of Alpine competitors. 43 Magic Humber in ABA Play By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Forty-three was the magic number in the American Basketball Association Monday night. That was the number of points poured in by three separate players. Clncy Powell shattered a Dallas scoring record with his 43 in a 114-101 victory over Denver, snapping the Chaparrals' six-game losing string. On the West Coast, Ben Warley and Willie Somerset matched that total as Warley's Anaheim club nipped Houston and Somerset, 145-142 in overtime. Warley also set an ABA record, hitting 16 straight baskets, snapping the previous mark of 10 by teammate Lefty Thomas, set last month. In other ABA games, New Jersey downed New Orleans 118-109 and Kentucky stopped Eastern Division leader Pittsburgh 131-107. In the only National Basketball Association game, Chicago tripped Cincinnati 112-104 in overtime. Powell, who set the previous Dallas scoring record Sunday against Minnesota, hitting for 41 points, wasted little time in breaking it as he sparked Dallas to an early lead and the Chaps never were headed. Larry Jones topped Denver with 23 points. Warley began his streak in the second quarter, hitting on six straight shots to put Ana- helm ahead 70-65 at the half after the Amigos had trailed earlier by 14 points. Warley ripped off 10 more in a row in a torrid third quarter which saw Anaheim streak ahead 87-71. Then Somerset, a 5-foot-10 guard, triggered a tie for Houston at 129-129 after regulation time. The Americans reeled off five straight points just before halftime for an 11-point edge and 180 Delegation From Canada MEXICO CITY (AP) - The Mexican Olympic Organizing Committee said today Canada has registered a preliminary delegation for the 19th Olympiad to be held here in October. The report said a total of 180 among athletes, trainers and others will make the delegation. Adair Reigns in Squash Racquets CAMBRIDGE, Mass. (AP) Colin Adair, 25, of Montreal reigned today as the U.S. squash racquets singles champion. Adair won the championship Monday with an 11-15, • 15-11, 159, 15-13 victory over McGlll University Junior Peter Martin. Henri Salaun of Boston retained the veterans title by defeating Vic Selxas of Philadelphia 15-11, 12-15,15-9,15-4. New York dethroned Quebec as team champion with a 3-2 decision. First Cub Signs His Contract CHICAGO (AP) - Chuck Hartenstein, a Chicago Cub relief pithcer who led the club in saves with eight last year, became the 33rd Cub player to sign his 1968 contract, a club, spokesman said Monday. took their third straight victory. Walt Simon led New Jersey with 24 points. Red Robbins had 30 for the Bucs. Jim Ugon's 27 rebounds, a team record, and 21 points paced the Colonels to their easy victory over Pittsburgh. Connie Hawkins had 25 points for the Pipers. Jerry Sloan's two jump shots In overtime gave the Bulls their overtime decision over the Royals, who played without the injured Oscar Robertson. Clem Haskins 1 basket with nine seconds remaining in regulation play had tied the game 101-101. The Royals managed to score only five points in the last 8:42, including the overtime. rumm? f3, fsii Lady Cats to Nay lit Little Rock By RALPH ROOT ON •' Staf Sfjortswfiter :! ** Coming up (o their final regu< larly-scheduled contest of tHe year, the Hope Lady Cats & night pack tip sad take offfb play the Joe t, Robinson Sefgr- tors in Little Rock dt 6s30 p.itt. Now 20*4 for the season, (he Lady Cats fneet up with an opix?- nent very worthy of knocking tiff Hope's 12*game winning slrea*'. A strong and coming Class -A team, Joe T. will have to be among the semifinaHsts at leJt in the state tournament in weeks, Alter their final game this evening, the Lady Cats enter ft$ District 7-A West Championship at Prescotl this weekend. tHe gi rIs play the winner of the PreS- eott-DeQueen game this Friday night at 8:30 p.m., in a garnet^ so to be broadcast over KXAft- Should the Lady Cats take tftft one, they move to the finals 'against most likely the Ashdcrvffi Pantherettes, That one, with 'the winner gone to state tournameHi and the loser all through, cojftd be of a hysterical quality. it is a rotten shame that wheA District 7-A West has two teaitf$ that could beat anybody else in'tftb state, only one will get the chancre for the state titie. Our LadyClfts are most deserving, with a 20$ mark and wins over both Ash; down and Bradley. Ashdown has also lost four games, three of them to Bradley, who has also given Hope three defeats^ >'M Anyway, there seems to be ho doubt that our district will supply the Class A senior girls chartip for the state of Arkansas ih f ;a couple of weeks, being either Asfl- down or our Lady Cats. All of the Lady Cats are ready and able for the games ahead, and the girls have a lot put on the game tonight at Little Rock. And a win this evening against Joe T, would add more kindling to the Lady Cats' bonfire of hope that has increased throughout this successful season. Boston Champion of Beanpot Meet BOSTON (AP) - Boston University is champion of the Bean- pot Hockey Tournament for the ithird straight year.i ^.* u .nut . > For a count down to enjoyment eo KING EDWARD America's Largest Selling C/gtr ' MORE TRUCK FOR YOUR BUCK! DODGE ADVENTURER The new Dodge Adventurer is a workhorse by day, a handsome sport by night. It's.loaded with tough Dodge features to get the job done like: I-beam suspension, full-depth double-wall box, wide, wide tailgate, etc. Yet, it's trimmed, carpeted, cushioned and so good looking you'll want to take it everywhere! See it now at the Dodge Boys! A retroactive ta$ is valid and has been imposed by Congress in the past. Nunn.Pentecost Motor Co. 901 East Third Street Hope, Ark, '**.,"•>• DODGE BOYS

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