Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on February 16, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, February 16, 1968
Page 3
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Hope M Star SPORTS Prescott, Hope in Semifinals By RALPH ttOUTON Star Sportswrlter With the Lady Cats playing in the district tournament, the spotlight is taken away from the Bobcats, who have two conference road games this weekend. This evening at 8:30 p.m. the Hope Lady Cats meet the host Prescotl team In the 7-A semifinals, and a win would seal (he state tourney wish of the Lady Cats. That game, and probably the Ashdown-Gurdon game at (3:30 p.m., will be broadcast live over KXAR, thanks to special permission from (he Prescott school authorities. Also tonight the Bobcats head for Arkadelphia and a revenge- minded rematch with the Badgers, who defeated the Bobcats 42-30 at Hope several weeks ago. Then tomorrow the Cats buzz down to Camden to play guest to the Fatrview Cardinals. The "B" Lizards take the honors In the preliminaries both evenings, starling at 6:30 p.m. In Prescott, the Lady Cats will be facing a tough opponent, as the Curley Wolves have intent eyes set on Hope's 13-game win streak. The Lady Cats, after making "many mistakeswedon'tusu- ally make" as Coach Charlotte Gibson commented after Tuesday's 58-46 stamp of Joe T. Roinson, should be about at their peak for this weekend. In the other semifinal at Prescott, the Ashdown Panther- ettes battle upset-minded Gurdon. The Pantherettes and the Lady Cats have identical records at 21-4, and neither will be overconfident. Both Hope and Ashdown have a great deal of pride, and If and when the two squads meet, tears most likely will be shed on both sides at the final buzzer. Anyway, with such a variety of games on tap for th next two evenings no fan should stay away without a guilty conscience. But don't let this writer make'your ' decision on who to follow, because that could be lethal. In last night's action at Prescott, the Gurdon Go-Devils fought back from an early deficit to eliminate the Nashville Scrapperettes 32-31 in a thriller. As both teams were nervous at the start, Nashville jumped ahead and led 9-2 at the quarter. Led by forwards BrendaDeWoody and Marianne Allen, the Go- Devils scored eight straight points, and from that time on neither squad led by more than three points. That was until the last quarter, though, when Nashville took advantage of the outside shooting of Jayne Toland and turned up 29-23 with 3:23 left. After a time-out, however, Gurdon was a different ball club, and they promptly proceeded to run off nine straight points. The Scrapperettes then cut it to 32-31 and got possession with half a minute to play. A shot failed just four seconds before the gun, and Gurdon had the game. In the girls games tonight at Prescott, the Hope Lady Cats risk their favorite's role against the Prescott Curley Wolves at 8:30 p.m., and the Ashdown Panther- ettes take on Gurdon at 6:30p,in. These games will be separated by a junior boys contest, as a junior boys tourney Is being held in conjunction with the firls' meet. For some fine action make U up to Prescott and see some outstanding teams play. Heck*? National Hockey League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results Montreal 2, Detroit 0 New York 6, Minnesota 2 Today's Games Philadelphia at Los Angeles SI, Louis at Pittsburgh Saturday's Games Pittsburgh at Montreal New York at Toronto Boston at Oakland Chicago at Detroit St. Louis at Minnesota Porks Sign 42 Grid Players FAYETTEVILLE, Ark, (AP) — The University of Arkansas announced Thursday that It had signed eight more athletes to letters of Intent, bringing to 42 the number signed since Tuesday. All eight announced Thursday were from out-of-state, including three from Missouri. The most recent signees are: Mike Brlggs, Bossier City, La., a linebacker; Steve Benolt, Shreveport, La,, a tackle; Steve Jones, Memphis Harding Academy, a halfback; Dwight Hardwlck, Marshall, Mo., a linebacker; Tom Reed, Branson, Mo., a tackle; Marty Galbraith, Joplin, Mo., a quarterback - halfback; Rick Cain, Kansas City, Kan., a halfback, and Don Wunderly, Fort Scott, Kan., a tackle. Perry's fo Play Silents in Benefit Saturday night at 8 o'clock Perry's Truck Stop basketball team will play the Little Rock Silents in a Heart Fund benefit In Jones Field House. Admission Is , 25 and . 50 cents. A( 7 p.m.. the Lions Club will , play^Montyte Barber Shop-team. Between the Lions and Silents game the Pee-wee teams will play. The players are the children of the Silents and youths from local teams. The Silents were here last year in a Dimes benefit and they were victorious. Three weeks ago they played to a packed house in Prescott. The Heart Fund needs your support, Jockey Rides Three Winners By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIAMI (AP) _ Angel Cordero, Jr. rode three winners at the Hlaleah race track Thursday. Colts, Bears in Preseason Game BALTIMORE (AP) - The Baltimore Colts of the NFL will play a preseason exliibition game against the Chicago Bears In Brimlngham, Ala., Aug. 10, U was announced Thursday. Bosket ball Thursday's College Basketball 3y THE ASSOCIATED PRESS East TiUjne71 ( NYU6Q Vllianova 78, Niagara 56 Georgetown, P,C,, 73, Man, hattan 77 65, Adejphi 62 Is, UO, Nev Bsrop, 59 South Georgia 89, Qa, Tech 76 LoujsTttJe 76, TwM 67, OT Ya, Teeb, 91, R4e.ljmQn.471 YMJ 69, East Carolina 64 McNeese 03, to, Te?h 77, OT Memphis Si, 72, New Orleans 64 Midwest us, Bradley 97 73. Ne. Te& St, 6J No, BJtoPis 66, Los Angeles 132, Chicago 105 Cincinnati 132, Seattle 119 San Fran, 134, San Diego 114 Today's Games Seattle at Baltimore New York vs. Cincinnati at Cleveland ' Boston at Chicago Philadelphia at San Diego Los Angeles at San Francisco Saturday's Games Baltimore at Cincinnati Seattle at New York Philadelphia at Los Angeles Boston at St. Louis gj", Loujs, y, 6.Q, §Q, BJJflPis 54 14 . . py THE ,A«J4TP 'f BESS * ' •"•" " '' ABA Thursday's Results Denver H2, Anaheim 108 Pallas 131, New Orleans 113, overtime Minnesota 182, Indiana 101 Today's Games Kentucky at Oakland Denver at Dallas Anaheim at New jersey Houston at Minnesota Saturday's Games Kentucky at Denver Anaheim at Dallas New Orleans at Pittsburgh Houston 3t Indiana Arkansas Basketball Scores Py THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High School LR Horace Mann 68. North Little Rock 58 Greenbrier 57, Pyatt 48 Magnolia Columbia 9}, Te** arfcana Punbar 66 Camden Lincoln 65, Malvern 47 District l»North Tournament At Green Forest Greej) Forest 73, Russia May Boycott Olympics By MOMRtS W. ROSENBERG GRENOBLE, France (AP} -. Suddenly, the Russians are In trouble In Olympic hockey and -just as suddenly-the olynr pics may be in trouble with the Russians in the approaching summer Games, The Russians, the defending champions who hadn't lost an Olympic or world hockey match since 1963, a stringof 38 straight games, were 5*4 upset victims to hard'checkfng Czechoslovakia In the winter games Thursday, day. And the possibility-perhaps a far-fetched possibility- arose that the Russians may boycott the Summer Games. The latter came about on the announce* ment by the International Olympic Committee that South Africa, barred from the 1964 Games and these Winter Olympics because of racial policies, would be admitted to the Summer Games In Mexico City. Russia and several African nations have threatened a boycott If such an action was taken. Canada, meanwhile, whipped Sweden 3-0 In hockey and, along with the Caech upset of Russia, threw the gold medal race Into a three-way scramble between Russia, Canada and Czechoslovakia. Each has a 5-1 record with one game to go In the round-robin tourney. The key match appears to be Russia vs. Canada Saturday. Czechoslovakia plays Sweden, 4-2, In another Saturday match. The United States is out of It, even though the Americans' hockey team provided the only bright spot for the United States Thursday. The Yanks beat East Germany 6«4 for their gedoftd victory, fftat gtvg tneffi a 2*1: record with onfe gime to g%, FInlSfttJ Safaftlift > •*' the Afflefieans were shut out on miflaii in th§ flvi* ehafnpten» ship finals fhufsday, the worn* eft's gififll slalom, the men's 5> 006*rneier speed skating, weft's afid women's luge singles and men's biathlon relay race* Skaters have picked up ail six of the Americans' medals, with Peggy Fleming's figure skating triumph the only gold* The skiers have only one slim chance left, in the men's special slalom Saturday, ••••••• France's fantastic Jean* Claude Killy is an overwhelm* ing favorite to pidk up his third goal medal of the games in that one, with the American team of Billy Kidd, Jimmy Heuga, Spider Sableh and Rick Chalee rat* ed an even chance— at best— to crack the top three, Nancy Greene of Canada copped her second gold medal in the women's giant slalom, with a time of one minute, 51,97 seconds, followed by Annie Fa« mose of France and Fernanda ^ Bochatay of Switzerland. Judy Nagel, Enumclaw, Wash,, the top American, was 12th with a time of 1:57.39. Manfred Schmld of Austria and Erlka Lechner of Italy won the men's and women's luge singles, Russia took the biathlon relay and Fred Anton Maler of Norway won the men's 5,000- meter speed skating In world record time of 7 minutes, 22,4 seconds. Bill Lanlgan of New York was the top American, 24th In 7s57.7. Fights Last Night By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES-Jose Plmen- tal, 125, East Los Angeles, out- pointed Sho Soljyo, 126, Japan, TOKYO- Paul Fuji, 146, Honolulu, knocked out Johnny Williams, 145, Philippines, 2. PAST AND PHESENT—Sports and athletes have been the subject of artists and sculp* tors through the ages. The Discobolus dr disk thrower (left) by Myron is perhaps the most famous'ancient work of art ort an athletic subject. Roy Llchtcnsteln's "Baseball Manager" is an example of modern .Interpretation, «POOT» NEWSWEB OA.P5EMAM macro* ASfiOCMTON Shoot, Bradley, Shoot! YORK—(NEA)—The last time Tom Gola talked Ho straight~thls"season"and 23~in'a Louisville Is Making a Comeback ByTEDMEtER Associated Press Sports Writer The University of Louisville Cardinals .were written off in some quarter^ when they got off to a disappointing start this season and dropped out of The Associated Press Top Ten In college basketball. Today, however, the Card!-, nals are living up to all the nice things said about them before the season started. They won their eight straight by beating Tulsa In overtime Thursday night. 76-67, and win- Thursday night, 76-67, and virtually wrapped up the Missouri Valley Conference title and an automatic bid to the NCAA postseason championship tournament, The unbeaten Houston Cougars, the nation's top-ranked team; enjoyed a 106-64 home court romp over the Miami, Fla., Hurricanes. All-Amerlcan Elvln Hayes, the Big E, scored 34 points and grabbed 24 rebounds as he led the NCAA college division tournament, Kentucky Wesleyan, Ashland, Ohio, Evansville and Illinois State. On Wednesday, Southwest Missouri, Pan American and Trinity, Tex., were the first to be named to the 36-team field. New York to Hold Meet Kegordle$$ By RON RAPOPORT Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - With tempers running hleh and violence enough of a possibility to cause the withdrawal of seven Russians for fear of Injury, the New York Athletic Club will hold Its 100th anniversary Indoor track meet tonight in the spacious new Madison Square Garden. Wryly viewing the serious situation, one observer noted Thursday that "tomorrow, track becomes a contact sport." H. Rap Brown, the black power advocate and Harry Edwards, an organizer of a boycott called to protest the NYAC's membership policies, held a press conference Thursday and noted the potential for violence. "Any black athlete who does cross the'picket line," said Ed- Rockets Head for Record in HBA Ploy By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The San Diego Rockets are heading for a National Basketball Association record, and the San Francisco Warriors are rooting for them. In fact, they're helping them, San Francisco sent the Rockets reeling to their 16th straight defeat, 134-114, Thursday night. The record for the most consecutive losses, 17, was set by the Warriors in the 1964-65 season, and the new Rockets look like a good bet to break It. Their opponent for their next two games, tonight and Sunday in San Diego, Is defending champion Philadelphia. In other NBA action Thursday, Cincinnati beat Seattle 132-119 and Los Angeles trounced Chicago 132-105 at Milwaukee, Wls. Denver drubbed Anaheim 142-108, Dallas edged New Orleans 121-113 in overtime and Minnesota beat Indiana 122-101 in the American Basketball Association. San Diego couldn't handle the Warriors' Fred Hetzel and Rudy LaRusso. Hetzel scored 33 K a &;s^K^ rorc "-; r o ?:^i sc r ar ' s '^±r»s®^fi K ^s^^rc s —' «^M*^ ""Now Bill," advised Tom. "remeraterjiis't one U,tog. • ke& ""S,M , ^*1Moverall "»uld find hUnselt la '--••'•- URuss ° «""**<i 30. vnur nun r\n fh« KnnlrA* " . . . ' nnH T nr\*. «,,,. «.«.—u~._ your eye on the basket. , , r nad , to erase a 10 ^ olnt Bradley arched his left eyebrow and said, "Really?" lead at 47-37 to score Its homo The simple bit of advice is at the crux of Bradley's prob- court triumph over the Hurri- lems in adjusting to pro cane. basketball. And Gola watcheis After the regulation game the tension building in BUI ended 63-63, the Cardinals went and is dismayed. , ahead for good In overtime on a Thirteen years ago, Tom basket by Dennis Deeken. All- was going through the same American Westley Unself, who period of adjustment him- fln lsl ,ed with 16 points, took trouble and I, nor any member of the committee, would not be personally responsible for anything that happens." About a dozen Negroes are still entered In the meet, though how many will cross the picket line remains to be seen. ....The NYAC, which through all the boycott developments has iY AA it. i. ;; . ; iimsnea wun 10 points, took " v ««/>•»«. ucvc^yiueiuj. HHS self. At the time, Gola had over from there. Fred Holden maintained an, official silence, i 1 « C ° lle 6 e basketball with 18 points, actually was high ^gan to show anger at the con- what. Bradley was in the - --•--'- ' **" more recent past—an insuperable Ail-American of diverse talents, a one-man team who led LaSalle to national acclaim, just as for Louisville. Larry Cheatham led Tulsa with 26. The victory gave Louisville an 11-2 record in the MVC with three league games left. Bradley' upfifted'lvv-feaeue Second-place Bradley, now 9.4, from amateur athletics entirely. Princeton ivy-League nad Us hopes ^^ by ^ • Another offldal ^ sai( ^ nowevert on the road to Wichita State that the club had not yet made tinned One spokesman, speaking at a dinner for officials and press Thursday night, said the club might " withdraw Its support from amateur athletics entirely. BILL BRADLEY Tom was one inch taller than Bradley, stronger off the boards and had quicker hands, but he wasn't as good a shot. He played 10 years of professional basketball with some distinction but never quite got back to his Madison Square. .Garden in New superstar esteem. Bradley is on the verge of a greater limbo. York. ;;' In two months with the Knicks, Bill has been an unsure, The Hoyas edged Manhattan spotty and spotted player, with a marked reluctance to shoot. 78-77 on Dennis Cesar's two free He has been averaging less than half a game, with an 8.4 throws in the last 40 seconds scoring rate. That's not a quick pay-off on the half-million and the Green Wave from New dollars invested in him. He was kept on the bench entirely Orleans routed NYU 71-60. Ter for one recent game. ry fj a ; Gola, who closed out his career with the Knicks two seasons points, ago, can't understand it, villa "I feel Bradley should start and stay in there," he asserted. Calvin Murphy, the nation's sec ''1 saw him play against Seattle his first long game. He was ond highest scorer, and the firing and making them. I know he can shoot. I don't think Wildcats he realizes that in today's game he has to. It was a little different when I broke in. I didn't have to shoot—just get the •"•" ! " '" "- ' '-'-'-- J "-" Johnston, later Wilt After 112-97. Tulane and the Georgetown University Hoyas from Washington went Into the record books as the winners of the first college doubleheader at the new ry Habig led Tulane with 20 lints, Villanova yielded 28 points to went on to beat Nla« gara 78-56, Johnny Jones tallied for the Wildcats in pumping the ball up. The first thing that should be in your mind when you get the ball is to go to the basket. You can always pass off later. "At Princeton, everybody looked to Bill with the ball. Now he s in the pros, it's their living. They're individually selfish. They re not looking for him- Jjust hope Bill doesn't lose his confidence." The empathy Gola feels for Bradley comes from having sat around himself most of his last year with the Knicks, a futility which drove him into retirement. Tom is now a member of the Pennsylvania House of Representatives, from the 170th district in his native Philadelphia, and runs an insurance business on the side. He also watches basketball as an objective critic. "You can't take a kid like Bradley and sit him down and say, 'Look and learn.' " Gola emphasized. "You learn by being on the court. He's a proven ballplayer. I was lucky when I started, in Philadelphia, Eddie Gottlieb gave me the chance to learn by making mistakes. Dickie Me. Quire, who never shot, scored his career high off me. 27 points, bv running me into picks all night. But dotty stayed with me. "The Knicks are in trouble. They're not going to win. So let the guys play who'll do you most good in the long run. Look gt Cazzie Russell. They finally put him in this year, and he scores 35. "This kid (Bradley) can adjust. He's smart. Let him learn PMt on the court, and he won't repeat his mistakes." He might even, according to Gola. learn to look for the basket. "lie doubted me a little." mused Tom, "that night before his first game." c North 73.61, Memphis State downed New Orleans Loyola 72.64, St, Louis defeated Southern Illinois that any decision. ; Late Thursday, a spokesman for the seven Russians entered in the meet, said they were - withdrawing. "We are guests in your country," he said, "and we don't want to get Into trouble. We don't' want to risk injury crossing a picket line." The latest Negro to withdraw from the meet was Ralph Boston, world-record-holding long jumper. The NYAC said that while some of those not compet- ing'had done so out of principal, others had been threatened with violence, John Thomas, two-time Olympic high" jumper, said he had re- eeive.<J threatening phone calls and was undecided about competing* In another action Thursday, 50 Notre Dame alumni called on Don Kojis led the Rockets with 24. Tom Van Arsdale hit eight straight points to give Cincinnati a 120-112 lead In the fourth quarter, and the Royals went on to record only second victory In 18 games. Oscar Robertson was high for Cincinnati with 32 points. Walt Hazzard led Seattle with 31. Los Angeles breezed to its ninth victory In 10 games behind the scoring of Jerry West, 31 points, and Elgin Baylor, 30. Flynn Robinson paced Chicago with 32. Selvage Has Few Equals at 25 Feet Les Selvage has few equals when it comes to popping In baskets from beyond the 25-foot line. The star of the Anaheim Amigos in the American Basketball Association set an ABA record Thursday night by sinking 10 of his favorite shots against the Denver Rockets, The Rockets won the game on their home court 142-108 but it didn't detract from Selvage's record performance. He finished with a total of 38, including his 10 long shots which count as three-pointers in the ABA. Wayne Hightower led Denver with 19 points, 13 rebounds airi four assists, Dallas, also playing at horn:, went overtime to down New Orall graduates of that university leans 121-113. Minnesota to boycott the meet and ur<p'l whipped Indiana 122*101 at Day, al| Catholic members of the walloped New Hampshire U0»59 and Georgia vanquished Geor* gia Tech 89,76 in other games, Four teams were named to members of NYAC to resign if the club con tinued to refuse to explain its membership policies, And on yet another front, the club refused to turn over its SOLUNAR TABLES By RICHARD ALREN KNIGHT The schedule of Solynar Periods, as printed below, has been taken from Richard Aiden Knight's SOLUNAR TAB LES, Plan, your d.ays so that you will be fishing in good territory or hujjtjng Jji good cover during these times, if you wpsh to find the pest spprt that each day has to offer. The Major Periods are shown in boldface type, These be* gjU at the times-shown and last for an hour and a half or two hours {hereafter. The Mjnor Periods, shown in regular type, ire of somewhat shorter duration. Use Central -Standard time. A.M. P.M. Date Day Minor MAJOR lv Minor MAJOR Feb. 16 Fr^ay 8:20 J2:50 ' 8:15 }:J5 17 Saturday 9:35 1:35 8,:-JO 2:QQ 18 Sunday 10:50 2*:|0 9:10 2:4,5 ton, Ohio, in the other scheduled ABA game, John Beasley, high for Dallas with 24 points, got six of them in the overtime to pace the Chaparrals over the Buccaneers aft. er the regulation, game ended 107*107, Doug Mpe of New Or. leans was high for the game with 32 points, Erv Inninger, with 23 points, and Errol Palmer, with 22, combined for 45 points to jead Minnesota over Indiana. Roger Brown topped the losing Pacers with 28. membership records to the City Commission on Human Rights vhich had subpoenaed them, WiUiam ppoth, chairman of that commission, said he woulg; t^ e the matter to court, Stjll, there will be a meet, though greatly reduee<j in the number of participaats and the quality of spm? of the competi* tion. ISM Emmet to Host Area 13 Tourney Area 13 Senior Boy's B District basketball tournament will be held at Emmet Februaty 1924. the top seeded teatfs are: Henry Bell of Garden, 20*3 McRae of Prescott, 19*3" Ellis of Stamps, 25-4 Waldo, 204 Taylor, 20-4 Willlsvllle, 19-6 Stamps, 12-5 Oak Grove, Kosston, 19*8 Admission for;games played Monday through Thursday ;wllt be 50 cents for adults and 23 cents for students. Games played Friday and Saturday will be $1 for adults and 50 cents for students. Mondays pal rings: ; 11 a.m. "Blevins Training School vs Emerson. 12:16 - South Side vs, Bright Star .. .; • , ': 1:30 p.m. - Walker vs Village 2:45 - West Side vs Okolona Simmons 4 p.m. • Lewisvllle vs Genoa Central 5:15 • Fouke vs Okolona 6:30-Saratoga vs Cale 7:45 - Blevins vs Amity 9 p.m. - Foster vs Oak GroVe Canadians ' Win Their 5th Straight { By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Figure the Montreal Cana-"; diens as likely to go on forever. Figure the Detroit Red Wings as i dead. The Canadiens won their fifth" straight National Hockey,,; League game— they have lost,. only one of their last 21— from the Red Wings Thursday night,.; skating to a hard-fought 2-0 triumph. > Montreal Is now eight points,) ahead of second-place Chicago ; in the NHL's East Division and.; the only thing that seems likely j to stop the surge is the end of- the season. . :;: Detroit, on the other hand, Is deep in the cellar and 11 points away from a Stanley Cup play- . off spot. Further complicating;; the Red Wings' problems Thurs-,r day were injuries to left-wing: •; Paul Henderson and forward .', Dean Prentice. ,tt;is not known-whether,!either will have to miss any action.!,; Rogatlen Vachon protected -a ; one-goal lead for Montreal from...; early In the first period until the final minute when Claude Provost shoved the pick Into the net when Detroit pulled its goalie. In the only other game. New York beat Minnesota 6-2. Henri Richard scored the first : Montreal goal at 6:01 of the first " period and Vachon, registering ' his fourth shutout of the season, survived a rugged third period ; In which Detroit took command ' of the game but couldn't score, , New York spotted the North : Stars a 2-1 lead at 7:22 of the ' first period, but led 4-2 at the end of that period. Jean Ratelle got two Ranger goals while Gilbert had one and three assists. The Rangers, In fourth place, . are Just two points away from , second-place Chicago. Boynton G/vei PGA Officials^ a Red Face PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP) Professional Golfer Association officials are red faced about Frank Boynton, the leader going into today's second round of the $100,000 Phoenix Open. They hadn't bothered to put his name in this year's official PGA play, er's catalog, Boynton, 31, a club pro from Cleveland, Ohio, for the past four years after three on thj tour, took the PGA by surpris& "Can't you add a supple* ment," Boynton said jokinelC after shooting a five-under paj-i 66 over the 6,765*yard, par« rJ "" Phoenix Country Club course _ Thursday's first round, He led a strong assault on par over the wet course, as 66 players equaled or bettered 71, •? Bunched one stroke , ... Boynton with four»uflder»par were Tommy Shaw, Fleckmsn, Jack Montgomery* " id George Knudson, ; Defending Champion shot a oneHinder*par while pre^oijrney favorite " NlcWaus, his game at a4mute<fc. - iyRat, im4afou,r*ver»par75 f «;.;, Among those in close spiteib' * ; {ion at the start of today's p}ay were New Zealand le8*hajj<Jer Bob Charles at two»un4er 69, _ PGA champion DOR January' c and lonfJi}ttin| Tom Weiskop(;!" each at eyen par7|, '',''.'. The low 70 scores ajjcJtiesaft* ..*,; er today's rou^d qiiajify for tftS ,":, final 36 holes and i chance il the $?0 t 000 top money,

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