Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 4, 1968 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 4, 1968
Page:
Page 3
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Pitt f MT Hope I...,.-.Star SPORTS Porks Help TCU Win the SWC Title 76ersHit Boston Team Hard By DAVE O'HARA Associated Press Sports Writer BOSTON (AP) - The Phlla* delphla 76ers breathed a little easier today en route (o a third straight Eastern Division championship in their National Basketball Association rivalry with the Boston Celtics. The 76ers beat a Boston psycr and a Garden hex while defeating the Celtics 133-127 and taking a big stride toward the title Sun* day. ;•'•'. In other NBA action Sunday, Cincinnati topped Seattle 138128, Detroit drubbed Chicago 134-123, Los Angeles look Baltimore 121-114 and St. Louis edged San Diego 106-104. New York trounced Dtrolt 133-107, Los Angeles outlasted Seattle 127-121 and San Francisco beat Baltimore 117-109 Saturday. In the, American Basketball Association Sunday, Pittsburgh whipped Kentucky 110-99, Minnesota defeated New Jersey 123-115, New Orleans downed Houston 103-89, Denver whipped Anaheim 126-114 and Denver bombed Oakland 115-95. "Barring injuries, we're In fine shape now," Philadelphia Coach Alex Hannum said after the foul-filled duel with the Celtics. "This had to be. We've been rising to the occasion." With Hal Greer hitting for 43 points, the 76ers built a 21-point lead midway through the fourth period and then checked a desperation rally by the Celtics. The Celtics were up for the game, but their hopes of handing Philadelphia a fourth straight garden loss and taking a 5-2 season advantage over the 76ers were dashed by the outside shooting and penetrating drives of Greer and Wally Jones. With both teams aiming for a sh^rdpwnJt\ the Eastern play- off3in&s,lhY76ers pr6ved they can win in Boston, where they managed just four victories in 20 previous regular season visits. Referees Norm Drucker and Don Murphy called 70 fouls, including three technicals, in the rugged game before a national television audience and a Garden crowd of 14,692, the largest pro basketball turnout in Boston history. The Garden recently added seats, doing away with the familiar 13,909 capacity. Cincinnati's victory kept the fourth-place Royals 1% games ahead of Detroit, who replaced Baltimore in fifth place in the Eastern Division. Connie Dierking's 41 points, a pro-career high, sparked the Royals' victory, Cincinnati led 66-65 at halftime, but Dierking and Adrian Smith spurred them into a 77-70 lead early in the third period and Seattle never caught up. Smith finished with 31 points. Rod Thorn lead Seattle with 22. Detroit rolled to its victory behind the double-figure scoring of six players. Dave Bing led the parade with 34 points, followed by Eddie Miles, 27, Lan Chappell, 22. McCoy McLemore paced Chicago with 23, Los Angeles overcame a nine-point deficit in the third quarter and moved to their seventh straight victory and 22nd in the last 27 games behind the shooting of Elgin Baylor and Archie Clark. Baylor poured in 33 points and Clark 25, Earl Monroe scored 24 for Baltimore, A foul shot and basket by Bill Bridges broke a 108*102 tie and clinched the victory for Western Division>leading St. Louis, Don Ohl scored 27 points for St, for SanPiego, Sets a New World Record Ho«k«y . National Hockey League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS East Division W, L, T, Pts, OF CM Montreal 34 18 10 78 193 137 New York 32 19 11 75 189 167 Chicago 29 19 15 73 186 177 Boston 31 22 10 72 224 185 Toronto 25 27 9 59 160 144 -Detroit 22 29 10 54 169 203 West Division Philftdel. 26 26 10 62 147 149 Minnesota24 27 11 59 160 196 Los Ang. 26 29 6 58 161 192 St. Louis 21 27 13 55 145 158 Plttsburgh21 29 11 53 157 181 Oakland 15 34 14 44 136 178 • •'-• Saturday's Results Minnesota 3, Montreal 2 Toronto. 5, L6s Angeles 2 New York 4, Philadelphia 0 Chicago 3, Sti Louis 3, tie Oakland 6, Pittsburgh 6, tie Sunday's Results Detroit 5,'Montreal 2 NeW YorK 4, Chicago 0 Oakland I, Philadelphia 1, tie Boston 9, St. Louis 3 Today's Games No games scheduled Fort Smith Favored in AAA Ploy LITTLE ROCK (AP)- Gayle Kaundart's Fort Smith Northside basketball teams are considered contenders for the Class AAA state championship even during their rare "down" years, so It is only natural that the Grizzlies rule as the favorite in this year's tournament. The Grizzlies are the top- ranked team in the Associated Press' Arkansas high school basketball poll and have won 21 straight. They won their first two games of the season, lost two games at Little Rock, and haven't been beaten since. And, the Grizzlies have one of the top individual performers in the state—Aimer Lee. One longtime observer says Lee can do more things well than any player had liad ^iv.erjfci^en in an. Arkansas High 1 School. Lee recently "broke the one-season scoring record set by Tommy Boyer, a former University of Arkansas standout. Northside, however, Is no shoo-in. Little Rock Central and Blytheville are considered the top threats but North Little Rock, Little Rock Horace Mann, Fort Smith Southside, Hot Springs, El Dorado and Texarkana could figure in the picture. North Little Rock is the defending champion. The AAA picture is crystal- clear when compared with the Class A A tournament which also gets under way today. Crossett, 28-4, sports the best won-lost record but traditionally the best AA basketball had been played in the north half of the state, Harrison is the defending champion. Blytheville and Springdale kick off the AAA tournament at 12:30 this afternoon. Leachville and Magnolia open AA play at 2 p.m. The pairings in Class AAA; Today - Blytheville vs Springdale, 12:30; Jonesboro vs Hot Springs, 3:30; and Little Rock Horace Mann vs. Fayettevllle, 8. Tuesday • Northside vs. Jacksonville, 2; Southside vs Hall 6:30; and North Little Rock vs Texarkana, 9:30, Wednesday - Pine Bluff vs El Dorado, 12:30; and Little Rock McCJellan vs Little Rock Central, 3:30. Class AA: Today * Leachville vs Mag' nolia, 2; Pine Bluff Merrill vs Subiaco, 3:30, and Crossett vs Greene County Tech, 9j30, Tuesday » Harrison vs, Rus. sellville, 12;30; Camden Fairview vs Marianna, 3;30, and 58 68 I 87 58 By TED MEtEK Associated Press Sports Writer There'll be big doings in Ames, Iowa, tonight as the college basketball season starts its last week of the regular season. Iowa State, with a chance for its first Big Eight Conference ll« tie in 23" years,-enterlalns first* place Kansas State, Iowa State Is tied for second with Kansas, one game behind, but followers of the Cyclones are confident they will tie for the lead tonight, then win the title outright by beating Kansas on Saturday, K-State defeated Colorado 6756 Saturday while Iowa State hasn't played since Its 93-92 overtime road victory over Ne« braska last Friday, The Iowa Hawkeyes, close to their first Big Ten Conference championship In 12 years, play at Minnesota and the unbeaten, top-ranked Houston Cougars are at West Texas in an effort to complete a 28-0 regular season, Ohio State, one game back of Iowa, plays at Illinois and Kansas is at Oklahoma in other important games tonight. The results of the Big Eight and Big Ten scrambles will fill two of the remaining six spots In the NCAA postseason tourney for the national championship which opens on Saturday with seven first-round games. Two other NCAA berths will be decided Tuesday night, Columbia and Princeton play off for the Ivy League crown on St. John's neutral court in New York. Murray and East Tennessee meet in a similar playoff for the Ohio Valley Conference crown on Eastern Kentucky's neutral court in Richmond, Ky. Princeton gained its tie with Columbia by ending the Lions' 16-game winning streak Saturday night 68-57. East Tennessee tied Murray by defeating Tennessee Tech 85-82. The Atlantic Coast Conference championship tourney, opening at Charlotte with four games Thursday, and the winner of the West Coast Atheletic Conference in which Santa Clara leads Los Angeles Loyola by one game, will determine the last two NCAA berths. £ UCLA, the defending national jfcha'mp;• Davidson, LaSalle,*'Tex^-' as Chrietian and Weber State qualified for the NCAA over the weekend. They joined Houston, St. Bonaventure, St. John's, Florida State, Marquette, Chicago Loyola, New Mexico State, Boston College, Louisville, Bowling Green, Kentucky and New Mexico in the 23-team field, UCLA qualified by routing California 115-71 for the Pacific-8 title. Davidson beat West Virginia 87-70 in the final of the Southern Conference championship tourney, and LaSalle romped over Temple 87-69 in the final of the Middle Atlantic Conference playoffs. TCU took the Southwest Conference by beating Baylor 72-65, helped by Arkansas' 74-73 upset over Texas, and Weber State won the Big Sky Confer- flr ~ t 'pja c ; ence crown by defeating Montana State 85-80. Dayton, beaten by UCLA in the final of last year's NCAA tourney, was picked Sunday for the National Invitation Tournament along with Marshall, which reached the semifinals of 52 first the NIT last year. ' 'Russellville Dayton, 17-9 with a 10-game third place winning streak, and Marshall, 17-7, join Oklahoma City, Army, Fordham, Notre Dame, Duquesne, Long Island and St, Peter's in the 16-team NIT field, The tourney opens March 14 at the new Madison Square Garden in New York and ends March 23, the same day as the NCAA, In what may been a preview of the final in the ACC tourney came Saturday when Duke, lOtlH'anked in The Associated Press poll, beat third'ranked North Carolina 87-86 in three ov* ertimes. in their first-round games Thursday Duke meets Cjemson and North Carolina is pitted against Wake Forest, Saturday's College Basketball gy THE ASSOClAtEEr fttfiSS East . PTlffeetoft 68, Gdlumbfa Sf Cornell 75, Penn 69 Brown 15, Dartmouth 70 Harvard 98, Vale 89 Long Island U. 68, Duquesne Turrell Is Winner In B Tourney Syracuse 85, Colgate 7*2 Army 75, Rochester 55 Rutgers 97, Penn State 83 Massachusetts 72, Boston U. Boston College 90, Holy Grass Villanova 58, Providence 42 Connecticut 62, Rhode Island Brandeis 102, Coast Guard 89 Springfield, Mass., 99, mont 85 Bowdoln 94, Maine 69 South Kentucky 85, Vanderbtlt 80 Duke 87, North Carolina 86, (three overtimes) Georgia 97, Florida 83 North Carolina State 55, South Carolina 54 Kentucky Wesleyan 97, Tennessee Martin 86 Tulane 88, Georgia Tech 77 Mississippi State 88, MIsslsslp pi 79 Western Kentucky 94, Middle Tennessee 71 Auburn 73, Alba ma 69 Tennessee 74, Louisiana State 71 Midwest Bradley 100, St. Louis 99, (two overtimes) Wisconsin 104, Purdue .84. Western Michigan 73, Marquette 66 Notre Dame 73, Creighton 68 DePauw 84, Evansville 82 Chicago Loyola 117, Washington, Mo. 75 Michigan 83, Northwestern 79 Cincinnati 72, Memphis State 63 Ohio U. 74, Toledo 72 Minnesota 75, Michigan State 68 Kansas State 67, Colorado 56 Illinois State 106, Wayne, Mich., State 74 Ohio State 107, Indiana 93 Iowa 61, Illinois 56 Oklahoma 76, Missouri 72 Kansas 70, Oklahoma State 58 North Dakota 82, Augustana, S.D., 75 South Dakota 86, South Dakota State 75 Southwest Houston 120, Virginia Tech 79 Eastern New Mexico 75, AlbUr querque 62 ( LfTf LE R5dK (AP) -T tufi" fell's Rockets frittered tfi/ three opportunities in the final 31 seconds here Saturday night and lost their first game In 38 -a 48-46 decision to Pyatt in the finals of the Class B State Tournament, Turrell was trailing 47-46 when Lonnie White went to the free throw line and missed two shots with 31 seconds left. ,. Joe Melton's free throw made Ver< It 48-46 with IS seconds left, Jimmy Richardson could have clinched the victory but he missed two free throws six seconds later. Turrell lost the ball out of bounds but got it back on a Pyatt violation. Nelson Catalina fired a 35-footer at the buzzer but the ball hit the front of the rim and bounced off. Joel Tabor led Pyatt with 17 Benton Moore had 17 for • -.—•-» —wf l^^B! wf I "• * wwj A-Title Won by Green Forest LfffLE ROCK (AP>Green Forest, hitting more than SO per cent of Its shots from the field, successfully defended its Class A state championship Saturday night, defeating McOehee 68-40. MeGehee, which hit only 30 per cent of its field goal attempts, stayed with the Tigers through the first period and were down only 'seven points at the half. The outcome had been decided, however, after five minutes of the third period, MeGehee scored only two points during that period and Green Forest ran up a 38-24 lead, -• Green Forest Is the first tea to successfully defend ItsfiCla A championship, f:'; Randy Usrey led the.tlge: with 22 points. Mike f;Johi scored 13 for the Owls. : Rice 84, Texas Tech 80 ' HaMin'-Sirrtmpns'girNewMeX" trolt 134, Chicago 123; Los ico Stfife '89' (two overtimes)-'* «' geles 121, Baltimore 114; Texas-El Paso 79, Colorado- State U. 67 Texas Christian 72, Baylor 65 Arkansas 74, Texas 73 Far West UCLA 115, California 71 Arizona 96, Brigham Young 85 Oregon 85, Washington 83 Seattle 69, Utah State 67 Wyoming 114, Air Force 83 Denver 70, New Mexico 68 Arizona State 83, Utah 82 Gonzaga 94, Idaho 75 Minnesota, Denver Fight Losing Bids By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Denver and Minnesota, each with four game winning streaks, appear to be fighting losing battles In a bid to overcome the American Basketball Association leaders. The Rockets exploded In the second half to gain a 115-95 victory over Oakland while Minnesota held off a New Jersey bid for a 123-115 decision in Sunday's action. Denver remained 3'/2 games behind Western Division leader New Orleans, which knocked off Houston 103-89. In the East, Minnesota remained three games off the pace of the Pittsburgh Pipers, who rolled to their 10th straight victory, 11099 over Kentucky. In the other game, Dallas tripped Anaheim 126-114. In Saturday's contests, New Jersey turned back Kentucky 117-100 and 1 helm 124-119. Sunday's National Basketball Association scores were: De- An- St. Louis 106, San Diego 104; Cincinnati 138, Seattle 128; and Philadelphia 133, Boston 127. Denver poured in 64 points in the second half after leading by only 51-48 at intermission. Willie Murrell had 28 points for the Rockets and Ron Franz topped Oakland with 23. Reserve Dick Clark tossed in 19 points to lead the Muskles over New Jersey. Minnesota led all the way but the Americans BLACKBIRDS ON STAGE—Luther Green (L) and Larry Newbold (3) put on a show for the benefit of Long Island University fans on converted stage of Brooklyn Para- theater. Weekend Fights By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NEW ORLEANS - Percy Pugh, 142, New Orleans, out- pointed Jerry Pellegrini, 146, Arabia, La,, 15. Canadians Are Doing About Face Frailer and Griffith Favorites By HAL BOCK By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Montreal Canadlens still are streaking but they've reversed direction. The Flying Frenchmen, who went through 25 games with just one defeat, suddenly have been grounded, tying once and losing tnree tlmes ln the last tour ^real's two lossesover the he weekend ' 3 ' 2 to Mlnnesota of' «**' *»* «" nbtad , M «*ta Saturday Sunday, zier, Emile Griffith ; Madison Square Garden flee remained the favorites to-' . ... A n day in a championship boxing ™^^f*.™L doubleheader that could set financial records. A crowd of 16,000 was expected to see Frazier, an Olympic champion four years ago, battle „ . . Buster Mathis for a share of the Hocke * , Lea ^ e heavyweight championship aft- . to ton D vision n 0 and 4-0 over have left the V JU t in »S . Yor * a ? ' h * the National Louis 9-3 and championship nipped Ana- ^^ o^L"^ Oakland tiea^Philadelphla 1-1 Italy's Nino Benvenuti. Toronto ""'" T "" *"""'" * Montreal's John Ferguson played with spirit against De- Sunday. In fact, too much Frazier was a 2-1 favorite . .„......• . ,over. Mathis and Griffith ruled ^1; ?£tsburgh ,^a as an 8-5 choice over Benvenuti.--J ea PW^ -W W The Garden has guaranteed {Jf^ff;, the four fighters $505,000 and with tickets scaled from $10 to $100, a sellout would gross about tr ° u . $750,000. s P lrlu The gross receipts record for Ferguson s an indoor fight is $511,000 for the third Floyd Patter son-Ingemar Johansson heavyweight bout in Miami Beach's Convention Hall March 13,1961. Frazier and Mathis, oldtime foes, battle for the New York and seventh of the season goalie Ed Giacomln, who gets a $100 bonus from his club every- time he blanks an opponent. Vic Hadfield scored twice : the Rangers, who tied a' club' record with their 32nd>victory^ Rod Gilbert assisted on c-ne oP Hadfield's power-play goals and the point moved hlmdntd! tie with Chicago's Stan MUcitar, for the league scoring lead.,,) Each has 73 points. !fi Everyone was offensive-mind-,^ ed for Boston, which tightened^] its hold o fourth place in " East Division. Even goalie Ger-,^ ry Cheevers got an assist for the 7 / Bruins, who are bidding for; 3 ;| their first playoff spot in nine, 9 years. ^ Cheevers assisted on Johft McKenzie's goal. Three qi c Bruins' nine tallies, which gavetj them a club season record ofj 224, came off the stick of Eddie.^ Shack. •*..•• ijvjg Philadelphia's West Division;- i leadin Flyers got a first-period, J goal by Don Blackburn, but ?i 1 Oakland produced the tie whenj Larry Cahan scored in the sec^' ond period. Both goals came on'_ power plays. . The nationally televised gamp was played in New York be?r cause of wind damage to thg j2T | roof of the new Spectrum Philadelphia. , , ,j SO | fl State 76, (overtime) Arkansas Basketball Scores By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS High School High School State Tourneys At Little Rock Class A Bl, Oregon narrowed the gap to 102-99 in the last period. Clark then dropped in a basket and added two more with 2; 12 to play to send the Muskies confortably ahead at 120-108. Les Hunter had 21 points for the winners while Levern Tart aggressive play cost Montreal a 1-0 lead and its momentum, and also got him 12 stitches In his head. The big left wing was given five two-minutes penalties in the first two periods. Montreal took a 1-0 lead on and Massachusetts versions of Jean Beliveau's goal, his 1,000th the heavyweight crown. They've career P° lnt In the NHL - and fought twice before, both times ola, Green Forest 68, MeGehee 40, collected 30 for New Jersey. ' ' New Orleans trailed 46-40 at halftime after shooting a hor- Class B rendous 4-for-23 in the second Pyatt 48, Turrell 46, first place quarter but settled down in the last 24 minutes, A 15-polnt Region 3AA Tournament At Searcy Conway 66, Pine Bluff Merrill 55, Searcy 42, Region 2AA Tournament At Paragouid LeachvlUe 53, Stuttgart 39, first place Marianna 50, Green County Tech 39, third place streak In the last four minutes, putting the Bucs ahead 103-85, sewed it up. By stjen Kaiser set a worW record of one mtnute, 31 second in the wom.en's i,000'meter race Sunday it in international speed skatiiig jneer, She broke fhe old recpn} &eJ<J by Russia's Lydii Skob{jioYi by eighteenths of % second, Wg§t Sermon l§ Winner SOLUNAR TABLES ByRichtrdANfonKnifh! Phf schedule of Solunar Periods, ss printed below, has taken from Richard Alden Knight's SOJ.UNAR TAPIRS Plan your days so that you will be fishing in go«J territPry or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to fins! ft? best sport {hat each <Jay has to offer. The Major Periods ire shown in boWfeee fyps. Jbf>$$ begin at the times shown and list for gn hour snd i hjlf 9r two hours thereafter The Mjwr Periods, shown In retype, are of spmewhsi shorter duration. Central student Tin*- m 22 MARCH Olympic gold. qiedjli§( Erha.r<j Keijer el We?! Q&Wff WPJJ the SQQ-oietfrnw J onds a,«J {J}g |,5QQ 2:154 ing meet. 5 Tuesday 8:50 Friday 1:15 ?:35 3?5 4:10 im Region 4AA Tournaments At Nfegnolia Camden Fairview 49, Crossett 45, first place Magnolia 62, Camden Lincoln 51, third place Pro Basketball THE ASSOCIATED PRESS H NBA Eastern Division W L Pet, GB 53 17 ,757 . Boston 48 §3 ,676 5% New Yorfc 38 35 ,5gf 16V, Cincinnati 34 39 .lee Detroit 32 40 ,444 Baltimore 3g 41 ,433 Western Division St, Louis 51 24 ,680 « Los Angejes 44 27 ,620 5 san Fran, *g 32 ,568 8'/2 Chicago 24 47 ,338 25 Seattle 20 50 ,§86 28V? Sanpiego 15 58 ,205 35 Saturday's Results New York 133, Detroit J07 Los Angeles 127, Seattle J07 San Francisco U7. Baltimore 109 Sunday's Results Detroit J34, Chicago J23 Si, Louis 106, San Diego 104 "' ' 138, Seattle i?8 133, Boston 127 Los Angeles 121, Baltimore 114 Today's Games No games scheduled Tuesday's Games Boston at New York San Diego at Philadelphia Baltimore at Seattle St, Louis vs, San Francisco at Oakland 4 Detroit at Chicago ABA Eastern Division W L Pet, G,a Pittsburgh Minnesota Indiana New Jersey Kentucky 48 46 35 32 27 25 35 37 41 ,696 ,648 ,500 ,464 ,397 3 13V? 16 Western Division N. Orleans 4i 25 ,62 Denver Dallas Houston 39 36 25 ?2 §9 39 44 43 ,574 ,554 ,362 ,338 IS 19 §Q Anaheim 23 46 ,333 Saturday's Results na 124, Anahejm jjg *' Jersey JJ7, Ken|u?ky joo SuMay's Results New Orleans 103, Houston 89 Pittsburgh Jjo, Kentucky 99 Minnesota jas t New?ersey 115 PaUas L26, Anaheim 1H ' Denver H5, oajand 95 Today's Games Dallas at Denver Oakland at Houston Tuesday's Games "atCteUw""' Jersey at Kentucky in amateur bouts, with Mathis winning both. Mathis broke his hand in the second bout and Frazier replaced him in the 1964 Olympics. The Philadelphia slugger went on to win the Olympic heavyweight crown, Both Mathis and Frazier are undefeated as pros, Frazier has 17 knockouts and 19 straight victories while Mathis, the big boy from Grand Rapids, Mich,, is 23-0 with 17 knockouts. Frazier is favored because he has fought tougher opponents including George Chuvalo of Canada, Eddie Afechen, Doug Jones and Billy Daniels. "I'm going to take out that big boy," he says of Matnis, "maybe in five or six," Mathis, once a blubbery 320 pounds but now a comparitively svelte 242, sounded justasconfl- dent. "He makes a lot of mistakes," Mathis said, "I'm going to take advantage of them, I'm ready to go 15 but maybe I won't have to, He's wide open." The Griffjtfv-Benvenuti scrap is the third meeting between these two, Benvenuti took the middleweight crown from Emile the first time and then Griffith reclaimed it at Shea Stadium last September. "I fight better as a challenge er," says Nino, who takes a73'g record and 30 knockouts jnto his battle with Griffith. He complained that a rib injury hid hurt hjm against Griffith last time. Griffith, the veteran from New York, says simply, "I've got the title back and I intend to keep it," He takes 54,$ record into tonight's fight. Each tout is scheduled for 15 rouiris with scoring by rounds. The Ganjen, which is paying Fra?jer awl Griffith $175,000 each, Benvenuti $8Q,Qpo p4 Mithis $75,000, announced last veefc that a total of almost 11,009 seats from $10 to $50Wre §014 out. Also gone Vis a goprf Ptafc o| the 7,9PO seats priced at $75 anrf $100. dominated play until 15:31 of the first period when, with Ferguson in the penalty box, rookie Nick Llbett tied it for Detroit with his first NHL goal. Detroit went in front to stay in the second period on goals by Gary Bergman and Norm Ullman. Ullman also scored In the third period. Ferguson got his stitches in the second period. He took off his gloves to do battle with Howie Young, and Young promptly cracked Ferguson on the head with his stick. Sunday's victory was the fifth straight for New York, which moved ahead of Chicago in the fight to catch Montreal, It also was the second straight shutout N TONItfHT Gymnastics By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS VANCOUVER, B.C. (AP) -ii The United States dominated^!* the three-day North Americaft-il gymnastics Championships^ which ended Saturday by win-^ ning the men's and women's-^ team titles and all but two the 14 gold medals. Linda Methenny of Tuscola m., won three golds medals iiF"" 1 eluding the women's all-around, title. Richard Lloyd of Louisia{ na was the men's standout, wiri-^ t ning the all-around title, another;;! gold and two slivers. ti Nancy Green ^ Wins a Pair "? COLUNGWOOD, Ont. . (Ap)', — Nancy Greene, who won a l; gold and silver medal for Cana^ da in the Winter Olympics, won-. ; the giant slalom, special slalohi* and the women's combined titlee in the Canadian Skiing Cham- 5 - pionships Sunday. », We Set Up New Bookkeeping Systems: BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE BLOCK LOCATION HAVE THAT SINKING FEELING about your INCOME TAX §qil on down to yovr neqrby H & R "Ipn Wf'll prepare, tjpy and guarantee the S??yf9fV 9* yoyr retyrn. Q«r entire crew i| at yoyr service. IOTN FfDfRAL AND STATf LIFE prepgrghpn It we mq|fe pny erro/| that joM yoy aay penalty or interest, we will pay the penalty or interest. 1 lirgtft T|« Service with Qv«r 2QQQ Qfflftf Pfeo

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free