Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 8, 1968 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
March 8, 1968

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Publication:
Location:
Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 8, 1968
Page:
Page 3
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 3 article text (OCR)

Hope tar S it 4* •% m m PORTS • ^§W' B^k • ^tW • • I~A_ • *.«* iai^lkA rignf • fcait mgni Loyola Is Going After the Cougars Leads in Miami Play By BEN FUNK \ssociated Press Sports Writer MIAMI (AP) - For two happy weeks, George Knudson rode smoothly along golf's glory road. Then came the detour, The lanky, red-haired Canadian had won two straight tournaments. He had a chance in the $ 100,000 Dor al Open to tn ake it three in a row—a feat last accomplished In 1960 when Arnold Palmer racked up the Texas, Baton Rouge and Pensacola opens in succession, But In Thursday's opening round, Knudson veered onto a sideroad rough with bogeys. "It was a terrible effort," he said after posting a 76 and winding up 11 distant strokes behind the leader, Gardner Dickinson. Knudson had come here bubbling with confidence after his victories' at Phoenix and Tucson made him the year's top money winner. In less than throe months, he had earned $50,310, more than he had ever banked before in an entire year. He didn't realize it then, but the paessure was beginning to get to him. Shortly after starting his round Thursday he said he realized that "1 was getting pretty tied up—all on edge." Suddenly, the ball wasn't going where he aimed it. "It was awful from the first shot to the last," he said."Iwas never with it all day long." There were no birdies along (he road, only bogeys. He collected five of them. Two came on the eighth and 10th holes when shots pulled out of line by the tension dropped into Doral's notorious water hazards and he took one-stroke penalties. But when the shock wore off, Knudson decided that, "It's a relief actually." "I knew I couldn't keep Jt up," he said. "I've broken/a string and now I'll just have to try to start a new one." Dickinson, with no problem of pressure, fired a record-tying, seven-under-par 65 and went into Friday's second round with a two-stroke margin over Lionel Hebert and Howie Johnson. HIT Pairings Are Almost Associated Press Spans writer By~fHE ASSOCIATED PRESS underdog Chicago Loyola Ram* COPENHAGEN, Denmark - biers will score the bluest up* Tom Bogs, 165, Denmark, out* set of the eoilejfe basketball sea» pointed Bob Huntley, 161%, Los son by beating the top«ranked Angeles, 10. Houston Cougars in the first PORTLAND. Maine - Renal* round of the NCAA champion* do Victoria, 139, Plttsfleld, ship tournament Saturday night. Mass., outpointed Roosevelt The Ramblers, 16«8 for the •- • •- season, go against the-unbeaten 28*0 Cougars, led by the Big E, AIUAmerican Elvin Hayes, at Salt Lake City. "Our players are all hopped up and we've sold them on-the idea of beating Houston," said George Ireland, the Loyola coach who is no stranger to _„ _ _____ NCAA tournament competition. I if Tt F ROCK (AP) - Pine Hls Ramblers took the title in BluTSK^tlB to* ™»^'™'!ffi"*' Central twice during the regular *«" the underdogs then, too, ^uon^pulW the biggest upset M ^^£tfSBS* full court press and the fast break at every opportunity may Ware, 141, New York, 10, Crossett Eliminates Harrison give Houston trouble." of the Class AAA State Tournament by ousting the Tigers 5548 Thursday night. Fort Smith Northside, the --•,:""-.".-- :',',T''''- ttt „,„.,-..., state's top-ranked team, downed n "We kept .telling ,our players Little Rock Horace Mann 64-49 f" week to lookiit thepapt.rs so and cross-town rival Southside they could read they have no ousted Texarkana 72-53 in other chance against Houston, Ire* Class AAA quarterfinal games, and ^ded. He said Houston Stuttgart defeated Conway 45- "flares to overpower us on the 40, Marianna ousted Searcy 71- boards, but I think our speed 56 and Crossett eliminated de- a °d quickness can surprise fending champion Harrison 54- them. 48 in the Class AA action. t Another unbeaten team, Northside goes against Jones- third-ranked St. JBonaventure, boro at 3 p.m. today in one of risks its 22W) record against Bos- the AAA semifinals and South- ton Col ep at Kingston, R.L In side meets Pine Bluff at 7 p.m. one of the other six first-round in the other. Leachville plays games Saturday In the NCAA. Crosselt at 1:30 and Marianna Columbia battles LaSalle and meets Stuttgart at 8 p.m. in the Davidson meets St. John s of AA semifinal games. New York in an afternoon dou- Central led 24-22 at the half bleheader at College Park, Md., but the game was tied 38-38 en- Florida State takes on East tering the final period. The Ze- Tennessee and Marquette faces bras went ahead for good 43-41 Bowling Green at Kent, Ohio, on a field goal by Eddie Vin- Rounding out the first round Is son John Searles, who did an New Mexico State against Web- outstanding job on the back- er State in the other half of the boards, led the Zebras with 17 twin-bill at Salt Lake City. Complete By MIKE RECHT Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Fourteen of the 16 teams in the National Invitation Basketball Tournament have received word on their first round opponents. Only the Oklahoma City Chiefs remain in the dark today, know- Ing only that they will have perhaps the toughest time reaching the second round. The pairings, released Thursday for the 31st annual tourney at Madison Square Garden, pits Oklahoma City against the runner-up of the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament, which ends Saturday. Fifth-ranked North Carolina and sixth-ranked Duke are expected to battle for the title and the automatic bid to the NCAA tourney, The second place team goes to the NIT, which does not give the Chiefs much to choose from, Either North Carolina or Duke will be an NIT favorite with the ACC team already seeded first. The Chiefs, 20*6, face the ACC runner»up in the second half of L/UU I Uo. AuU HIC *-»uu*«o n »MI * * - -•• -*•-" — - — - — ^» _,. points. Chris Davis had 16 for North Carolina and Duke, < u Central. flft h and sixth ranked in the As- Northside dominated the ac- sociated Press poll, won their tion after the first six minutes first-round games in the Allan- held a 31-18 advantage at the tic Coast Conference champion- half. Jerry Jennings led the ship at Charlotte . Thursday Grizzlies with 17. Michael Pet- night, erson scored 20 for Mann. North Carolina, paced by 31 Southside built up a 42-17 points from All-Amerlcan Larry halftime lead ; and had little Miller, whipped Wake. Forest- trouble'disposing of the Razor- 83-70. Duke overcame Clemson's backs. Texarkana's Stanley Col- slowdown tactics to beat the Ti- lins led all scorers with 21. gers 43-40 on six free throws in Robert Stephens had 16 for the closing minutes. Southside. In the semifinals tonight, Stuttgart's Ted Thompson Duke Is pitted against North stole the ball and drove the Carolina State and North Caroll- length of the court for a basket na takes on South Carolina. N.C. that put the Ricebirds on top 42- state advanced by beating 40 with 42 seconds left. Walt Maryland 63-54 and South Caro- Henderson scored 18 for Stutt- ii na whipped Virginia 101-78. gart. Dennis Fulmor had 17 for The winner of the ACC final the Wampus Cats. Stuttgart Saturday night automatically trailed by six at the half. x lands a berth In the NCAA with Crossett led Harrison by as the runner-up going to the Na- much as 14 points but the Gob- tlonal motion Tourney in llns closed to within 51-48 in the New Yorkt g^ Caro ij na j s In- final 34 seconds. Crossett sewed ell ^ ble for posts eason play, up the victory with three free * so if the Gamecocks throws Larry Crook had 2 ; NCAA tf" 5 , ?LH ,-SnwHhU at >d NIT berths will go to the Morris led Harrison with 14. niionrt teams Marianna led by 17 points at ne £P la Sg, te Sh ooens next the half and Searcy did not ™ ^ *$ 'L^Ts' threaten. Joe, Wood had 19 for • Thursda ' Tne , Marianna. Bill Gentry scored * rtnnhiahaflder n i ts Mar- Arkansas Basketball Scores By THE ASSOtfAfED PRESS State High School tournament At Little Rock Class AAA Fort Smith Northside 64, LR Horace Mann 49 Foft Smith Southside 12, fex< arkana S3 Pine Bluff 55, LR Central 48 Class A A Crossett §4, Harrison 48 Marianna 71, Searcy SS Stuttgart 45, Conway 40 pro Basketball By tHE ASSOCtAfED PRESS NBA Thursday's Results Chicago 118, Boston 112 Los Ang'es 119, San Diego 102 Phlia'phia 125, Cincinnati 1H St, Louis 150, Seattle 133 Today's Games Detroit at Cincinnati Boston at Philadelphia San Diego at Los Angeles Baltimore vs. Seattle atOlym- pia, Wash. Saturday's Games Se, Louis at Chicago Seattle at San Diego Los Angeles at San Francisco ABA Thursday's Results Houston 115, Indiana 104 Minnesota 124, Anaheim 115 Pittsburgh 119, Oakland 114 Today's Games Minnesota at Oakland Houston at Dallas Kentucky at New Jersey Pittsburgh at New Orleans Saturday's Games New Jersey at Indiana Denver at Kentucky Pittsburgh at Dallas Thursday's College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Fordham 72, Manhattan 66 St. Louis 77, Memphis St. 65 NYU 56, Rutgers 49 Missouri 91, Nebraska 70 Oklahoma 84, Colorado 78 Tournaments Atlantic Coast Conference First Round No. Caro. St. 63, Maryland 54 No. Carolina 83, Wake Forest Sikes, Barber Keeping Pace Actually, the tournamenL built around the Ace team, Dayton, PracUey and Kansas, Kansas, 18«7. of the Big Eight swings iotP action Friday night against Temple, 19*8, before YU- laijoya, i8»8 t W4 Wyoming, 18*8, the Western Athletic Conference runner«up. square p$, Bradley. 19*8, which finished second in the Missouri Valley Conference, drew Long island U., gjfl, the nation's top»r«*ed small college team, ta tne sect ond half of a doujbjehj&der Saturday ifternpQn, Army, ?0*4, and Notre p.anie t I8?.8 4v jneet in the openers A Satiirdjy oig« ._. _ er completes the first With ForiJhSB). 17*7, against . . 0 night doubleheader pits Mar\i for Searcy. shflU agalnst ^ Peter . s and Oklahoma City against the ACC representative, Fordham, which faces Duquesne In the NIT on March 16, MI A ur Pin AP^ IL H fln ^hed its regular season by J nf' Jrin'pttau? Ark and ***tof Manhattan 72-66 in the 2S aXhir^o 'TexwkZ first *"«« * a Madison Square Miller Barber 01 lexarsana, * Hnuhifiheadar NYU & rjs&rSM jBr 5 * 55 * 1 ^ •vSSIS: n'teaasss Sikes shot 35-35 foi a 70 Bar- -^ ^ ^ u |s vancllUsne( , STrT MSM; s$r "? 77 - 65 Jn othw round lead with a 65, ma J° r ** mes __„—__„- Hockey West Virginia, 19-8, meeting National Hockey League Dayton, 17.9, West Virginia fin- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS l "*"" < •* '" the Southern Thursday's Results Boston 3, Philadelphia 1 Pittsburgh 3, Minnesota 2, tie Los Angeles 9, Oakland 2 Today's Games No gamfs scheduled ,. , . Saturday's Games 23, A game for Chicago at Montreal Detroit at Toronto . , New York at Minnesota 1 CBS, LOS Anseies at Pittsburgh SOLUNAR TABLES By Bichird Aidtn Knight IV schedule of Solunar Ppriods. as printed bflow, ha« been t<*ken from Richard ^I4en Knight's SOLUNAR T4BLgS Plgn your days so that you jyjlj p e fishing in good territory or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to find ihi ; best sport that each day has to offer. The Major Periods are shown in bpldfacg type. These begin ni the times shown and last for an hour anji 9 half or ttfo hoyrs thereafter The Minor Periods, shown in regular type, are of somewhat shorter duration. T quarter . finals wiu be MARCH 8 Friday 9 Saturd,ay JO Sunday IIMMM'MJ— These major league managers aren't contemplating the effects of spr rig fever but rather the progress of spring training. At left, from ^pp to bottom, the Phillies? Gene Mauch, Ralph Iloiik of the Yankees and the Cardinals Red Schoendlenst ponder their problems alone while, at right, Mcts manager Gil Hodges (14) talks with coach Yogi Berra, who rubs his legs after doing calisthenics. Bad Blood Finally Stills Out So. Caro. 101, Virginia 78 Rockets Tie Another ^ HBA Record By THE'ASSOCIATED PRESS 0 Henry Finkel topped his entire 1966-67 season output, but he couldn't keep the San Diego Rockets from tying another National Basketball Association record for futility. Finkel scored 41 points Thursday night, one more than he scored in 27 games as a rookie with the Los Angeles Lakers last season, as the Rockets lost to the Lakers 119-102. For the Rockets, who have won just 15 times in 76 games, the loss was their 29th at home, tying an NBA record set by the 1964-65 San Francisco Warriors, Earlier this season, the Rockets lost 17 straight, which tied a league mark held by those same Warriors. In other NBA games Thursday, Philadelphia topped Cincinnati 125-117, Chicago upset Boston 118-112 and St. Louisoutlast- ed Seattle 150-133. Pittsburgh nipped Oakland 119-114, Houston downed Indiana 115-104 and Minnesota took Ana- helm 124-115 in the American Basketball Association. Finkel scored 29 of his team's 46 first-half points en route to a single-game record for the first-year-old club, The previous best San Diego scoring perform* ance was 37 points by Don Ko- Jls. Hawkins Out After That Staring Title It's going to be difficult todiS' lodge Connie Hawkins from the No. l spot in the individual scor' ing race in the American Bas* ketball Association, He strengthened his hold on the top rung by tossing in 39 points Thursday night to lead the Pittsburgh Pipers to a 1}9114 road victory over the Oak? land Oaks. it was the l?th straight victory over the Oaljs, but the Oaks were in contention until the last two minutes before losing their seventh in a row, The Oaks pulled within 112-1J1 before two free throws each by Hawkins and Chico Vaughn pijt the Pipers out of danger. The Minnesota Mwskies also scored on the road over Ana- hejm 124-115 and the Houston Mavericks \von at home over the Indiana Pacers 115-104 in the other ABA games sched- By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS There's been bad blood between Eddie Shack and Larry Zeldel for 10 years and Thursday night some of it spilled. Shack, the burly Boston forward, and Zeidel, a Philadelphia defenseman who has brawled his way through 17 seasons of professional hockey, cut ;each other about the head in an 'agonizing stick-swinging duel that .'cost'.each •'player a match penalty, automatic ^lOg-fln^.and possible suspension^"*"'^j? The National Hockey League 'game>was played on neutral Toronto Ice— Philadelphia's Spectrum is closed because of wind damage—and Boston eked out a 2-1 victory to climb within one point of idle New York in the race for second place in the East Division. Los Angeles and Minnesota moved Into a second^lace tie in the West, two points behind Philadelphia. The Kings walloped Oakland, 9-2, while the North Stars battled to a 2-2, deadlock with Pittsburgh. The Shack-Zeidel feud dates back to an October 1958 exhibition game at Niagara Falls, N.Y., when Shack was a rookie with New York and Zeldel was playing for Hershey of the 1 American League. They went at each other with fists then, first on the ice and eventually in the stands. Both were arrested, with Zeidel later fined $200 on a charge of assaulting a police officer. Zeidel wasn't content to fence with Shack Thursday after the pair collided on the ice. He almost ripped off the doors In the first-aid room in an effort to get at the Boston player. The Bruins suffered another In a string of injuries when rookie ace Derek Sanderson was struck in the left eye by a teammate's slap shot and needed 12 stitches to close a cut, The eye swelled shut, Goals by Ken Hodge and Gary Poak and the tight defense of goalie Gerry Cheevers carried Boston to victory. Pat Hannigan tallied for the slumping Flyers with. 6 l / 2 minutes left, The rescheduled game drew a • of 10,452, the first non» sellout at Maple Leaf Gardens since 1946, At Los Angeles, the Kings ex« ploded for foar goals in the first period and blasted Oakland, with I? players getting into the seoring column, MscDonaJd was the player to score more than goal-*- he had two. plus an ,-but Bill White collected assists, Gord Labossiere hacj three and Howie Menard scored a goal and two assists, A| Minnesota, (he North Stars needed a goal by Sandy Fitzpat* ricfe with 7:§0 to play to dead? iocfc Pittsburgh, Fitepatrlek,, Playing in his eighth game since being recalled from the Central also scored the first 11:20 §:55 2:35 f:SW — f:» 3:^ !=P 1:15 7:$ 4:10 I-W. Don Freenun's basket put the Muskies ahead for good at 110109 against Anaheim. M?l Daniels led the wipers with. g-J points Minnesota jjpaii He now has three for the season, Piui Andrea and Wayne Hicfes tallied for the Penguins^ who ire th re e points behifld St. Bas«ball Exhibition Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Result New York, AL, 1, Wash'n. 0 Friday's Ganu j s Cincinnati vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, Fla. Houston vs. Pittsburgh at Fort Myers, Fla. Chicago, NL, vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz. Boston vs. Chicago, AL, at Sarasota, Fla. Oakland Vs. Detroit at Bradenton, Fla, Robinson Signs for $/J5,000 By HERSCHEL NISSENSON Associated Press Sports Writer Baltimore's Frank Robinson and/Philadelphia's Johnny Callison finally set pen to paper Thursday but the New York Yankees still are having trouble putting bat to ball. While Robinson was signing for about $115,000 with the Orioles and Callison was wrangling more than $40,000 from the Phillies, the best the weak-hitting Yankees could manage off a trio of Washington hurlers was three hits in squeezing out a 1-0 victory over the Senators in the first Grapefruit League exhibition. "I didn't get exactly what I wanted, but I'm satisfied or else I would not have signed," said the 32-year-old Robinson, who won the Triple Crown while leading the Orioles to the 1966 world championship. Robinson missed a month of the 1967 season with double vision after a baseline collision but still batted .311, second best In the American League. The slugging outfielder missed sev» en full days of practice but suit' ed up soon after a signing and worked out. Harry Dalton, Baltimore per» sonnei director, said Robinson's contract makes him "one of the highest paid players in baseball history, probably the highest in the American League today," Like Robinson, who had asked $125,000, Caliison also had to compromise a bit, "! didn't get what i wanted," Cailison echoed, "but then, I didn't sign for what they wanted me to, either," The right fielder, who slumped to a .261 batting avei> age, 14 homers and 64 runs bat. ted in last season, said he was in good shape-T M the best shape I've ever been in"^and hoped to be in the exhibition lineup in about a week. Caiiison said he was completely recovered from i torn knee cartilage and needed a week of batting practice to get his timing down. The Yankees, meanwhile, looked much like last season's •3F*T«!r«S5!«*r*!3F3T Louis in the battle for the fourth and last playoff berth in the West, Paul Andrea and Wayne Hicks tallied for the Penguins, who are three points behind St. Louis in the battle for the fourth and las; playoff berth in the. West* Speakers far State Grid Clinic LITTLE ROCK (AP) - Joe Dlllard, president of the Arkansas High School Coaches Association, announced Thursday that Tex Winter, head basketball coach at Kansas State University and Jim "Red" Parker, head football coach at The Citadel, would be among the speakers at the annual coaches clinic at Little Rock Aug. 7-9. Winter's teams have captured seven Big Eight Conference championships during the\pas,t, 14 "years' and "have had only one losing season. Parker, former coach at Fordyce and Arkansas AtM, is rebuilding at The Citadel. His team went 4-6 in 1966 and 5-5 In 1967. The 5-5 mark is the institution's best since 1961. Dlllard also announced that Bill McClure, track coach at Abilene Christian College, would speak at the clinic along with W. T. Watson, basketball coach at Southern State and John Prock, football coach at Harding. ninth-place good pitch-no hit club. The run came in the eighth inning on a delayed steal of home by outfielder Andy Kosco, drafted from the Minnesota Twins. Kosco reached third on a single, infield out and wild pitch. When Ruben Amaro, who had walked, broke for second base, Washington catcher Bill Bryan tried to nail him and Kosco, not noted for his speed, beat the return throw home. Right-handers Mel Stottlemyre, Bill Monbouquette and Jim Bouton scattered five Senator hits. Red Threat of Boycott .. Ignored MOSCOW (AP) « f Wl ftu> sians are threatening to pull out, along vritfi sdme 40 other! nations, but Awry Brjwdagfe , and host Mexico toatend th«re > Is no enifige in plans for the Olympic C4tw6s, :; "Everything is still as is,, Brundfige, the president of the ., International Olympifi Commit* lee said, in Chicago thursday after the Russians had delivered a sharply worded demand that>< South Africa be omitted from" the Games, - f And in Mexico City, site of the , October Games, lodging control officer Ramon Alatorre said none of the nations that have' announced their boycotts have? yet canceled their room reser«£ vations, f. The Russian demand, present* ed in the form of a resolution by: the Soviet Olympic Committee/i said: " f "If the International Olympic* Committee refuses to convene* an emergency session and in* slsts on its decision about South" Africa, the USSR Olympic Com-i mittee will be impelled to re-; consider the question of partic- Iptatlon of Soviet sportsmen in the Summer Olympics in 1968.", Forty nations—Including 32 from Africa-have announced their intention to boycott the 1968 Games because of readmission of South Africa, barred; since 1963 because of its apart-' held policy. \ • ' The boycotting nations complain that South Africa has not; completely rescinded its policy. The Russian action was ex-' pected. The Soviet Sports Fed-, eratlon had taken a similar' stand earlier In the week. The, Russian news agency, Tass, said the latest move came after .a long meeting of Federation and USSR Olympic officials. The news agency said the officials agreed that the entire" Olympic movement is in jeop-,, ardy. Punt Title Claimed by Lowly Falcons NEW YORK (AP) - What do the? Atlanta Falcons, whose 112-1 record was the worst in professional football last season; do better than the world champion Green Bay Packers? Punti that's what. , The Falcons' Billy Lothridge won the 1967 National Football League punting crown with 87 boots for an average distance of 43.7 yards, according to figures released today. ' The Packers, on the other hand, were 15th among the 16 NFL teams with an average of 36.5 yards on 66 punts. Donny Anderson kicked 65 for a 36.6 average, next-to-last among the league's punters. Don Chandler booted the other for 31 yards. The only team worse than the Packers in punting was the New York Giants with 55 attempts for an average of 36 yards. ~ Trailing Lothridge were Bobby Joe Green of the Chicago Bears with 79 punts and Tom McNeill of the New Orleans Saints with 74. We Set Up New Bookkeeping Systems: BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE H&R BLOCK LOCATION OPIN TONIGHT If on g on to Vour Monet;,' LET BLOCK ± FIGURE " YOUR INCOME TAX Many time* we can save the (average lajpgyer more than the »aiall cojl t>f svi *er»i?e. firing y^yr tp* prpblemt IQ yj. Yov'll >aye lime, worry and often money! Don't delay. See IOTH FIOUAl AW fTATI LIFE Wi |V9'«a'f I Wy'9'f P' *l *9k» go* i'fori tbo* 5 wi wil.1 pay ttt Piool'y or Am*ri?i'i §«m$t with ©vtr 10? 9*»1* Urn ftf*tt Behind Cox Drug Store Phone PR7-5416 Office Hours: Qffifff

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page