Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 12, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, March 12, 1968
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Hope M Star SPORTS More Cagers Passing Up Olppics §y Pfo THE ASSOGlATEt) Reliefers Run Road nto jlocks s 8y HfiftSCHEL NISSENSON Associated Pr§ss Sports Writer three pitchers who have known better times-Dick Radatz, Jim tfToole and Steve BarNr-ran into roadblocks Monday along the baseball comeback trail, «fi' Radatz, the once-mighty Monster of the Boston Red Sox' bullpen, is trying to win a spot on "the Chicago Cubs' relief corps. ,<fle came on in the fourth inning »%lth the Cubs trailing San Francisco 2-1 in their exhibition /'fame. »n Radite walked the first three jnen, uncorked two wild pitches and hit a batter and two runs were in. Manager Leo Durocher yanked him when he walked the first two batters in the next inning. The Giants went on to a 72 victory. O'Toole, a 19-game winner in Cincinnati's 1961 pennant push and now trying to catch on with the pitching-rich Chicago White Sox, fared somewhat better. But he still was clipped for two runs in three innings and was the losing pitcher as the Los Angeles Dodgers trounced the Chisox 72. Barber's misfortune took the form of an eight-run second inning in the New York Yankees' 11-7 loss to Washington. Barber compiled a 10-18 record last season with Baltimore and New York and showed signs of regaining his 20-game form of 1963. But Washington teed off on him with two-run doubles by Paul Casanova and Eddie Brlnkman and a 450-foot, three- run homer by Mike Epstein. One player received the pink slip Monday. Tito Fuentes, who has spent the past few seasons at shortstop, second base and on the San Francisco bench, was optioned to the Giants' Phoenix farm club. Fuentes the Dominican Republic several weeks ago and a Giants' spokesman said he had missed too much training to catch up now. Otherwise, the Grapefruit and Cactus League developments were what you might expect after less than a week of exhibition games. The Oakland Athletics started their first-stringers in a so-called B squad game and then had to call on the scrubs to beat Pittsburgh 4-3. Someone forgot to tell the pitchers they're supposed to be ahead of the hitters. The world champion St. Louis Cardinals edged Boston 6-5 in 10 innings in a rematch of last October's World Series. Besides the Senator-Yankee slugfest, there was another 11-7 game with Bob Raudman's pinch three-run homer propelling Cincinnati to victory over Pittsburgh's 'A' squad. And Detroit, with Jim Northrup and Ed Mathews driving in three runs apiece, walloped Philadelphia 9-5. Orlando Cepeda, the National League's Most Valuable Player, outlegged an infield hit to drive in the winning run for St, Louis, Cepeda had homered earlier, along with teammate Mike Shannon and Boston's Reggie Smith, Mike Andrews and Gene Oliver, The big Red Sox guns-Carl Yastrzemski, Tony Conigllaro and George Scott-failed to hit in seven at-bats, The Mets edged Houston 4*3 in 11 innings on a bases-loaded walk to Jerry Morales, a rookie outfielder, WpodJe Held drove in one run and. scored the other as the California Angels edged Cleveland M, . Atlanta peat Minnesota <M in an errpr'filled night game, &Mf Ntefeftsttts Sunday's fights By THE ASSOCIATED,PRESS PHILADELPHIA -. 2 6 f4 fc 136, 212, chandler, Ariz,, drew with Roger Russell, lift, «iii a . delphia, Id. SECAUCUS, N.J, ~ Marshall Bizien, ISO, Jersey, City, N.J., outpointed Jackie Aldire, 155 New York City. 6. TOKYO - Kim Ki*Soo, 161, South Korea, outpointed Yoshia* ka Akasaka, 161, Jap 4n , 10, PARIS- Nessim Cohan, 167, Morocco, won on disqualification over Doug Muntley, 161, Los Angeles, 3. Houston Rated Best in Nation By MURRAY CHASS Associated Press Sports Writer Houston, which has held the top position since upsetting de- unseld fending champion UCLA Jan. 20, wound up in the No. 1 spot today in the final Associated Press major college basketball poll. The Cougars, who have romped past 29 opponents without a loss this season, received 253 points, 12 more than UCLA, which was a clear-cut choice for the top spot last season when it went unbeaten. Houston's total was built on 19 votes for first and seven for second. UCLA's figures were the exact opposite. St. Bonaventure, at 23-0 the only other undefeated team in the country, placed third, but only one other team, No. 9 Louisville, retained its spot from last week. Kentucky, which was idle last week, and North Carolina, winner of the Atlantic Coast Conference tournament, switched places, Kentucky slipping to fifth and North Carolina moving into fourth. Duke, the 12-10 victim of an effective North Carolina State stall, plummeted from sixth to 10th, creating a shift Rockets and Colonels Win Hey Games By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS There go the Denver Rockets and here come the Kentucky Colonels. Both teams won crucial American Basketball Association games Monday night. The Rockets defeated Dallas 119-105 and took a firmer grip on second place In the Western Division while the Colonels trounced Oakland 120-107 and climbed to within l'/2 games of fourth-place New Jersey In the East. New Mexico climbed Into sixth and Columbia into seventh, each advancing one notch, while Davidson leapfrogged past Louisville, from 10th to eighth. All members of the Top Ten have concluded their regular- season schedules, but all are involved in post-season play. Duke begins play against Oklahoma City in the National Invitation Tournament Thursday night while the others compete in the NCAA tournament this weekend. Houston started its bid to succeed UC LA as the national champion last Saturday with a 94-76 victory over Chicago Loyola. UCLA, meanwhile, was winding up its regular schedule with a 72-64 triumph over Southern California and a25-1 record. St. Bonaventure, Columbia and Davidson also won first- round NCAA contests, The final Top Ten with first- place votes in parentheses and total points; 1, Houston(19) 253 2, UCLA (7) 241 3, St. Bonaventure * 8 5 4, North Carolina 179 5, Kentucky 147 6, New Mexico 65 7, Columbia 82 8, Davidson 77 9, Louisville 70 10, Duke 48 Athletic Figure Dies at 70 DURHAM, N,H, (AP) . Cwl LundhPlm, professor emeritus of athletics and physical educa. tlpn at the University pf New Hampshire, is dead, at the age of 70, Lundnolro, who retired in 1963, died Monday, SOLUNAR TABLES •ylNcHirdAMtnKnifM Tbt« icftfdule pf Solwwr Periods, •* printed below, hit t**n tultn from Richard AMen Knight's SOMJNAR img§ Plifl your day! 10 tlut yoy will be fishing in good territory or iujfitinf in p@4 fever gyring these times, if yoy with u» find. [h£ fefi! ipert that eich diy has to pffer. Mij9f PtrWta Iff stewn in boWfuce typj. Th#w §1 (In er iw« heuri therfiftfr Iff ihewn and Ian lor gn hsur end § Thf Minor Pirisds. shorter in Bits Mar, 14 Tbyrs4»y 16 11 V* & ilnl StMdar* MAJOR 9:25 19:20 Minor 4:40 5:50 im MS Ilii ?:59 §;15 6;3§ 7:95 uled. In the National Basketball Association, Chicago turned back Cincinnati 104-98 and Boston bowled over Seattle 119-112. Denver opened up a 35-22 lead over Dallas in the first period and pulled I 1 /: games ahead of the third-place Chaparrals and to within 2y 2 of division-leading New Orleans. Larry Jones paced the Rockets with 26 points and Wayne Hlghtower added 23. Dallas. Player-Coach Cliff Hagan had 31 in a losing cause. Kentucky's hot-shooting guards, Louie Dampler and Darel Carrier, scored 30 and 28 points, respectively, in the Colonels' triumph over Oakland. Carrier's taotal included two three-point baskets. Jim Ligon added 21 points as the Colonels surged to a 10-polnt lead after one period and led the rest of the way, Andy Anderson had 24 for the Oaks, whose defeat dropped them into the Western Division cellar, a half- game behind Anaheim. ABA Has Held Preliminary Cage Draft MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Al* though Commissioner George Mikan preferred to call it an "evaluation session," it was learned Monday that the American Basketball Association held a preliminary draft last week' end at Louisville, Each of the U ABA clubs claimed negotiation rights to about four of the nation's top college players for purposes of trying to sign them to contracts as soon as their competition ends, For some seniors this is not until the end of the NCAA, NIT and. NAIA tournaments, others have already finished, this sea? son's play. "Technically, this is not our draft," Mifcan said from ABA headquarters here. "We had an evaluation session o( baJlplayr ers. We exchanged notes, getting ourselves prepared for our anjjisl draft, which will be April§7 in k>s Angeles. "We hM tp ajlpw pyr people to start talking to some of these players as soon as they become pliable, i at least want owr boys to have a chance to talk to We don't want to lose pefpre we h$vo a chance talk to them." Mrfr (MR) STMr Wnll 9f ifrNf Horton Is New Frosh Coach PRESS YORK (AP) * of college basketball who will pass up their to make the u.g, Olyrn* pie team has ffowfl to fivi while Life Magazine quotes Lew Aleindor is "not wanting to ffit caught in the middle" of the growing Olympic boycott mov§* ment, Westley Unsaid, the two-time AlUAmerican from Louisville siid Monday in Louisville, Ky, thtt he was "weary" from play* ing and that he would pass up the Olympic trials later . this month in,Albuquerque, N,M, Concentrating on school work was the reason given by Alcin* dor and his UCLA teammates Mike Warren and Lucius Allen for not trying out for the team, But Life said the trio admitted their refusal was "Implicit approval of the boycott." J. D. Morgan, athletic director at UCLA, said the three players decision not to enter the trials "was entirely scholastic. They'd miss eight days of school they couldn't afford to miss," Morgan said. Aleindor, Warren, Allen and are Negroes. The fifth to say he would not try out for the Olympic team was Neal Walk of Florida who is white. In New York Monday, Columbia Coach Jack Rohan said his star sophomore, Jim Me Mill I an, was also considering passing up the trials to concentrate on studying. McMilllan is a Negro. Moby's Results Bosldfi IIS, Seattle 112 Chicago 1M, Cincinnati §8 Today's Games Chicago vs. WiilMdpMi at Hew York Baltimore at New York Seattle at Detroit Boston vs. &n Francisco at Oakland St. Louis vs, Cincinnati at Cleveland Wednesday's Games Seattle at Cincinnati New York at Philadelphia San Francisco at Lbs Ang'es Boston at San Diego Chicago at Baltimore •*•& tU 4M. ABA Monday's Results Denver lid, Dallas 105 Kentucky 120, Oakland 107 Today's Games Oakland at Denver Pittsburgh at New Jersey Dallas at Minnesota Wednesday's Games Denver at New Jersey Minnesota at Indiana . Houston at Kentucky Crossett Only 8th in Final Cage Pall By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Fort Smith Northside, which finished with 25 straight victories and the Class AAA title, has added the state championship to its collection. The Grizzlies garnered all 10 first place votes in the final Associated Press Arkansas high school basketball poll. Northside closed out the season with a 46-44 victory over Fort Smith Southslde in the finals of the AAA tournament Saturday night. <;; Pyatt, the Class B champion, finished in the runnerup spot' followed by Greenbrier. Pyatt was fourth and Greenbrier fifth last week. Southslde, which was ninth last week, jumped to fourth. < : Green Forest, the Class A champion, was in a tie for sixth; FAYEfTEVfLLe, Afk, (A?) -Hafold Horton, 28, Who fold* ed Foffest City to the Region 2AA championship last year, has been hired to assist with the freshman football team at the University of Arkansas* Arkansas Coich Frank Broyles made the announce* ment Monday, "I'm thankful for the oppor* tunlty," Horton said. Hot-ton, who Is th« first of Broyles 1 RMorMcks to return as a permanent coach, began Job discussions with Broyles late last year, "I'd thought he might have a job for me somewhere else," Horton said. "1 didn't dream 1 might get In with them at the university." Broyles said Horton had distinguished himself in the high school coaching ranks and had earned the respect of coaches throughout the state. He also said Horton would be an asset to the Razorback staff. Horton played on the 1959-6061 Arkansas teams. The Razorbacks won or shared the Southwest Conference title those three years. Horton won two District 2A championships at Bald Knob in three years and compiled a six* year coaching record of 41-18-5. Are of rio for Titlo Coach John Henley's White team cinched at least a tie for basketball Saturday byputtingthe stuborn Blues down 20-16, ' The outcome was in doubt most of the way. The difference came late in the game as the Whites hit free throws to sew it up. The Greens moved into second place with a 10-5 victory over the Reds. The Greens could tie for 1st on the final day should they beat STANDINGS: Whites u 4: Reds Blues 4 800 600 400 200 last week but finished fifth iri; __ the final balloting. Magnolia, IhYiuel'and th7il1ds'b7at7he Columbia remained sixth. ;: Whites. A large and ehtheusi- Little Rock Central, beaten Ui astic croud watched Saturdays ac- the quarterfinal round of the state tournament, plummeted from second to seventh. Cros- s«tt, v'which^cap£ured thi AA title, jumped into the NofiB spoi. Turrall, ranked eighth last week, finished ninth while Blythevllle. ranked third last week, is No. 10. Here are the results of the poll with first place votes and team records in parentheses and total points at right: 1. FS Northside (10) (27-2) 100 2. Pyatt (38-3) 77 3. Greenbrier (35-2) 70 4. FS Southside (20-8) 64 5. Green Forest (34-5) 50 6. Magnolia Columbia (36-2) 49 7. LR Central (23-5) 40 8. Crossett (32-4) 38 9. Turrell (37-1) 32 10. Blythevllle (23-6) 16 Others receiving votes, listed* alphabetically: Eudora East, Jonesboro, LR Horace Mann, Pine Bluff and Stamps Ellis. A/corn Ends Any Hope far Henderson KANSAS CITY (AP)- Alcorn A&M of Lorman, Miss., sparked by James Kelly and Julius Keye, put a quick end to any Henderson dreams Monday by defeating the Raddles 79-71 in the first round of the NAiA basketball tournament. AJcorn reeled off eight straight points in the final 68 seconds to cinch the decision. Henderson led 41-29 at the half but Alcorn gained a 62*61 lead with 7;0l left, Keye scored 19 and Kelly 16 fpr Alcorn, Henderspn's LPU Wood was the game's top scorer with 20 points, Larry Dueksworth and Panny Davis, key men in Henderson's drive toward the Arkansas in' tercoiiegiate Cpnferenee cham« pionship, turned in disappoint* ing performances, Pucksworth scored, seven points and Pavis U, 5. Africa Plans a Mixed Team PRETORIA, South, Africa (AP) «r White and nonwnite se* lectors wtti meet here at tbeend, pf Jujy tp eaopse a m«ed, Spuih SATURDAY'S SC HE DULE Whites V. Reds 9:00 Blues V. Greens 10:00 Three Teams Advance in Cage Meat Monday night results in the Independent tournament at Guernsey were: Dean's Truckstop 97, Bodcaw 72. Charles Sooter has 23 and Applegate 20 for the winners while David Fricks made 22 for Bodcaw, Stamps beat Magnolia 90 to 77 with Martin hitting 26 for the winner and George got 28 for the losers. Malvern downed the Texarkana Cougars 111 to 79, J. Herring had 22 for Texarkana and Fite 26 for Malvern. Tonight Ashdown plays De- Queen at 6:30; Perry's meets Waldo at 7:45 and Coaches play Lewisvlll* at 9 p.m. Kentucky Team Favored in Tourney EVANSVILLE, Ind, (AP) Kentucky Wesleyan, ranked see* ond nationally, is rated the fa* vorite in the eighNeam finale of the NCAA college division bas* ketbsll tournament opening Wednesday with four games. The Panthers, winners of the 1966 Championship, have a 35*3 record plus an IB-game winning streak. They play iwranked American tnternattpnai of Springfield, Jvfess,, in the first rpufld, The Yellpw Jackets are 8H, The game opens Wednesday's evening, show at Roberts Muiu> ipai Stadium it 8 p.m., EST, foj* Ipwed by the Evan§y|lte Purple Aces, 20-7, facing Trinity's TV The fohiblttoft Baseball By THE A^iceWTEtr PRESS Monday's Results , {be Tigers No. 10. Sptftft AftlSifl Aros( f ur Acetic *% afternoon openers starting mm amomced Monday night, ^f^p p m^ A cpmmittee mm py M»lt s 8 te Wolyes Mirp, president gt (to W ion, gg^, meet toe W Wife a mi»p4 te*m Hte F l JJft * July gropes* to W by sepiralf sa^ , 82-fi as., Detroit 9, Wiiladelphla 5 New Yofk4, Houston 3, 11 innings Los Ang'es 7, Chicago, A, 2 St. Louis $, Boston 5, 10 in* hings Cincinnati II, Pittsburgh 1 ? sin Fran. 1, Chicago, N, 2 California 2, Cleveland 1 Atlanta 6, Minnesota 4 Wednesday's Games Atlanta vs. Baltimore at Mi' ami, Fla, Cincinnati vs< Boston at Winter Haven, Pla. Houston vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, Ha. Los Angeles vs. New York, N, at Vero Beach, Pla. Pittsburgh Vs. Chicago, A, at Port Myers, Pla," St. Louis vs, Detroit at St. Petersburg, Fla, Chicago, N, vs. California at Scottsdale, Ariz. San Fran. vs. Cleveland at ftioentx, Ariz. New York, A, vs. Oakland at Port Lauderdale, Fla. Washington vs. Minnesota at Pompano Beach, Pla, Senators Are Bigger But Hat Better By DICK COUCH Associated Press Sports Wtier POMPANO BEACH, Fla. (AP) - If basketball or football was the Washington Senators' game, they'd be a tough bunch to bring down. Physically, the 1968 Senators should dwarf American League rivals— from 6-foot-5 Jim Lemon, their rookie manager, down the line. If they stand half as tall against opposing pitchers, Washington could muscle into the first division for the first time In 22 years. Gil Hodges accomplished a minor miracle last year, piloting the Senators to a share of sixth place. Then he moved on to New York, where the Mets were sorely in need of a miracle worker. Lemon, former Washington outfielder and Minnesota coach, inherits a team that batted .223, worst in the majors, and had the second lowest pitching rating in the American League. Big Jim could sustain the upward swing started by his pred ? , IJW ' i»» "" ,Tr*f«UJ «-'*•<. ,.*V* + —i- 51 -«j*Vt* ecessorT-if the king-size Sena- : - tors add a few points to their bite -size batting averages and the pitchers trim down their fat ERAs. Frank Howard, the man mountain of the Washington outfield at 6-7 and 260 pounds, provided most of the offensive punch last season, batting .256, slamming 36 homers and driving in 89 runs. He'll be back In left field after a 10-day holdout that netted him a $47,500 salary —highest In the club's history. First baseman Mike Epstein, who fell short of his rave rookie notices after Baltimore dealt him to the Senators, stands 6-3'/2 and has trimmed down from 230 to 220 pounds. Rookie second baseman Frank Coggins is 6-2 and 185; recently acquired shortstop Ron Hansen, 6-3 and 200, and returning third sacker Ken Me Mullen, 6-3 and 19 5. Fred Valentine, Hank Allen, Cap Peterson, Sam Bowens, Ed Stroud and rookie Del Unser, candidates for the other two outfield positions, average 6-1 and 190. Regular catcher Paul Casanova comes in at 6-4, 200, and Bill Bryan, his probable back-up man, is 6-4 and 215, Reliever Casey Cox, 6-5, is high man on a tall order pitching staff. Epstein, who hit only ,226, with nine- homers, in 105 games with Washington, could be the key to the Senators' 1968 prospects, "He was too tight-' trying too hard to make good," Lemon said. "All he has to do Is relax, be himself, and he'll be the hit* ter he was when he was Mr, Ali.Everything in the minors," Coggins came up from Hawaii at the tail end of the season and swatted .307, Subsequently, the Senators traded, holdover second baseman Tim CuUen to the Chi* cago White SPX, for HsnseR, whpse ,833 mark was 45 points higher than gipve man Ed Bfinkman hit for Washington, "Hinsen gives us, another bat in tfte tofieW," saw General Marnier George Selkirk, "He does most of luj hitting when it counts roost." McMjjUen got tne most out of a .345 average, p: rilling i 6 nom* ers and accounting for 67 RBI, Cssjaoyi, a workhorse is Hi games behind, the pjite, l&d. 53 RPl iiri % .2.4.8 mark. Bowens, acquired frpm the OriPles, w|U battle retur&eei Valentine, .134, Allen, ,2,33, pe, terson, ,2JQ, and Strpu<3, ,g)g,fer the rifbt a«| center fte}4 posts. y&ser, up frpro the lastern League, also coujd make tne alpjag with vtjjity meij gob Pick Hsa f Perge 41- ANYWIIERE ONE TRAVELS, the chances of seeing Al Silvani, cither in person or on film, arc good. He is a fight trainer who has helped handle Nino Benvcnuti (upper left) among 19 other champions, plays character roles (tipper right) in Hollywood, and has been assistant director in such films as "Funny Girl" with Barbara Streisand (bottom). Hockey By National Hockey League THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Monday's Results No games scheduled Today's Game Detroit at Los Angeles Wednesday's Games Toronto at St. Louis Boston at New York Detroit at Oakland Pittsburgh at Chicago Philadelphia at Minnesota PG4, Name Golfers Hear a Showdown PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. (AP) — A showdown between the PGA and big name golfers on Its pro tour was averted Monday when the PGA backed off from plans to have the golfers sign away long-term television rights. The PGA said a new tournament entry form was to have been used at the Citrus Open in Orlando, Fla., which begins Thursday. The new form required players to commit themselves into the Indeterminate future for all television rights. Golfers now waive rights for each single tournament as they enter. Pro golfers do not receive direct television payments for PGA tournaments except what is included in their winnings. There were reports circulating after the Doral Open in Miami that players would not sign the new contracts, the latest skirmish in a long series of disputes between the PGA (Professional Golfers Association) and players on the pro tour. Golfers have demanded more voice in conduct of the tour. Sing Certain to Win as High Scorer NEW YORK (AP) - Dave Bing of Detroit is fairly certain to become the National Basket. ball Association's scoring cham» pion, statistics released by the league today showed, with, an average of 27,3 points per game, Bing is well ahead of runnertAip Elgin Baylor of LOS Angeles who has a 25,9 point av» §rage, Wilt Chamberlain Is equally assured of winning the fielo>goal percentage title, His prese nt percentage is ,584, Jen ar£ Bob Chance. The pitching staff, led by veterans Camiio Pascuai, §-io, %nd Phil Ortega, 10-10, and.' newcomers Diclk Bosman, 3-}, and Franjk BertaM, 7-6, shows promise despite a mediocre combined ERA of 3.38 last year. Relief ace Parold Knowles was Snatched by the Air Force, but Pave Baldwin, 1.70 ERA, will be back Jo the bullpen with Co* an4 winter pjckup Dennis Hig. gins, Robinson Pushes Bulls Step Closer By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Flynn Robinson's last-minute heroics pushed the Chicago Bulls a step closer to a playoff berth, but his former Cincinnati mates didn't appreciate the move, _Roblnspn, iWki^came to the Buffsffrom. the'Reyals earlier In the season, flipped in a basket and a pair of free throws In the final minute, sending the Bulls to a 104-98 National Basketball Association victory over Cincinnati. In the only other game Monday night, Boston topped Seattle 119-112. In the American Basketball Association action, Kentucky defeated Oakland, 120-107 and Denver stopped Dallas, 119-105. Chicago's magic number — a combination of Chicago wins or Seattle losses — for a Western Division playoff spot Is now two over the fifth-place SuperSonlcs. The Bulls have seven games left, Seattle six. Cincinnati, battling for the last playoff spot In the Eastern Division, dropped to fifth place, and trails Detroit by one game. Baltimore is only one percentage point behind the Royals in the torrid race. Oscar Robertson kept the Royals in contention with 37 points, Including 13 In the last quarter when the Royals got within four points with a minute remaining to play.'after trailing 84-73. But Robinson, who had 19 points, then came through with his key points, Barry Clemens added a bucket at the buzzer for the Bulls, Bob Boozer also had 19 points and McCoy McLemore 18, in the Bulls' balanced scoring attack. John Havlicek paced the Celt* ics over Seattle with 27 points, Boston took a 62»53 nalftime lead but the Sonics bounced back and early in the final quarter went ahead at 95*94 on Rod Thorn's jumper, But Bill Russell got Boston the lead again 30 seconds later and the Celtics never were headed, GO KING EDWARD

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