Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 22, 1968 · Page 3
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, March 22, 1968
Page 3
Start Free Trial

Nifwr Star PORTS in Finals Sat. ••-•- , By im MEIER Associated Pt ess Sports Writer Cafi Houston and. Elvln Hayes do it- again? Can the unbeaten Cougttr^ land 'the Big E once more defeat >UC LA and Lew At- cinder? '*;' • •> The pros and cons will be settled .tonight In the epic rematch of 111 6! country's lop two college basketball •> teams at the Sports Arena in Los Angeles. The top-ranked Cougars, with a 32-game. winning streak, battle second-ranked UCLA, beaten only by Houston, in the semifinals' -of the NCAA tournament. The .-winner is expected to go on and .'win the national collegiate championship Saturday - night against either North Carolina or Ohio, State. 1 .-.-.-. •;.••• North Carolina arid Ohio State are ^paired in the first game of the »NGA A semifinal doubleheader starting at 10 p.m., EST. The eage'rly awaited 'Houston-UCLA game'* is scheduled for midnight, Kansas and 1 Dayton started off the climactic final weekend of the ddileglate Seasbri by winning the 'Semifinals of the National Invitation Tourney in New York Thursday nfght. : j ' Dayton 1 made ^ It 13 in a row by erasing 'a 'nine-point deficit to beat Notre Dame 76-74 in overtime; 1 Don -May's 32 points gained the Flyers a 6 8-68 regulation, Ue. and,, Bob ,Hooper!s two free throws with 15 seconds left in the OT provided, the winning margin. Kansas whipped St. Peter's 58-46 on the slick ball handling and floor generalship of Jo Jo White. The Jayhawks completed stopped the Peacocks' vaunted fast break which had overwhelmed Duke 100-71 on Monday. i! Kansas and Dayton play in the NIT final Saturday ftfteiy noon at 2 p.m., EST. Notre Dame and St. Peter's meet in a consolation for third place at noon. Although Houston snapped UCLA's 47-game winning streak Jan. 20 in the Astrodome at Houston 71-69, the Bruins are favored this time. Hayes, who got 39 points in the Astrodome, is expected to, turn in •. another great performance, but UCLA's over-all team balance is regarded as the difference. In addition Alcindor has recovered from the eye trouble which hampered him in January, .• ,, As Guy Lewis, Houston coach, put It; "We have to beat UCLA to win the national championship and that's the way it should be." ••"•'•- li North Carolina, fourth-ranked in the final Associated Press poll of the season, is favored over unranked Ohio State in the virtually overlooked other NCAA semifinal, Killy Receives Top Billing in Ski Meet SUN VALLEY, Idaho (AP) Triple Olympic gold-medalist Jean-Claude Killy of France and top-seeded Gerhardt Nenning of Austria were considered top contenders in the downhill event today of the American international team ski meet, United States' hopes for a team victory were drakened Thursday when Jere Ejuott, top-seeded American in the downhill, sprained his knee ligaments during the compulsory downhill trials. u.s, Coach; Bob Beattie said he was not sure if Elliott, of Steamboat Springs, Colo,, would be able to compete Saturday In the slalom or Sunday in the Exhibition Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRfisS Thursday's Results St. Louis 4, Pittsburgh 0 Atlanta ?, Philadelphia 0 Detroit 3, Cincinnati 0 Oakland 5, Chicago, A, 4 Washington 2, New York, N, 1' Houston 11, Boston 1 Minnesota 7, Los Angeles 6 New York, A, 5, Mexico City Tigers 4 San Fran. 14, Cleveland 3 Chicago, N, 1, California 0 Saturday's Games Atlanta vs. Boston at Atlanta Cincinnati vs. Oakland at Tampa, Fla. Houston vs. St. Louis at St, Petersburg, Fla. Los Angeles vs, Pittsburgh at Nassau, Bahamas New York, N, vs. New York,, A, at Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Philadelphia vs. Chicago, A, at Sarasota, Fla. Chicago, N, vs, Cleveland at Tucson, Ariz. .',."." San Francisco vs. California at Palm Springs, Calif, Minnesota vs. Washington at Orlando, Fla. Detroit vs, Baltimore at Ml' ami, Fla., night Americans to Play Gome Saturday By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS^ The New Jersey Americans will play an American Basketball Association game in the Long Island Arena at ' Com* mack, N.Y., Saturday'night. That is certain. But the Americans still don't know whether it will be a playoff to get into the playoffs or whether it will be an actual game in the ABA playoffs. If that sounds confusing this is why. The Americans, who have completed their regular season, clinchee at least a tie for fourth place , in the Eastern Division ttsburgh beat, Kentucky Kentucky has a chance to tie by beating Indiana at home tonight. If Kentucky wins, the Colonels and the Americans will play off for fourth place at Commack Saturday night. If Kentucky loses, the Americans will meet Minnesota at Commack in the first of a best- of-5 divisional playoff series. Pittsburgh snapped Kentucky's eight-game winning streak on Charlie Williams' free throws with 19 seconds left that broke a 104-104 tie. Connie Hawkins, who finished with 26 points, added two more foul shots in the last two seconds to insure the Pipers' home court triumph. Dallas, playing at home, walloped Oakland 128-103 and New Orleans scored a 105-89 road victory over Anaheim in Thursday's other ABA games. New Orleans thus clinched at least a tie for first in the Western Division and Dallas assured itself of second place. New Orleans leads Dallas by one game. Each has one game left, John Beasley paced Dallas over Oakland with 26 points. Doug Moe led New Orleans with 28 points against Anaheim. There were no games in the National Basketball Association which opens its divisional playoffs tonight, giant slalom. Four Americans were among six racers taking spills in the pre^run, and Beattie, comment' ing later on U,S, team chances, said he was "confident-" if we can get past the downhill," None of the other racers was Injured, Top'seeded among the 2.6 wom«n racers today was Cana* da's Nancy Greene, a gold and silver medalist at the Grenoble Olympics and triple-winner at the Roch Cup races at Aspen, cpjo,, last week. SOLUNAR TABLES By RICHARD AU>EN KNIGHT . The schedule of Spjunar Periods , as printed below , has been titnjrpm Blehira AWsnKBignt'sSQU'XARTABLES Plan ypuj d»y§ §9 IbJt you will be fishing in good terrjtpr: or huMRg In goaJ eover during these times, If you wish to find the b|it §j»rt thit each day Jws to offer. the ^jpr Pidsdi if? §hovn in boldface type. These begin at the timeishpwia and lastfoi an hour and 4 half or two hours tlltrfiji^ Th 6 Afl n Pr Periods, shown in regular type, are o( s^iijeyhit shorter duration. Date pjy A0ap.r MAJOR Miftor MAJOR Killebrew Takes Over for Twins By HAL §OCK Associated prass Sports Writer the Killer mufdated Minneso* U's exhibition baseball losing stfeak« HftrmoiT n ftne?' Killebrew took ;>pfts5nal t }fthlf ge of ending the &>VfttHprtr» : string crosses Thurm £wta$/|fMf hammer*! two fiofte runs aM led Minnesota to!U, -7 «6' victory over the Los Angeles, Dodgers,. Killebrew's second shot broke a 6*6 tie In the bottom of the eighth Inning as the Twins won their third game In 12 spring starts, Los Angeles is 5*7. In other games, St. Louis blinked Pittsburgh 4-0, Atlanta shut out Philadelphia 7-0, Detroit stopped Cincinnati 3«0, Oakland edged the Chicago White Sox 5-4 and Washington nipped the New York Mets 2-1. Also Houston hammered Bos* ton 11-1, the New York Yankees edged the Mexico City Tigers 54, San Francisco battered Cleveland 14*3 and the Chicago Cubs blanked California 1-0. Killebrew, who tied Carl Yas- trzemskl for the American League lead in homers last year with 44, cracked a three-run homer in the first Inning and then won it with his second shot In the eighth. Tony Qllva had an inside-the- park homer for the Twins and Zollo Versalles, traded by Minnesota to Los Angeles during the winter, homered for the Dodgers. Orlando Cepeda, the National League's Most Valuable Player 'last season, had another big day for the Cardinals. The big first baseman hammered a home run and a double against Pittsburgh and lifted his spring average to -.400 on 12 hits In 30 at bats. Jim Banning took most of the punishment as the Cards won their 10th game In 12 spring starts. Cepeda in his last six at bats has had a single, two doubles and two homers. The Washington Senators maintained a perfect record against National League opponents, making the Mets their fifth straight victims. Sam Bow3 ens homered * for Washington ' MPn (AM) SrMf FfHrtnJ wi Offiif Shaw Happy With Lead at Pensacola flfiif stay's College 6ask6lfeall By THE ASSOCIATED PftESS fotiffiawenfs Ntf Semifinals Dayton 78, Notfe Dame *?4, ot Kansas 58, St. Peter's, N.J.46 , and Ron Swobo'da cQ^cte^,toj int> . National Junior College At Hutehlnson, Kan, Winner's Bracket Quarter-finals San Jaeifltd, Tex,, 106, Chris- uarv Tese,, 941 Murray, Cfcla., 7fl, Miami* Dade, Fla,, 69'. Losers' bracket Boise, Idaho, 66, St. Louis Baptist 64 ; Paducah, Kv,, 93, Bismarck, N.D.56 Iowa Central 95, B r o o m e. N.Y., Tech 78 No'eastern, Colo., 97, Hutchin* son, Kan., 88 Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS NBA Playoffs Thursday's Results • • No games scheduled Today's Games Western Division Semifinals San Francisco at St. Louis, 1st game of best-of-7 series . Eastern Division Semifinals New York at Philadelphia, 1st game of best-of-7 series Saturday's Games Western Division Semifinals San Francisco at St. Louis Eastern Division Semifinals Philadelphia at New York ABA Thursday's Results New Orleans 105, Anaheim 89 Dallas 128, Oakland 103 Pittsburgh 108, Kentucky 104 Today's Games Dallas at Denver Houston at New Orleans Indiana at Kentucky Saturday's Games Playoffs Western Division Semifinals Houston at Dallas, 1st game ; of best-of-5 series Eastern Division Semifinals Minnesota vs. New Jersey at Commack, N.Y., tentative, 1st game of best-of-5 series Kentucky vs. New Jersey at Commack, ,Y., tentative, for fourth, place By RON Associated Press Sports Writer PENSACOLA, Fla, (AP) . Affable torn Shaw his a ready explanation for the jubilant ftn« tics on the golf course that make him a likeable rarity among the pro tour's deadpan chargers, *Tm happy just to be alive," said Shaw, who was in a jarring freeway crash In California two years ago and suffered a broken •back, ••,''./• , •' ':•' : . -..- • ' ' The 26-year-old teaching pro at a course in Golf, 111,, also was elated over his opening round In the Pensacola Open Tournament, a 63 which gave him a two-stroke lead going into today's renewal of the battle for tthe $16,000 winner's check, Shaw started off with three straight birdies, chipped In from 20 feet for another, and bettered par on nine holes on. the flat, 66,380 yard course which has a par of -72. " ,' Shaw's score matched the best round turned in on the tour this year, but it was two strokes off the Pensacola Open record "set by defending champion Gay Brewer with a 61 a year ago. Brewer was tied for 75thas 92 players broke par. Dave Stockton, who has widened his stance "because I was falling off balance," and chunky Bob Murphy turned in 65s to share the runner-up slot behind Shaw. Deadlocked at 66 were Ray Botts, Bobby Cole, Tony Jack- lln, DeWitt Weaver, Rod Funseth, Dave Marr and George Archer, Gary Player opened with a 67, and Doug Sanders- still not making his usual spring surge—shot a 71. Bruins Rout Black Hawks Move to 2nd By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Chicago Black Hawks did almost as much damage • to themselves accidentally as the Bost&n^Bruins Inflicted on them Atlanta's Dick Kelley threw five perfect innings as the Braves battered Philadelphia. Two of the three Phillie hits came in the ninth inning against reliever Clay Carroll. Sonny Jackson drove in three runs with a pair of singles for the Braves. Andy Kosco cracked a three- run homer that brought New York from behind in the eighth inning and propelled the Yankees to their victory over the Mexico City Tigers. The Cubs pushed across an unearned run in the fifth inning and shutout pitching by Rich Nye and Gary Ross protected it for the victory over California. Nye allowed just four hits in six innings and Ross gave two in the final three innings. Juan Marichal worked seven innings and contributed a double to an eight-run San Francisco rally in the fourth inning as the Giants belted the Indians. Marichal allowed six hits— one a homer by Lee Maye, Jim Wynn, Hector Torres, and Ivan Murrell cracked home runs leading a 16-hit Houston attack that carried the Astros past Boston. It was Houston's sixth straight victory. Danny Cater tagged two home runs and.Sal Bancio hit his seventh pf the/ spring as Oakland dropped the'White''Sox, Ramon Webster drove In the Athletics' tying run in the seventh and the winner In the ninth, Earl Wilson, Mike Marshall and Us Cain combined on a three*Wtter as Detroit shut out Cincinnati, Wilson, worklngthe first six innings, allowed just two hits, Norm Cash drove in two Tiger runs with an eighth' inning single, Named Trainer at Northwester^ E VANS/TON, HI, (AP). Dick Hoover was appointed athletic trainer at Northwestern Univer« sity Wednesday, He held a simi» Ja r post at Pali state the last three years, e rutorot Hawks 8-0 Thursday back into a tie for second place in the National Hockey League's . East Division with idle New rYork. In the only other NHL game played, Toronto ripped Detroit 5-2. The first of two goals by Ed- .die Shack had given the Bruins every-! a 1 '° first period edge when the Hawks ran into trouble. First, Hull was struck by a Bobby Hull was struck by teammate's stick and suffered a cut requiring eight stitches around the nose. ?' Then, in the opening minute of the second period, goalie Jack "Norris stopped a shot by Ed Westfall only to have a Chicago defense men sweep the puck Into .the Black Hawks' net. That started a three-goal Job Difficult to Say Least By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) - Gil Hodges, body's nice.guy, faces a monumental task In leading the New York Mets out of the National League cellar. A Met original who had been away from the club since May 22, 1963 when he took over as manager at Washington, Hodges came home last Oct. 11 in a deal that sent a bundle of cash and a rookie pitcher to Washington. Everything is strange to GiU , ... u ., He hadS't eJen seen the Mets on *plurge with ex-Hawks Phi Es- television since '63. He knew he : P° slt ° and / r <£ S ai f eld q f*' had a nucleus of Tom Seaver, ^^^SK *%** : Hodge, two other ex-Hawks, 'Shack and Tommy Williams completed the rout, The victory moved Boston back into a second place tie with New York, three points ahead of the four-place Hawks. -New York has five games to •play— one more than either Boston or Chicago. ' Paul Henderson and Norm Ullman, traded to Toronto by (Detroit three weeks ago, stung .their ex-mates as the Maple Leafs beat the Red Wings for the second time since the big trade, Henderson scored the winner In the third period when he con« verted Ullman's pass, It was Henderson's 17th goal of the 'season and fourth for Toronto, Ullman had his 35th earlier-" fifth since the trade«and Gary Unger, who moved to Detroit in the deal, hid a goal and assist for the Wings, a nucleus of Tom Seaver, Bud Harrelson and Ron Swoboda but most of the rest are strangers. The deal that brought center- fielder fommle Agee to the Mets was inspired by Hodges who had been impressed by Agee's performance with the Chicago White Sox. Agee, only 25, fits into Hodges' long range plans. "We do expect to show improvement this year. That doesn't necessarily mean that we would have to move out of IQth place, We should be a better club than last year," Hodges said. The Mets have finished last in five of the six years of their ex» istence, emerging into ninth place in 1966 under Wes Wes» trum, A shortage of experienced pitching, holes at second base and third base and lack of pow» er are the most important defj. piencies, The outfield appears to be the strongest area with Agee an. ehored In penter, flanked by Swpboda in right and cjeon Jones in left, Jones, a Mobile, Ala, schoolboy buqdy of Agee's is expepted to perk up after his 1967 slump to ,2.46, Swpbpda, g potentially dangerous home rum hitter- and sometimes just as dangerous in the outfield* arrived last year with a ,881 mark, Art Shamsky,, ex,«£ineinjiati Redj and Amos Otis, another Mobile lad, are early 21 ??. 23 24 145 440 245 545 §885 6:5.0 iO;,30 11:35 J2.40 540 645 7:J5 Met Player Has iye Trouble ST, PETERSBURG, FUi •*, Ed Kranepool, New Mets' first basemgn, visit? e<j an. eye debtor Wednesday for among the army battling for the au astigmatism problem to both spare jobs, eyes and, it was prespribsd that uarrelsen, at H5 pounds, con* he wear g&sses both on and, off vteed the Mfts he coijjd bit mough. (t?§4) *,o hold 4pwn a *•«• . . regular shortstop Job with his a B w H'h5 spirting flaWtof &st seasoflb 2,?| has not lived up!<This 'promise at first base, second and third are up tor Al weis, a handyman came with Agee in the deal with the White Sox, could wind up at second. Rookies Dave ips* well, ft>b HeJse and Kevin Cplt Uns are trying to impress the boss, picfc Kenworthy, tewgW gondiUonaJly from the White Sox, is getting a shot at third base, others are veteran Jerry Bysbek of id Sharlts, wfep is not even on the ro§t§r« j ( c. Martta, also the White so^ looks I either, He mi probably vttl with Jerry SrQte t Jirry KPPSSQJW mi No^aji fee strrts^yl pheftom o| mjaprs wfep tort Ms symnjer, look l&e the o| thf youjjg crop, ' - ^ Frtdiy, M*cH 22, Iftfi 76ers Might Have to Go WithoutStar FOR SAFER FOOtING: Rusty Slaub, Houston Asiro outfielder i*ho hit Jjj in 149 games last season. Hears two different sets of shoes when he plays on the synthetic turf In the Astrodome. Al left Is the regular baseball shoe which he uses while batting, lie wears a soccer style shoe when he plays the outfield. By HERSCfffiL Assbclated Press Spofts Wf l(€t Wilt dhambefUin, *to usual* ly Comes through fts a giant ex* damation point 1ft Philadelphia victories, was a huge question mark as the fSers prepared to w open defense of their national Basketball Association cham«" pionshlp tonight, The ?»foot4 center, who led' the NBA In rebounds and assists and finished third In scoring was in pain at practice Thursday and was first thought to have broken the big toe on hid- right foot in Wednesday night's , regular season finale against Baltimore, •--. But Krays showed no break" and the NBA's alUlme leading; Oddsmakers this Time Favor UCLA By JACK STEVENSON Associated Press Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (AP) - Houston and UCLA battle tonight in college basketball's game of the year where one coach expects a high scoring showdown and the other looks for a defensive struggle. The NCAA championship tournament semifinals brought the big rematch to the Los Angeles Sports Arena where North Carolina meets Ohio State in the scorer was expected to start against the third^lace New- York Knicks, possibly with the help of a pain-killing Injection. _. . . M * ,- The Knicks and the San Fran- Fight* Last Nlghtclsco Warriors are the under-By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS dogs In tonight's first two play Bill opener. "I think we'll have a higher scoring game then the first time we met," declared Coach Guy Lewis of Houston. "I dont think 71 points will win this one. The tempo will be faster and the shooting should be better." Houston edged UCLA 71-69 in the Astrodome on Jan. 20 and went on to an undefeated season while the loss proved the only blemish on the Bruins'record. Oddsmakers this time favor UCLA by 7V 2 points and Coach John Wooden said Thursday: vii "We've been hoping for the opportunity to play them again. There is a basis of doubt in my mind that they are the better team based on that one game and the circumstances surrounding it." He added, "It is. unlikely for two teams as defensively sound and so capable on the boards to have a high scoring game." In addition to matching teams rated No. 1 and No. 2 nationally, the game continues the duel between All-Americans Elvia Hayes of Houston and Lew Alcindor of UCLA. Hayes scored 39 points in Houston where 7-foot-lV2 inch Alclndor tallied 15 while still suffering effects of an eye injury. A year ago in the NCAA semifinals, UCLA whipped Houston and went on to win the title with Alcindor voted the tournament's outstanding player, Houston has averaged 99.1 points In posting Us 31-0 mark while UCLA stands 93.7 and VVi/f, Bing Sef Records in the NBA NEW YORK (AP) - Philadel. phia's Wilt Chamberlain estab* lished three records and De> troll's pave Bing became the league's scoring leader, Nation* al Basketball Association figures disclosed today. The 7-foot'l Chamberlain became the first center ever to win play-making honors with 702 assists, most ever by a pivot man, He also extended Ms string of most consecutive games with no disqualification on personal fouls to 70§ and ran his all-time career scoring total to 85,434 points, Chamberlain's assists fcejpeo; the 7<3ers set a team record in that category with 2,197, The §*3 Ping, In his second, season In the NBA, took scoring honors with ?,H§ points, eiiicin* nati's Oscar Robertson had. the pest average per pme, §9.§ points to Ping's 27.1, butmissed 17 pmes with injuries and fin* isheq sixth in the over-all scoring race. The only other player to surr pass 3,000 points was Rginpay- l9r of Lps Angeles, who hM |,003. CJ&mberlain was thinj with 1,992, one pp&t ahea4 of Baltimore roo&e Earl Mpjwoe, Ch^roberlain also was the league's top ma.rfe5jna» with a 59,.5 per cent average and the best rebounjjer with I t 95|, or |3.8 per game, Robertson p*ce4 ' shooters 87,3 percent. PORTLAND, Maine- Billy Marsh, 167, Las Vegas, Nev., outpointed Pete Riccitelli, 170, Portland, 10. TOKYO - Yoshlakl Numata, 134V2, Japan, outpointed Hajime Iwata, 137/2, Japan, 10. LOS ANGELES-Sho Saijyo, 127, Tokyo, outpointed Jose Luis Plmentel, 125, Mexicall, Mexico, 10; Roberto Alvarez, 118, Gua- delajara, Mexico, outpointed Luke Smith, 119, Portland, Ore., 10. Sees Unify Among Tennis Tournaments NEW YORK (AP) - The president of the U.S. Lawn Tennis Association predicted today that nations will reach a peace on open tournaments but that the Davis Cup will remain amateur. "I feel certain all our differences will be resolved at the meeting later this month," said Robert Kelleher of Los Angeles. "The four major tennis play- Ing countries— France, Great off games. '• -r The Knicks and Eastern champion 76ers go at it in Con-" ventlon Hall, one of two courts , r the vagabond Philadelphia^ will call home until their wind-,; damaged Spectrum is ready. Injury-riddled San Francisco, ; / which fell to third after 6-11 Nate Thurmond broke a bone in ' his foot, takes on the Western champion Hawks in St. Louis. '" The series between the second, and fourtfM>lace finishers get under way Sunday in Boston- and Los Angeles. The Celtics face the Detroit Pistons in a na-- tionally televised afternoon contest while the Lakers oppose the" Chicago Bulls in a night game. ., All playoff series are best-of-' seven. • . : i Favorable Turn Should Add Luster . By ED SCHUYLER JR. .? Associated Press Sports Writer Favorable Turn will try to- 01 add luster to an already sue- p , Britain, Australia and ourselve^s- cessful Florkla.campaign; Clev-"" 1 - have come to an agreement. I er Foot will seek his fifth think the rules will be changed so that each nation will have autonomy on whether or not it wants to hold open tournaments — and how many—on amateur rules and other matters. "This would make it possible for England to stage Wimbledon as an open tournament as planned and for other countries to send representatives without facing suspension." Britain already is committed to an open Wimbledon, regardless of the action of the International Lawn Tennis Federation, which meets In an extraordinary session in Paris March 30 to review the open question. The United States, Austrlia and France have voted in favor of national autonomy on the matter. However, they want to work within the framework of the ILTF. Schools Names a New Coach By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) - Vlnce Chlckerella was named head basketball coach at Cap!- tal University Wednesday, He had been coach at Columbus Linden McKinley High School, straight stakes victory, and Tobin Bronze will return to the.', grass. What develops for these three' thoroughbreds should make the racing headlines Saturday. Favorable Turn, the winter.? handicap star in Florida, headsj a field of nine named for ther ly^mile, $126,000 GulfstreamV Park Handicap. * Clever Foot, who won a stakes, in his juvenile finale and then* scored in three straight in his: only starts as a 3-year-old, has i been assigned top weight of 1241 pounds for the seven-furlongj' $25,000-added Bay Shore at Aqi'f ueduct. u Tobln Bronze, the 6-year-old American-owned champion'- from Australia, is slated to con : test the $50,000-added San Luis Rey Handicap over l'/ 2 miles on the grass at Santa Anita after two dismal performances in stakes on the dirt. * We Set Up New Bookkeeping Systems; BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE MR BLOCK LOCATION Evtn Eltphants Cant Rtmtmbtr All Tht Chancts intht INCOME TAX I' pochydfrmi lioyt probltroi, |QTM bow abovt pfoplf? Tbf »o*r flDEIAL m* r.*« * B QV» »y»i»« of •»?»» ... ' CTATt <bf:l.'og fvfry fflv'n oifon* II HI I CQW will r*ft'Vf m<r Itg't- irogt* dfdyction. C°w» in »o LIFE i98 of »V| 't *f »9| fO)t flfOfl Ibol Wi will poy lh> Pfoglly of iolt>t>l 5eryi?e with fintk llm Co? Prug Store Pftpae PK7-54i§ - *»•»• '•» " " " •'' T "•' " ••Tf-V*-

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free