Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on March 26, 1968 · Page 3
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 3

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 26, 1968
Page 3
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Star ORTS Pistons Even Up Playoff ^" ***m^n& Making Orioles Are Like Team 'of Old By MtKE RECHT ted Press Sports Writer It's oflljf baseball spring train* Ing, but fialtimore pitchers are bringing back 1966 memories, erasing 1967 nightmares and raising 1968 hopes, prlole hurlers extended their shutout String to 23 innings Monday before the Chicago White Sox scored once, not enough as Baltimore beat the Sox 2-1 for itr fourth straight victory. T6nj Phoebus, following a pair ' of two-hit shutouts, had Chicago blanked tor four innings before Ken Berry horn- eried for a i-1 tie. But Phoebus, "okle Roger Nelson and Brad 11 man stopped the Sox the *st of the way, and two errors bif Chicago pitcher Gary Peters 0 i a sacrifice bunt set up Mark Belanger's winning sacrifice fly i4 the seventh. I Phoebus, Stu Miller, who pitched one shutout inning Friday, and Eddie Watt are the oftly pitchers involved in the whitewash string that remain from the 1966 staff that pitched Baltimore to the pennant and Xorld series championship. .' During last year's disappoint- lig sixth place finish when sore ai-ms and injuries hampered the hurlers, the Orioles came up vjith many new faces. They in- cjude Nelson, Dill man, Jim Har- djn, Gene Brabender, John O'Donoghue and Pete Richert, the other weekend shutout pitch- eSrs. 1 At the same time Detroit's f * nnant hopes suffered a blow icn slugging Willie Horton uised a shoulder tendon in a 54 loss to Atlanta as Tito Fran- cbna homered and later scored the winning run. | Horton, Injured while making a» tumbling catch in left field, is expected to be out a week as injuries that kept him out of about 50-.games last year continued to pla'gud him. California lost pitcher Jim McGlothlin in the second inning with a muscle spasm in his b^ck, but'Chuck Hinton's bat powered the Angels to a 9-3 victory over San Francisco. Hlnton Idrove in six runs with three Uiits. \ Houston had its eight-game winning streak snapped when Philadelphia broke a 2-2 tie with eight runs in the last three innings for an 8-2 triumph as Grant Jackson and rookie Larry Colton combined on a three-hit- t$r. | Rich Nye, the Chicago Cubs' pitching discovery in their 1967 surprise finish, held Cleveland to six hits and no walks in eight innings In a 7-2 victory. j Joe Rudi bounced a hit over sjiortstop Gene Alley's head in the seventh inning and Oakland bbat Pittsburgh 4-3. i Bob Bailey used more power to pull Los Angeles past the Hew York Yankees 4-1 as he slugged a triple and a homer, St. Louis and Minnesota won a pair of extra inning games. The Cardinals nudged Cincinnati 7-6 on Floyd Wicker's winning hit in the 10th after the Cardinals tied id the ninth on Orlando Cepeda's two-run homer. Bob Allison's fourth hit drove in the winning run in the 12th for the Twins and beat Boston 4-3, In the only night game, Mike Epstein homered and Jim Miles, Steve Jones and Casey Cox combined for a five-hitter as Washington bottled the New York Mets W), Hockey By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Monday's Results No games scheduled Today's Game Pittsburgh at Los Angeles rights La*tNI 9 bt By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SECAUCUS, N,J, - Luke EN vin, I3iy$, Bayoftne, N.Ji, out* pointed Angel Rivera, 132, Puer« to Rico, 8, PORTLAND, Ore, •» Frank Nlblet, 17 5, Oakland, stopped JesS Bolen, 171, Los Angeles, 7. PARIS - Doug Htmtley, 157, Los Angeles, outpointed Jo Gon* zalez, 159, France, 10, Cardinals Rated the Team to Beat By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) - The pitcher-rich St. Lotlls Cards, with power and speed to spare, have picked up where they left off last October and rate solid favorites to repeat in the National League. Red Schoendienst came South with a set ball club, his bench bolstered by wise offseason trades. His main problem has been how to cut down his fine pitching staff. The Cards became the first club In Florida to win 10 exhibition games and probably will become the first to hit the 100 mark when they start playing for keeps. "We know wo have our work cut out for us," said Schoendienst. "That I0y 2 game lead didn't fool us, You won't find any complacency here. Wo want to prove we can do it again." Observers who have watched Lou Brock, Curt Flood, Orlando Cepeda, Roger Marls, Mike SJiannon, Tim McCarver, Dal Maxvlll and Bob Tolan stinging the ball are wondering what club can provide real competition for ElBirdos. After the first 11 games the club was batting at a .301 clip and every regular was at .300 or better. Julian Javier, the second base'man, was a holdout for a time and got a late start in the exhibition schedule due to a slight injury. The first time the complete World Series line-up was In action was March 22. They proceeded • to shut out Pittsburgh, regarded as a top challenger. Cepeda has been hitting home runs. Brock lias been slugging and stealing bases. Bob Gibson, the ace of the staff, allowed only one run in his first 11 innings. Duo to the patchwork schedule of early season, Schoendienst probably will use only four starters in the early games. They are Gibson, Nelson Briles, Steve Carlton and Dick Hughes, Ray Washburn and Larry Jaster are ready to take a turn. Mike Torrez and Hal Gilson, two graduates from the Tulsa farm liave looked the best of the new boys. Wayne Granger, another Tulsa product, also pitched well. If there Is any problem in the Cards' rosy future it could be the bullpen, Joe Hoerner has been hit freely. Ron Willis must prove he can repeat his rookie year's perfo/mmice, Jack Lamabe is another to be considered when the final cutdown to 25 nnn comes on opening day, The infield is set and solid with Cepeda on first, Javier on second, Maxvill at short and Shannon at third, The Cards have picked up Infielder Dick Schofield from the Los Angeles Dodgers and still have Phil Gagliano and Ed Spiezio for either infield or outfield. In »he outfield the front line is solid-Brock in left, Flood in center and Mails in right, Tolan, heir apparent to Maris, has been hitting aroujrf .400 and Dick Sjmpson, acquired from Cincinnati with catcher John Edwards in the deal for Alex Johnson, iooks like a fine spare. SOLUNAR TABLES Py RICHARD ALPEN KNIGHT . The schedyle of Spjynar Periods , is printed below , has been taken from Richard AldenKnight 1 sSOLUXAH TABLES Plan your days so that you \vjll be fishing in good terrjtor; or hunting in £004 cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport thaj each day has to offer. the Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These begin at the times shown and lastfoi an hout airf a half or two hours thereafter. The Mjnor Periods, s!v-vn in regular type, are of some'.yhat shorter duration. fse Central Standard time. Pate 25 26 ?7 28 ?9 30 31 Pay Monday Tuesday Wednesday Tbursdjy Frt&y SaMdjay Sjp&y Minor 4:40 5:05 5:2Q 5:40 6:00 6:35 6:50 MAJOR 8:40 9:30 10:20 1 1:05 U:40 l?:35 Minor 2:55 3:55 5:00 5:55 7:00 8:05 9: JO MAJOR 9:05 9:55 10:40 1J:25 11:55 12:20 12:55 By By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ,,, Dave DeBusschere's big play — which almost backfired?-Ignited a Detroit last-ditch drive Monday that gave the Pistons an even break in their National Basketball Association playoff with the Boston Celtics. DeBusschere, wlift scored 23 points In the 126-110 Pistons'vie' lory, made his move with 2:46 to play and Detroit leading 114112, He stole an errant Boston pass and drove in all alone to* ward the basket and dunked the ball—and missed, Teammate Eddie Miles, though, racing down court, snared the rebound and dropped it In for a 116*112 Piston edge. Detroit outscored the Celtics 8-4 the rest of the way to tie the best-of-7 EaslernDlvlsionseries at one game apiece. In Western Division playoff action In Los Angeles, the Lakers took a 2-0 lead with an 111* 106 victory over Chicago. Dallas topped Houston 115-97 and Pittsburgh blasted Indiana 146-127 In American Basketball Association playoff contests. Dave Blng topped Detroit with 24 points and five other Pistons were in double figures. Sam Jones led the Celtics with 18 points and three Boston players, including player-Coach Bill Russell fouled out. The others were Tom Sanders and Bailey Howell. The third game of the series will be played in Boston Wednesday night. The Lakers, who led all the way until a furious Bull surge tied the score at 100-all with 3:33 to play, got clutch baskets from Jerry West and Archie Clark to gain the triumph. West, who finished with a game-high 35 points, got a three-point play to put the Lakers up 109-104 and Ice their second straight victory in the best- of-7 series. A free throw by Elgin Baylor and a Clark layup broke the 100-100 tie and Clark added two free throws with 11 seconds left. Chicago's Flynn Robinson with 32 points and Keith Erlck- son with 18 led the late Bull rally, Baylor finished with 26 points- and 16 rebounds 1 and Clark had 15 points." ' The third game in the series shifts to Chicago Wednesday night and all Bull Coach Johnny Kerr said was: "We're coming closer but we took a couple of bad shots toward the end. Overall we're playing better." Tonight's playoff action has only one game, St. Louis at San Francisco, in the best-of-7 Western Division series, which is tied at 1-1. Wednesday New York plays at Philadelphia In the East. Each club has won one game. Archer Hates to Miss Out on Money By RON SPEER Associated Press Sports Writer PENSACOLA, Fla. (AP) lanky George Archer says he would like to cut down on Ms golfing trips, But he admits he hates to stay home and miss out on all that money offered on the pro tour. "I should take a week off after every four or five tournaments," the new champion, of the Pensacola Open said after his closing 63 gave him a $16,000 payoff Monday. "But when I sit around home for a couple of weeks I get to thinking about the money I'm not making." Archer almost passed up the Pensacola tournament, but his wife, Donna, talked him into playing. "1 had a premonition that he might win," said Mrs, Archer, " Beside, we had flown to Florida and { didn't want us to fly back after just one tournament," Archer almost dropped out in the first round when he became sick to his stomach while playing, but he shot a 66 and decided to keep going, He added rounds, of 68 and 69 before his closing burst gave him the title with a 72-hole ton! of 268, 20 strokes under par and the lowest tots) on the tour this year. The 6-foot-6 cowboy from Gilroy, CaJlf., won the champion* ship with a blazing finish which he needed to edge veteran Pave Marr and young Tony Jacfclin of Britain by a shot. Archer, who trailed both of the other contenders m st of the round, shot in front with a closing string of birdies. He sanjj birdie putts of five, eight ajtji five feet on 'he last three holes, Jiattlesnakes are native to every state in the Union. Pro B*5ketbaJI THE ASSOCIATED NBA PUpffo SEMIFINALS Mdnday's Results Eastern Divlstoft Detroit 126, Boston 11 8, test- series tied 1*1. Western Division Ase May Join of Athletes ••••ball Tussdiy, Mxcti 26,1966 HELPING HAND By By WILL Associated Press Sports Writer Los Angeles III, Cnie&go 106, NEW YOftK (AP) - Arthur Los Angeles leads be'stoM se* Ashe, the United dates' first Negro Davis Cup tennis player, might add his voice to the civil IS ries 2*0, today's Game Western Division fights ^ M > bu{ lf won>t be a vl ' St, Louis at San FfaMlseo, O lent one, best-oM series tied 1«1» »t could say today that I'm Wednesday's Games going to blow up the Madison Western Division Square Garden, and tomorrow Los Angeles at Chicago rd wake up in LeaVenworth," Eastern Division Ashe said today, "I'm in the New York at Philadelphia, Army-everything I do has to best«oM series tied Detroit at Boston be within the confines of the Army," The rangy UCLA graduate from Richmond, Va., a first lieutenant in the data process- Ing office at West Point, admitted that he is considering what ABA Playoffs SEMIFINALS Monday's Results Western Division _ Dallas 115, Houston 97, Dallas role he should play "in the black leads best-oNS series 2-0, man's battle for equality, Eastern Dvlsion "t a m in sympathy with those Pittsburgh 146, Indiana 127, countries boycotting the Olym- Pittsburgh leads best-of-5series pj C s because of the admission of 1-0. South Africa," he said. "I feel 1 Today's Games should boycott the Davis Cup if Western Division the South Africans compete. Houston at Dallas "But my case Is different. My Denver at New Orleans, 1st voice Would be just a single one, game of best«of-5 series. anc j I doubt it would have much Eastern Division impact. Minnesota at Kentucky, Mln- "Of course, if others felt the nesota leads bestof-5 series 1-0. W ay I did-the South Ameri- Pittsburgh at Indiana Wednesday's Games Western Division Denver at New Orleans Eastern Division Kentucky at Minnesota Indiana at Pittsburgh Olympic Cage Trials Open on Monday cans, Indians and latins with dark skin—we might swing some weight." Ashe made his debut in the Garden Challenge Cup International Tennis Tournament Monday by beating Boro Jovanovic of Yugoslavia 6-4,6-2. He was joined in the second round by Chuck McKinley, paunchy ex-Davis Cupper who upset Australian champion Bill Bowrey 6-1, 6-3; Clark Graebner, a Davis Cup squad member from New York, winner over Ray Ruffels of Australia 9-7,4-6, INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (AP) - 6-3, and Herbert FitzGibbon of The NCAA workouts for the U.S. Garden City, N.Y., winner over Olympic basketball trials Frank Froehling HI of New opened Monday without \Elvin York, 7-5, 10-8. Hayes, who had been expected. The tournament's two top- The6-foot-8 Hayes of Houston,'seeded stars, Roy Emerson of 1968 college basketball Player- Australia and Manuel Santana of-the-Year, told NCAA officials'of Spain, also were among the the trials would conflict with'16 men to win opening matches preparations for his entry into,on the rubberized courts at pro basketball. " *«Madison Square Garden. : Lew Alcindor, 7-1 UCLA star,p ' announced earlier he would sktpf the Olympic^ Aictndor satdluf wanted to concentrate on studies-but -admittechthe-moYe Staub Could Be Baseball TUB' ASSeCtAfEB Monday's Results , Atlanta 5, Detroit 1 Las Anfeles 4, Jteft Iterfc, A r I Oafefaftf 4, ftllsbttfgn 3 MKufteSdta 4, Boston 3, 12 Innings St, Louis ?, Cincinnati 6, innings Philadelphia 10, Houston 2 Baltimore t, Chicago, A, 1 Chicago, N, 7, Cleveland 2 California 9, San Francisco 3 Washington 1, New York, N» 0 Wednesday's Gam^s Atlanta vs. Houston at West Palm Beach, tta, Cincinnati vs. New York, N, at St. Jktersburg, Pla., night Los Angeles vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater, Fla, St. Louis Vs. Chicago, A, at Sarasota, Pla, Chicago, N, vs. San Francisco at Scottsdale, Ariz. Boston vs. New York, A, at Fort Lauderdale, Fla. Minnesota vs. Baltimore at Orlando, Fla. Oakland vs. Detroit at Lakeland, Fia. California vs. Cleveland at El Paso, Tex. Golf Team Posts First Victory Flashing to its first victory of the young season, the Hope High School golf team posted a hard- earned ltf/2 -7'/2 win over Fordyce on a windswept Hope Country. , Club course last Saturday morning. The win evened the golfers' season mark at 1-1, with the loss to AAA El Dorado. And Fordyce, a Class A school which does well against 4-AA teams came close to pulling off the win on a strange course. On a day in which the scoring was higher due to the near-freezing temperature at the start of the match, Ralph Routon of Hope took medalist honors with an 80. The twosome of Routon and Danny Reyenga teamed for B'/z points to '/2 point for Fordyce's first two, which held up as the margin of victory. In the second group Fordyce picked up 7 more, while Hope's Terry Halrr and John Kemp, who substituted well at the last minute, gathered,, in the two points that Podoloff IO By V. T. HAMLIN •was an implicit backing of the NegroT boycott of the international j| competition. •/..-. /£* j College players will'practice i at Butler University daily from 10 a.m. until 6 p.m. Some will compete Saturday afternnnon i n the annual East-West All-Stan Game, and the rest will play at Evansville Saturday night. Those selected here will go to Albuquerque, N.M., for the official Olympic trials April 4-6. Super - Star Police Had to f/ecf Mr. Wort in By FRANK ECK AP New.sfeatures Sports Kditor COCOA. Fla. (AP) - Almost seven years ago, or before the Houston Colts, now Astros, were born, Grady Hatton left his Beaumont, Tex., home to double check on a 17-year-old red-haired slugger playing high school ball in New Orleans. .The scouting reports '.cere so high on first baseman-outfielder Daniel Joseph (Rusty) Staub that Hatton, now manager of Houston's National League team but ihen director of player personnel for the embryo team, thought he'd belter get a look at the left handed batter 18 teams were scouting. "It was in the summer of 1961," referees werenV* r ccalls Hatton, "and Staub was .. fers travel to .Magnolia CC ..to take on defending 4-AA champion Magnolia at 2:15 p.m. Magnolia also returns last year's conference medalist and state runner- up Sid Moore, who is virtually mbeatable on his home course. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS It took the police to get Houston Coach Slater Martin off the floor, but the Impressed. Near the end of Dallas' 115-97 victory over Houston In the American Basketball Association's Western Division playoffs Monday night, Martin became enraged at a shoving battle between Jerry Pettway of the Mavericks and John Beasley of Dallas. , Dallas already was way ahead, but Martin took up the defense of Pettway and in the course of things grabbed referee Andy Hershock and turned him around. Police were called to eject Martin, but no foul was called either on, Martin's action or the shoving incident that started it, In the Eastern Division playoffs of the ABA Manday, Pitts* burgh took a 1*0 lead in the best-of-S semifinal series, beat« ing Indians 148-187, In the National Basketball As. soqiation, Detroit beat Boston }g(HJ6 and Los Angejes defeat. ed Chicago UHQ6. Pallas took a 3*0 lead in the be§t-ofr5 Western Division som*. finals playoffs as Charles Beas- Jey scored g7 points, Willie Somerset scored 4Q in the l^ver- jcks' losing cause, Connie Hawkins scored 38 points, for the victorious Pipers, who tools an early lead, er lost it. Roger aRa with 32 points. nev- Jockey Rides F§yr Straight By THE NEW ASSOCIATED (AP) PRESS Panamanian jockey Jorge Yaiasque? role foujr straight winners at Aqueduct leading a championship American Legion team. After a while 1 got so high on him I couldn't trust my own judgment. I called in more scouts to see if they could find any flaws, They couldn't." On Sepl. 10, 1961, the day baseball could sign Staub, nine clubs had made bids. Thai nighl only the Houston and Philadelphia teams were in the running. Houston apparently made the best offer for Staub signed the next day for SI25,000 over a four year span. Now, after three years of ribbing by veteran players because of his huge bonus, Rusty Staub is regarded as Houston's first superstar. He won't be 24 until April I but when he talks about hilling .333, as he did last season for the fifth best batting average in all baseball, you get the feeling thai Rusty Staub knows what it's all about. "I held back until I saw ihe ball," Staub confesses. "1 kept my head still because movement causes poor timing. Watching all ihe hitlers helped. "I slopped trying to go for the long ball. I thought I was a home run hitter when J signed but nosv J don't go for the pump (the long ball), especially since we play 81 games in the Asirodome. "If I had played in Chicago, Philadelphia or Cincinnati I might be regarded as a home run hitter. I slopped trying to go for the long ball lust season. I staved hack in the batter's ho\ and waited a lot longer. I wu>\er\ ditciplined. "I might have hit a hit higher but nu leg;, were bad all >ear. "I had a lot of help during m\ career but \ou havt- to think things out lor v.ovir>elf, I applied rm>eli' and concentrated on hitting ihe ball where it was pitched. RESULTS Routon, Hope, dftd. Wynne, Fordyce, 5 and 3; Reyenga, Hope, dftd. Wynne, Fordyce, 3 and 2; Routon and Reyenga, Hope, dftd. Wynne and Wynne, Fordyce, 6 and 4. Baker, Fordyce, dftd. Hairr, Hope, 3 and 1; Gill, Fordyce. dftd. Kemp, Hope, 6 and 4; Baker and Gill, Fordyce, dftd. Halrr and Kemp, Hope, 2 and 1. Team totals: Hope lO^, Fordyce T/2 . Hayes Won't Compete for Olympics HOUSTON (AP)-Elvin Hayes says he wijll not compete for a spot on the Olympic basketball team because he needs money and he needs to work on his ganxe to "make a pro team." He said it was his own decision and that he had not been contacted by anyone who had proposed that Negro athletes boycott the Olympics, "It's not color or anything like that," said Hayes, college basketball's player of the year, "It's my own decision, } only hope the public can understand my problem," Meanwhile, two professional teams have announced they will try to sign the Houston Cougar star who is college basketball's second highest scorer in history. The San Diego Rockets won the coin toss Monday for the first draft choice in the National Basketball Association ani immediately announced they would try to sign the 6*8 star. Tlie Houston Mavericks O f ^ e American Basketball League also siy they have the negotiation rights for Hayes although the APA draft wi}l not be until April 8. Hayes says he favors the NBA and for the first time has set a definite price tag on himself. He said he will ask for $300,000 over three years. "All my life I have wanted to pjay against the best," he said. "In order to play agatost the best J want to By MURRAY OLDERMAN > NEA Sports Editor ' NEW YORK— (NEA)— A half-century after Dutch DehnertJ o! the old Original Celtics conceived the art of playing basket-^ ball with his back to the basket, Wilt Chamberlain has refined the practice to its ultimate. And in so doing he has been named today the winner of the, 13th annual Maurice Podoloff Cup as the most valuable playen of the National Basketball Association, in an exclusive ballot conducted for the league by NEA. .. '":',._, There never has been a pivot like the big man of the Phila-i delphia 76ers, After all, old Dutch was only 6-2 when he^sta^ tioned himself in the keyhole and deftly fed passes to ^thej Celtics, .while Wilt looms a full foot higher, and absolutely u fy ^gSa^W^ftHft : IMI orf* .wltofe^'ia'odfi toiA.'' For the first time in ; modern , basketball .history,, a ,cenierj Chamberlain, has led the NBA in ine vital if unher'alded department of assists. It's also the all-time switch in c'haiv acter for a man who spent the first decade of his athletic career, tracing back to his varsity debut at Kansas, being accused of a selfish, individualistic psyche that meant a lot of honors for Wilt and none for the teams he played with. ; His first seven years in professional basketball, Wilt ;con r sistently led the NBA in scoring, one season rolling up an all- time record average of 50.4 points per game, but Philadelphia 1 (and briefly San Francisco) never won any titles. Last year, Wilt started to garnish his role as a playmaker, relinquishing the scoring championship for the first time, and the 76ers dominated the NBA. < This year, the 76ers have been equally dominant with what coach Alex Hannum calls "the best pivot attack in history." It features, particularly, Hal Greer, the lean swiftie of the backcourt, using Wilt's towering stature as a guidepost for quick cuts to the basket, confident that Chamberlain will slip the ball to him at the propitious moment for shooting. Although his own point production has been cut in half from his peak seasons, Wilt revel* in taking over what used to be the little man's domain— the role of feeder for others. He hasn't exactly shrunk back into the crowd. He tops the rebounding rolls again with better than 23 per game, still leads in field goal percentage and keeps collecting points at a rate calculated to solidify his position as the most prolific scorer in history. Physically, he's not demure either, with a luxurious growth of goatee and such accoutrements as a three-quarter length black sealskin coat of high sheen and the custom-built Bentley. But Wilt has rounded out the active legend of himsejf as the most gifted athlete of our times by showing he can be a full contributor to a team effort. Now in his 31st year,,he is at the peak of his prowess. The award of the PodolofT Cup, voted by the players on the 12 teams in the NBA, is Chamberlain's third straight. It is also his fourth such honor, since Wilt was voted the most valuable player in his rookie season of 1959-60. \ Bill Russell, the fading great of the Boston Celts, remains the all-time leader with five Podoloff Cups in his trophy case.' The two centers have virtually dominated the 13-year hisr tory of the balloting. The only other recipients have been Bob Pettit (twice), Bob Cousy and Oscar Robertson. t Lenny Wjlkens the dexterous little playmaker of the St. Loins Hawks and the other assist leader of the NBA was a ?nfin a u nt H Se h 0n S.i t( ? c £ am , ber la'n in this year's tally/He was followed by Elgin Baylor of the Los Angeles Lakers, the SSh Ck , charo i, pK l n , of , l987 ' W; Dave Blng, the Detroit Pis on sharpshooter who led the NBA in scoring, the Oscar Robertson. still the most versatile player in basketball. go into the Bettor Wins $21 f 012 on Horse Rate CHARLES TOWN, w.Ya. (AP) ^ An unidentified bettor woa $81,01? Monday night for successfully picking the twin double at Charles Town Race Course. The 7-6-10-2 combination was completed in the eighth race when Ragalu c<tm : Inmv i $19 winner. Chrjssy had a $8.60 payoff in the fifth, Rollin Jean an $18.60 return in the sixth $t£ Rosy $4040, in the seventh oo KING EDWARD

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