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

Hope, Arkansas
Issue Date:
Friday, April 12, 1968
Page 3
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Hope 'M Star SPORTS Cards Pound Atlanta for Second Win HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed by Offset Baseball Millwood Lake Information Forecast for Millwood Elevation of lake Elevation of Tallwater Condition of lake Fishing ss open ter, 2 Sluice C.F.S. Flow Mosquito control Falling 261.75 254.20 Murkey Fair 22,354 13 Tain- 27,750 None Casper Is Leading the Masters By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga, (AP) - Billy Casper, golfs quiet man, suddenly turned showman en route to the first round lead In the Masters Golf Tournament. Casper—for years a rather sombre figure- capered and cavorted over the windy, rolling acres of the Augusta National Golf Course Thursday on the way to a four-under-par 68. That gave him a one-stroke lead over an international quintet Including pre-tourney favorite Jack Nlcklaus, British Open champion Roberto de Vlcenzo of Argentina, tough, young Tony Jacklfn of England, Australian Bruce Devlin and tour regular Tommy Aaron. Tied at 70 were Bob Goalby, Kermit Zarley and Jerry Pittman. PGA champion Don January and Hldeyeo Suglmoto, six- time Japanese open champion, and amateur Vinnie Giles were In a group of seven at 71 while defending champion Gay Brew- fair to a sk someone to try out er, Arnold Palmer and South Af- for the team and then not give them a fair chance to make it," Butler said. rican Gary Player were among the seven tied at par 72. "I just feel good," Casper said. "I've felt good all week. And after a round like that I feel even better." He reeled off six birdies, including three on the last five holes and dropped in putts up to a monster of 55 feet. coach, said he didn't know what Butler was talking about. "It was in the hands of the Olympic Committee." Iba said. "We thought we evaluated every boy In every gams. They let the coaches, at the last, His actions on the course were check their evaluations and then In marked contrast to the plac- decide what the team would id, plodding picture he has pre- be.' One Southern player, sented in recent years. Glynn Saulters of Northeast He joked with the crowd, Louisiana, however, did make waved to the gallery, did a little the Olympic basketball team, dance step after a good putt, put D an Issel of Kentucky was body engllsh on his shots and re- picked as an alternate, glstered disapproval with grl- Butler criticized the fact that By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer The St. Louis countdown has begun and it's only April. The happy-go-lucky Cardinals, defending world champions, we're chanting "a hundred more to go," after their second straight victory Thursday night had left them comfortably perched at the top of the National League. A hundred more victories would give the Cards 102 for the season—one more than it took them to capture the pennant last year. The Redbirds were understandably chipper Thursdiy night after an 18-hit attack led by Orlando Cepeda, Tim McCarver, Curt Flood and Mike Shannon had pounded Atlanta 10-3. In other National League games, rookie Jerry Koosrmin pitched a .four-hitter for Ms first major league victory as New York blanked Los Angeles 4-0, Pittsburgh pushed across two runs in the 15th inning to nip San Francisco 3-1, Houston dropped Philadelphia 7-3 and Chicago bumped Cincinnati 10-3. In the American League only three ganras were scheduled with California dropping Cleveland 7-5, Dtrolt edging Boston 4-3 and Minnesota shading Washington 5-4. Cepeda, who led the "hundred to go" chant, drove In four Car- Pa,,. ,. ,, _., . dlnal runs with a homor, single Hank Iba, the Olympic squad and his first triple in .four years, Thursday's Stars By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BATTING- Orlando Cepeda, Cardinals, drove in four runs with a single, triple and.horn.; run as St. Louis walloped Atlanta 10*3. PITCHING-Jerry Koosman, Mets, fired a four-hitter for hJs first major league victory, shutting out Los Angeles 4-0. Todvy's Baseball By The Associated Press National Lea;jue W. . Pot. G.B. Fear Rode With Jim Clark Charges No Chance for Southerners MEMPHIS, Tenn. (AP)-The UJ3. Olympic basketball coach and a man who made the team disagree with Memphis State University's Mike Butler's claim that players from the South "didn't have a chance from the beginning," Butler, who did not make the Olympic squad, said Thursday that "great, great basketball players didn't have a chance to make the team, "I honestly do not think it Is Houston St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Phtla'phta Pittsburgh New York San Fran. Atlanta 2 1 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 0 1 1 1 1 1 I 2 0 1.000 1.000 .500 .503 .500 .500 .500 .500 .000 _ -. 1 1 1 1 1 12 Los Angeles 0 2 .000 2 Thursday's Results Pittsburgh 3, San Francisco 1 Chicago 10, Cincinnati 3 St. Louis 10, Atlanta 3 Houston 7, Philadelphia 3 New York 4, Uw Angeles 0 Today's Games Philadelphia at Houston. N Cincinnati at Atlanta, N' Only games scheduled Saturday's Gam 35 St. Louis at Chicago Philadelphia at. Houston New York at Los Angeles Pittsburgh at San Francisco Cincinnati at Atlanta, N Sunday's Gam as St. Louis at Chicago Cincinnati at Atlanta New York at Houston Pittsburgh at Lo3 Angeles Philadelphia at San Fran., 2 AMLR HIS 19(i() U.S. GRAND PRIX VICTORY at Watkins (lien. N.Y . tailed by Lotus boss Colin Chapman (at right rear tire) pulls Into lhc'\vi Phot., at right was taken at Rockingham. N.C. ,NEA pJJ limmv Clark, winner's circle. by Bob Cochnar) By BOB COCHNAR NEA Automotive Editor quiet Scot compiled a driving record which should remain unrivaled for many years. Al- iVKVV YOHK—iNEA)—"Ev- though he was willing to drive almost anything with four wheels (Sunbeams, Jaguars, cry driver." Jimmy Clark once wrote, "realizes that . __ 0 racing is a dangerous sport, Porsches. Triumphs, Lotuses, but I believe that to a certain Aston-Martins. and Ford Pair- only be as ' ar >es) his preference was driver wants Grand Prix machines in which extent it need dangerous as a the risks were the greatest, saw Clark drive at it to be. "People have often said to , . ., --- — me that they cannot believe i"' 1 " 8 ' Monaco - Brands Hatch, that I can be frightened on Indiana Polis, Watkins Glen the track. But, in a wav fear and ' most rec ently, in a stock is a big part of racing because ( : ar _ rac .e. a* Rockingham, N.C. if there maces and groans. such players as Louisiana State Casper, acknowledged as one sophomore AU-Amorican Pete of the world's finest players, al- Maravich failed to win even an had ways before bles in ment. this has had his trou- particular tourna- alternate team. But Navy spot on the Olympic seaman Mike Bar"But now," he said in a seri-- rett, who at 6-foi>t-2 isthesmall- ous vein, "now I have an In- est player on the Olympic team, ner peace that permits me to do said he feels the selection committee was correct in leaving Marvich and Niagara's Calvin everything in my life better." He is a recent convert to the Mormon religion. Murphy, the nation's two high- Bill, while aping Palmer's fa- est scoring collegians, off the cial expressions on the course, was dressed a la Doug Sanders - all in gold. Asked if there was any significance in that particular color in this rich tournament, Casper laughed and replied: 'No, none at all. It's not the gold. I'm shooting for the green with them. team, "You could teU they were great players," Barrett said. "But it was obvious they were used to handling the ball most of the tlmti. It was difficult for them to adjust to having a whole team of great players come Sunday," he said, referring to the green jacket given to Masters champions. The final two rounds will be televised nationally by CBS-TV, 5-6 p.m., EST Saturday and 45:30 :p.m., EST Sunday. They Just Use Those Skates Better „ ., By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ° f " 7 Serl l s ' Basketball Pro Basketball Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Finals NBA Thursday's results Eastern Division Philadelphia 122, Boston 114, Philadelphia leads best-of-7 series, 2-1 Western Division Los Angeles 128, San Francisco 124, Los Angeles leads best- No The Montreal Canadlens don't have sharper skates than any other National Hockey League team. They just use them better, . "We got a team effort and we outskated them," Coach Toe Blake said after the Canadlens edged Boston 3-2 Thursday night n to swe.ep their East Division Stanley Cup semifinal series In four straight games, "Very few of our guys were not skating," Montreal's next opponent will Today's Games gamns scheduled Saturday's Gam-s Western Divlsioa Los Angeles at San Francisco Sunday's Gam-is Eastern Division Philadelphia at Boston, after- Twice his clutch hits came with two-strike counts on him, McCarver had four hits, and Shannon and Flood three each as St. Louis battered three Atlanta pitchers. Deron Johnson accounted for all three Braves' runs with an eighth inning homer. The Dodgers suffered their second straight shoutout, this time at the hands of the Mots. Koosman, a rookie left-hander, was in complete control and got all the offensive help he needed from Art Shamsky who drove in the first two runs of the game with a bases-loaded single in the sixth inning. Dodger outfielder Al Ferrara suffered a fracture and dislocation of his left ankle when he fell down chasing Tommie Agee's eighth inning drive. Ferrara was carried off the field on a stretcher and taken to a hospital for X rays. He is expected to ba sldlined for three months. Norm Miller and Rusty Staub drove in two runs apiece as the Astros won their second straight, beating Larry Jackson an old nemesis. Jackson, who had beaten Houston 17 times, lasted only three Innings. Don Wilson, backed by a 14-hit Astro attack, went the distance against the Phillies on a seven-hitter. Maury Wills drove In Pittsburgh's winning runs in the 15th inning against the Giants. Nate Oliver's error, a sacrifice, an Intentional walk and a hit batsman loaded the bases and set up Wills' winning hit. Billy W.tlliams rapped a pair of home runs leading a five- homer Chicago barrage that carried the Cubs past Cincinnati. The two homers gave Wti- liamrj 200 for his career. Ferguson Jenkins, who slammed oae of the Cub horn- ers breezed to the victory. w. Minnesota 2 New York 1 Baltimore 1 Boston 1 Cleveland 1 Detroit 1 California 1 Chicago 0 Oakland 0 Wash'n. 0 L. 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 1 1 2 American League "Pot. G.B. 1.000 1.000 1.000 .500 1 ,500 1 .500 1 .500 1 .000 I'/ .OOD l l / 2 .000 2 Thursday's Rosults Detroit 4, Boston 3 Minnesota. 5, Washington 4 California 7, Cleveland 5 Only games scheduled Today's Ganu'S No gamos scheduled Saturday's Gamos Chicago at Detroit Boston at Cleveland Oakland at Wasiiington California at Baltimore Minnesota at New York Sunday's Gam-;;; Chicago at Detroit Boston at Cleveland Oakland at Washington California at Baltinure Minnesota at New York was nothing frightened of,'and no any fool could get into a motoi car and racing would not exist as a sport." •Jim Clark was no fool. He was, in fact, probably the greatest racing driver the sport has ever known. And he, in the curiously mocking jar- to be At R °ckingham, I had the op- limit, P ortunit y to talk with him at 2 Vis length and, perhaps, to know him better. Jimmy wasn't an easy man to know. Always polite, ready to answer almost any question tossed at him by a newspaperman, he nevertheless often lapsed into long periods of silence during which the ABA Thursday's Results WesternDivlslou New Orleans 119, Dallas 103, be the winner of the New York- N , ew 0 °[ Ieans leads l»sUof.7 3e Chicago series, The Black Hawks fired five goals In the third period to beat the Rangers 7-4 and cut New York's lead to 2-1, In West Division semifinal ac« tlon, St» Louis whipped Philadelphia 5«2 to take a commanding 3-i lead and Minnesota nipped Los Angeles 3-2, ries 3-1 Today's Gam.5 No gamus scheduled Saturday's Garn-.'S Eastern Division Pittsburgh at Minnesota, Pittsburgh leads best-of-7 series 2-1 Western Division Dallas at New Orleans SOLUNAR TABUS By RICHARD A LDEXKMGHT L The f he ? ule of Solunar Pei i°ds , as primed below been taken from Richard AidenKnigh,' JouAurr ! Plan your days 5 o (hat you uiu b, fishing u, ,o«| ,*, or hunting In good cover during these mn.s, find the best sport that each day has to jffei The Major Periods are shown in uidia Sin at the UIDPS shown an) lasifo. an !K, UJ hours thereafter. The Minor P,rjuj s , ^.,, are of sonwhat shorter duration. ' Central Standard time. f : ypt . a,, a j- (IJ , u , i h ,,, be ,, Day Apr. U 14 - ~ ¥ Friday Saturday Sunday *'«***W* 5:55 7:15 8:40 *.?**»v w 10:40 11:25 Minor MAJOR 4:55 5:25 5:55 11:05 11:55 12:20 Defense in Hog Training Spotlight FAYETTEVILLE, Ark. (AP) — The defense overshadowed the offense, though not unexpectedly, as the University of Arkansas Razorbacks went through a 90-miimte scrimmage Thursday. "The defensive tackling in the secondary, their support against the running game, and their tackling on passes was the most impressive of all," said coach Frank Broyles. "The defense will always predominate in the early going." The offense, which would take over the ball on its u wn 20, scored one touchdown, that one with sophomore quarterback Bill Montgomery of Carrollton Tex., directing the attack. ' Montgomery, known for his passing ability, picked up key yardage on keepers twice. The Wg man in the drive was Bill Burnett, a sophomore, who carried five times for 34 of the final 42 yards. He scored the touchdown from three yards out. "1 thought Burnett ran well " said Broyles. "I thought Bruce Maxwell caught the ball well and Mike Slgman did a good job overall offensively. "The aggressiveness was encouraging," Broyles said. "That's the main thing." ' Pleasure' Win Wouldn't Be Good Hews By ED SCHUYLER JR. Associated Press Sports Writer News of a victory by What A Pleasure in Saturday's Gotham at Aqueduct wouldn't exactly be considered pleasant tidings at Churchill Downs, home of the Kentucky Derby. The Wheatley Stable 3-year- old was not nominated for the Kentucky Derby, the one Triple Crown race which does not accept supplementary nominations. Derby or no Derby, What A Pleasure is expected to be one of the favorites for the one-mile, $50,000-added Gotham, a stepping stone to the Wood Memorial which, in turn, is a major Derby test. What A Pleasure, who posted four victories including the Sapling and Hopeful as a juvenile, won his debut as a 3-yt-ar-old by winning a seven-furlong allowance test at Aqueduct April 6. It was the only the second start and the first victory at more than CVi- furlongs for the Bold Ruler colt. The question of his ability to go a distance of ground is one reason for his not being nominated for the Derby. Anywhere from fight to 11 are expected to oppose What A Pleasure in the Gotham. Likely starters include Derby eligibles Wise Exchange, Cuncolted, Bugged, A u Secours, Call Me Prince and Wellpuised. Others are Hand to Hand and Eastern Affair. Other Derby nominees ure among the probable starters in two other races Saturday. Harbur View Farm's Aniuii- can Native is expected to U.- the only 3-year-old hi the G 1 •• -furluag 330,000-added Inaugural Handicap at Spoilsman's Park's opening, and Fiddle [sle and Pa^e are among a likely field »f 10 for the six-furlong, $2 r j,000-;.uJd- ed Debonair Stakes for 3-year- old colts arid gledings at Holly, wood Park. Fourteen have be.-n entered for the $50,000-added Pan AIHCT- ican Turf Handicap for 3-year- olds and up over l'. : miles at Gulf stream Paik, that brought him his fame. The circuit was in Hockenheim, Germany, but it could have been anywhere. In 12 years, this young. Greer Drives Cash in for Philadelphia By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Philadelphia left the driving \ to Hal Greer and in return Greer put the 76ers in the driver's seat in their National Basketball Association playoffs with Boston, Greer popped in 21 points in the fourth quarter and steered the host 76ers by the Celtics 122-114 Thursday night, putting Philadelphia up 2-1 in the Easter Division finals. The Celtics were moving along right well themselves for a time, nuking up a 77-67 deficit to go ahead 93-91, but by then defensive ace Bill Russell, Bailey Howell and Satch Sanders each had five fouls with 10:18 left. "That was the key to the gamo," Greer said, "With Russell out of there it oponecl everything up. I just drove the middle and those little jumpers were wide open." After two games in two nights, the best-of-7 series resumes Sunday In Boston. Wh'le the defending NBA champion 76ers, who loot the first game in Philadelphia, won their second straight, Los Angeles took an ilm, ;U insurmountable 3-0 lead with a 128124 triumph over San Francisco. from quizzing him. He was a serious, articulate man who was aware of his capabilities . . . and his limits" In his autobiography, "Jim Clark at the Wheel," he wrote: "The supreme attraction of motor racing to me is driving a car as near the physical limit as possible without stepping over it. I have always Athletics in Grip of Race Issue BERKELEY, Calif. (AP) Rene Herrerias, who quit as basketball coach at the University of California Thursday, says, "The Negro situation was a factor but not the sole factor." Although plagued by racial friction during his eighth season as coach, Herrerias, 42, said only a few days ago he would serve out his contract, which had a year to go. Herrerias suspended Negro center Bob Presley in January for training rule Infractions, but quickly reinstated him. White players asserted that the university administration forced the reinstatement, but Herrerias denied it. A 40-member campus group, the Black Athletes Union, then demanded that Herrerias, two football aides and a business manager be fired. The Negroes also sought economic, social and housing equality, threatening to boycott all California athletics to back their demands. An investigative committee recognized and respected the safety limits for myself and for other drivers, arid I would far rather lose a race any clay than overstep myself or my car." So he was also a careful man who disciplined himself (o leave very little to chance. But IIP recognized fhe grave possibilities of chance. He once told me that his deep concern was the unknown, or a mechanical failure. "They do happen, you know, and they are the real risks. "But please don't misunderstand. I have the greatest confidence in Colin Chapman and his cars. He doesn't want anyone hurt in his cars. Yet"I really can't help being a little insecure about the car being prepared for me. Maybe that's why I've always fussed with them." Unlike some of his contemporaries, Clark's interest in racing was almost exclusively as a driver. He was never especially interested in campaigning his own racing team or building his own cars as have Jack Brabham, Bruce McLaren and Dan Gurney. "Why should I make all that trouble for myself?" He explained, "I have enough to do in the cockpit. Besides. I also enjoy it. I don't want to be a bookkeeper or a businessman." Of course, in the cockpit he was better than anybody. Driver Clark established a number of noteworthy precedents. It was he who in 1965 proved to Americans that a foreign driver in a rear-engine foreign car could win the Indianapolis 500, this country's most important race. Before his triumph, front- engine Offenhausers were the kings of the brickyard. After 1965, lightweight, rear-engine formula cars ruled, certainly a milestone in racing history. This year Jimmy was to drive a Chapman-designed turbine car at Indy. All things being equal (though they seldom are in racing) he should have won. Jimmy would have liked that Not for the victory in itself, not really, but for the fact that another precedent would have been established. I had dinner with him last October in the airport restaurant at Charlotte, N.C. He had, that afternoon, been introduced to stock car racing on the Hockingham oval and although he didn't pleased with hi.s pei "Wrestling that big car around the track was tougher than I thought it would be " he confessed. I asked him if a r ; h? Friday, April 12,1988 Killibrew Bats Twins to Victor^ By RON RAPOPORT Associated Press Sports .Writer Jim Merritt was having trouble with his pivot and suddenly Minnesota Twins were in trouble. But there was nothing wrong with Harmon Killebrew|s swing and suddenly the Twins were out of trouble. »* Killebrew's second homer in as many days snapped a tie artel jave the Twins a 5-4 victory over Washington Thursday night after a shaky start by Merritt allowed the Senators four runs in the first inning. ^ Minnesota pitching coach Early Wynn detected a hitch in the young left-hander's pivot when delivering the ball and quickly got him to correct the, flaw. After that, Merritt allowed just two hits and waited for the. Twins'hitters to catch up. In the only other American League games Thursday, Detroit edged Boston 4-3 and Call- fornia topped Cleveland7-5. :f In the National League, Pitts.-,, burgh outlasted San Francisco 3-1 in 15 innings, Chicago crushed Cincinnati 10-3, Houston downed Philadelphia 7-3, St.,, Louis smacked Atlanta 10-3 and New York shut out Los Angele§. 4-0. The Twins started catching up ; to the Senators in the third inning when Ken McMullen's-' twoout throwing error openecj, the gates to three runs. In the fifth, Frank Howard; muffed a fly ball by Rod Carew for a two-base error and Carew. eventually scored the tying run on a wild pitch. Then Killebrew-sent one 381 feet into the left field bullpen in left center. '""' The Tigers beat the Red Sox. on Gates Brown's pinch-hit homer in the ninth inning. Dick McAuliffe homered for Detroit In the first inning and Bill Free- ' nan hit one out in the second, staking the Tigers to a 3-0 lead. : But in the sixth, Joe Lahoud,. • the rookie who is taking Tony Conigliaro's place in right field,:-, and Rico Petrocelli tied the score at 3-3 with successive hom- : " ers off Denny McLain and that's , , the way things stayed until : ' J; Brown hit his homer. .,,,• Chuck Hinton's homer In the seventh tied the Angels with the Indians and Bob Rodgers followed with a single that drove" ' in Roger Repoz with the winning run. - : ' Hockey .-.: NHL Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESSM Semifinals Thursday's Results ' d Eastern Division \ Cliicago 7, New York 4; New York leads best-of-7 series 2-1 .* Montreal 3, govo ton 2; Montreal wins best-of-7 series 4-0 :K Western Division . K Minnesota 5, Los Angeles 2; ' best-of-7 series tied 2-2 : * Philadelphia 5, St. Louis 2; best-of-7 serleo tied 2-2 '" Today's Garm>3 (li No janirs .scheduled Saturday's Gam<;s o; Eastern Division No A- York at Cliicago JI Western Division ,, St. Louis at Philadelphia Minnesota at Lot; Angeles the hang of it now. never saw him again. named by Chancellor Roger W. than" Heyns recommended efforts to • " -•--•-••••«. u.n_ n . i t4,Tf\C"l4 III Hi l[ In the only American Basket- lm l jrov e racial relations and to he'd like to give it another try ball Association game, Jesse add , to coa ching, administrative -Why, sure " he said "f,,,! cami! off the bench in and trainin 6 staffs from minori- got ' ' ty groups. The black athletes said they would hold off their boycott until they saw whether the recommendations were followed. Herrerias, whose resignation is effective July 1, said his sudden move was "for the best interests of my family and self." Branson the second and fourth quxrters and led New Orleans to a commanding 3-1 playoff lead with a 119-103 victory over Dallas in New Orleans. Jerry West put the Los Angeles on the threshold of winning its best-of-7 Western Division final series by scoring 40 points, including six of the Lakers' las? eight points. The teams play in Oakland Saturday night. New Orleans can wrap up its best-of-7 Western Divlsiion final set Saturday night at homo, after BramJoa's heroics. Brunsai hit the first eight po'.nts of (he second period and had eight 1110:0 before the half as the Buccaneers took the lead for good. He came back in the fourth period with 10 more points to irusuix' the victory. CALL PR7-5416 BLOCK BOOKKEEPING SERVICE n&R BLOCK LOCATION Only my- Drives Are Unbelievable Jiy KfJ.V S'I'L-iF.K Associated Press .Sports Write- AUG'JSTA, Ga. ?AP) - .Vved galleries and less-i^nvL-rful rivals at ila Misters huvo always thojght Jack Nicklau.*' booming drives v,x<re unbelievable. B% J'tck li!tii;;jlf ^an't believe th.T. ''i lli't he some of tlu-ni, c4- f (In,!,, (| aa 300 yards-oae uphill," Nlcklaus said after an openinj G9 Thurs- diy on the dam;. Ai|i;u.5la Na- tio.ial Course where the balls didn't roll. "I couldi't balleve I was clriv- inj tha bill that far," Big Jack said. "On the 17th green 1 walked 100 paces up hill to get to the ball, widen v ias got to l jt over 300 yards. "And on the 13th I only lad 110 yards to jo after niv drive." The 13th is 420 yards long, which nnans Nicklaus Uinjed his tee shot 305 yards. Nicklaus lias always been on3 o/ pi-o golf's longest drivers, but he has lud troable keeping the ball in the fail-ways this spring. "But I'm .Living the ball well now," slid the Miroe-tiine Misters ciiampioii as he want Mo thi syco.id round only a shot off the lead Nicklaus find a hard time settling down despite his familiarity with (hi course, on w'.ilch he lio'di the Musters record of 271 strokes. "1 w.is uervoui," Nlckhus said, "And it took in.' i'uur or five holes to :alm dow.i." TIME'S UP ON YOUR INCOME TAX Jncie iam wont wmt •01 Uncle sam won't wait much longer! Better hustle tJown »o BLOCK fjnd get /our lux on is way rust, accurate, yucirunteed service for on cima/inyiy !ow cost Be SAFE! See BLOCK today! ~~ " =S-:=£-—==£~ GUARANTEE'. 0uorunle* utturult pitparaliun of <J"f »"0'» Ihul tail you un BOTH FEDERAL AND STATE LIFE «f f f tan r»fuf n Penalty 01 inter *it. Amonca -. largest '.,< >,.,vico with Over 2000 Offices 207 South Clitt Street "! ( '"X iJiiij.; SI,,],. Phniif j>|,'7 -, Olllr, ||,,IH ;,; J:AM~ ;j:l'M SnL & Sun. <j : A I No Appointment Necessary on l-.l Hi; OC:l

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