Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 26, 1968 · Page 9
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 9

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Hope, Arkansas
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Friday, April 26, 1968
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Star jjjtj&^^z .^^^JK. ^^^^^^, _^^^^^ ^^gMjj^ AL Decides to Slow Up Expansion By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP) ~ The American League, which made tracks over the National League In expanding to 12 team;: for 19(59, now Is slowed down in those tracks, The Nationals were miffed Svhen the Americans voted last winter without mutual consultation to admit Seattle and re, treaded Kansas City to membership next season. . It forced th9 Nationals to ad• vance their expansion plans, or.; iginally targeted for not later than 1971, to 1969 also. Thay now .are pondering the selection of two new cities from among San .Diego, Milwaukee, Dallas-Fort .Worth, Buffalo and Montreal. The Nationals will nteet In mid-May presumably to vote on the two new franchises. "... Until this is dorte, the Americans consider themselves stymied in their decision to split their league in two six-team divisions next year with playoffs to determine the circuit's pennant winner and World Series representative. At an American League owners meeting Thursday, President Joe Cronin said that the . brass wants divisional play in 1969 but scheduling action has been delayed pending the National's move. "It would be difficult if we went ahead with a division setup not knowing what the National's two new teams will be—or even if there will be two new teams/' said Cronin. "So, in deference to the National League we took no action on the length of a 1969 schedule or composition of the divisions. "We will have representatives meet with the National League before its ifey meeting mutually to iron out problems we all are cognizant. of.. The American League then will meet on May 23 in Chicago to consider further plans for 1969." ftoufofi and Hairr Are Selected By RALPH ROUTON Star Sportswriter HHS golf coach Jim Jordan announced earlier this week that Hope's representatives to the District 4-AA championships tomorrow will be Terry Hairr, senior, and Ralph Routon, sophomore. The two were chosen by qualifying rounds held since the last regularly scheduled match, and they will also participate in the state championships to be held in Little Rock on May 10. The Hope team finished 4th in the district meet last year. Hairr is in his fourth year playing on the golf team, and this is his first time to play in the district tournament, Routon, in his second year, participated in the post-season events last year as a freshman, The golfers, with a season mark of 4-6, go for the title on the tough 6,600 yard, par 72 layout on the tight Magnolia Country Club course. On sixteen of the eighteen holes the roughs on both sides of the fairway are taken up by large clusters of trees, After a somewhat down year in athletics, HHS has come up with a crackerjack baseball team, Presently the squad, coached by BUI Lawrence and Jim Jordan, is sporting a 6-0 record. Likely (tie best pitcher in these parts, Dwight Galloway already has a 4*0 mark with 19 strike* Millwood Lake Information Forecast for Millwood Rising Elevation of Lake 259,29 Elevation of Tailwater 249,30 Condition of Lake Clear Fishing Good Visitation for Week 33,420 Number of Gates Open 13 Tain* ter * 2 Sluice C.F.S. Flow 14,200 Mosquito Control None Qualifying Times in frock Meet By RALPH ROUTON Star Sportswriter After three days of rest, the Hope Junior and Senior High track teams tomorrow night enter the District 4-AA championships at Magnolia High School, with field events starting at 6:00 p.m. and running events at 6:30. Eliminations in Tuesday's qualifying reduced the field to six in the field events, seven in the hurdles, and eight in all other running events. Here is a list, event by event, of how Hope qualified usually accompanied with the best performance in the prelines. SENIOR DIVISION 440 relay - 1. Crossett, 44.9. 8. Hope, 46.8 120 high hurdles -1. Buzz Andrews, Hope, 15.1. 3. Jerry Hartsfleld, Hope, 16.2 100 dash— I.Aaron Harris, Crosset, 10.1. Hope didn't qualify Mile run — 1. Chuck Manning, Ar- kadelphla, 4:50.5. 2. James Rowe, Hope, 4:51.5 880 relay - 1. Crossett, 1:33.4. 6. Hope, 1:38.0 440 dash — 1. Wayne Dodson, Crossett, 51.0. 3. John Spraggins, Hope, 52.0 880 run — 1. Robin McClure, Arkadelphia, 2:00.8. 3. Alan Phillips, Hope, 2:04.5 Mile relay — 1. Magnolia, 3:29.8. 3. Hope, 3:31.8 220 dash — 1. Aaron Harris, Crosset, 22.1. No Hope entrants 180 low hurdles—1. Buzz Andrews, Hope, 20.3 Shot Put-1. Mike Griffin, Camden, 50- 8 J / 2 . 3 Carrol Beck, Hope, 48-10. 6 Jimmy Alford, Hope, 47— 3. Discus— 1. Ronnie Grumpier, Magnolia, 150- 8V 2 . 4. Donnie Middlebrooks, Hope, 136-0. JUNIOR DIVISION 440 relay — 1. Camden, 47.9. 5. Hope, 49.1 120 low hurdles - 1. Ted Foyil, Camden, 15.6. 5. Ray Wheelington, Hope, 16.6 100 dash — 1. Adlai Johnson, Arkadelphia, 10.5. 3. Gary Wheelington, Hope, 10.8 880 relay — 1. Arkadelphia, 1:39.0. 5 . Hope, 1:44.3 Shot put -1. Steve WUkins, Smackover, 54—7. 3. Lynn Norton, Hope, 51— 8V 2 880 run-1. Chip Rayford, Camden, 2:08.7 3. William Dillon, Hope, 2:09.5 220 dash — 1. Gary Wheelington, Hope, 24.8 Mile relay — 1. Arkadelphia, 3:51.3. 7. Hope, 4:00.4 Muskie Named Rookie of Year MINNEAPOLIS (AP) - Minnesota Muskles' center Mol Daniels was nanvHl American Bas- cetball Association Rookie-of- the-Year Thursday. outs in njs last start, a 6-0 shutout over Murfreesboro, Mike Monroe holds the other two vie- tories. Averaging six runs a game, the batters are on a tear, too, Ricky Putman leads the team with a ,471 average, with Jerry Sanders next at a ,462 clip, To complement his pitching Dwight Galloway is batting .455, and Donnle Middlebrooks has a ,444 percentage, Richard Sallee is a .400 even, and John Henley is hitting ,375 to round out the leaders. fOLUNAR TABLES 3y 8ICHARP ALDEN KNIGHT The schedule of SpJunar Periods, as printed below, has been taken from Richard AWenKnight-SSOLUNARTABLES P1*U1 your days so that you will be fishing in good territor: ' hunting Jn good cover during these times, U you wish to ' the best sport that each day has to after. Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These be- the times shown and lastfoi an hour and a half or two r§ thereafter. The Minor Periods, shown in regular type, . of somewhat shorter duration, yjjf Central Standard time- P»y Minor MAJOR Minor MAJOR £1 10: W U;05 6:15 5:55 10:40 6:55 11:25 8:55 12:45 Negroes at MSC Threat to Athletics By BOB VOCES EAST LANSING, Mich, (AP) - Michigan State University officials today sought to answer demands by a group of Negro athletes who are threatening to boycott all sports at the univer* sity, The athletes, led by star football halfback Lamarr Thomas, presented a list of seven griev* ances Thursday and said they would stay away from football practice until administration of* flcials indicate "that they will attend to our grievances in a satisfactory manner." Thomas, saying he is spokesman for some 30 or 40 Negro athletes at MSU, led a delegation that met with Athletic Director Biggie Munn and John Fuzafc, MSU faculty representative to the Big Ten Conference. No football workout was scheduled today, but Coach Duffy Daugherty said 15 or 20 Negro athletes left practice Thursday to attend the grievance meeting with Munn. A game- type scrimmage is set for Saturday. Complaints include a lack of Negro coaches, academic counseling which the Negroes say is designed "for blacks to place them in courses where they will maintain eligibility" and a lack of Negroes employed In jobs at Jenison Fieldhouse, the intramural building, ticket office and ice arena. Another grievance was that MSU discourages Negroes from participating in baseball and some other sports. The black athletes also complained that there are no Negro doctors or trainers to treat athletes, there is no Negro cheer leader and the athletic counselor should have a Negro assistant. John Hannah, MSU president, said he had been given a set of the demands earlier this week but was away from campus until Thursday. Hannah was leaving today for a meeting of the U.S. Civil Rights Commission, of which he is chairman, and will return May 2. He said, "I will be happy to meet with them upon my return." He pointed out that Don Coleman, a Negro and former All-American football lineman, recently, was hired as an assistant football coach. MSU, which has an enrollment of 37,000, has been noted for some of its outstanding Negro athletes. Babe Ruth League Holds Jryouts Babe Ruth League (Pony League) try-outs were held Thursday night, April 25, at Legion Field, and a good many boys turned out for the try-outs. Many more are needed to fill up the rosters of the five teams being formed to expand the League this year. If you are of Babe Ruth League age, 13, 14, or 15, and you want to play on one of these Babe Ruth League teams, call George Frazier at the Anderson-Frazier Insurance Agency or at his home, 506 E. 2nd Street In Hope. Whether you tried out or not, call George Frazier and get signed up for the program. The player draft will take place next Monday night and the teams will be formed; so be sure to get in touch with George Frazier as soon as you can to make sure your name is on the team roster, Basketball Pro Basketball Playoos By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Finals NBA No game Thursday Today's Game Boston at Los Angeles, best- ot-1 series tied 1-1 No game Saturday Sunday's Game Boston at Los Angeles ABA Thursday's Result Pittsburgh 106, New Orleans 105, overtime. best<of-7 series tied 2-2 No game today Saturday's Game, New Orleans at Pittsburgh Hockey NHL Playoffs By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Finals Thursday's Results East Division Chicago 2, Montreal 1, Montreal leads best-of-7 series, 3-1 Saturday's Game West Division Minnesota at St. Louis Sunday's Game East Division Chicago at Montreal, after- won HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed by Offset Player Is Leading in Dallas Meet •attball Today's Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National ^ ^ St. Louis 9 J .692 San Fran. J | -|?| W* Pittsburgh J I ^f. I LosAngeies? * -638 2 Atlanta 6 7 .462 3 Phila'phia 6 7 .462 3 Houston 5 6 .455 3 CiiicinnaH 5 7 .417 3'/ 2 New York 5 7 .417 ty Chicago 5 7 ,417 3V 2 Thursday's Results Chicago 5, Atlanta 2 Only gam* scheduled Today's Garmv, Philadelphia at Atlanta, N Houston at Chicago New York at Cincinnati, N Los Angeles at San Francis* co, N Pittsburgh at St. Louts, N Saturday's Games Houston at Chicago Los Angeles at San Francisco Pittsburgh at St. Louis, N Now York at Cincinnati, N Philadelphia at Atlanfa, N Sunday's Gamts New York at Cincinnati Philadelphia at Atlanta Los Angeles at San Francisco Pittsburgh at St. Louis Houston af. Chicago, 2 American League W. L. Pet. G.B. Detroit 9 2 .818 Minnesota 8 4 .667 lV 2 Baltimore 7 4 .636 2 Boston 6 4 ,600 2% Wash'n. 7 6 .538 3 New York 6 6 .500 3"/ 2 Cleveland 5 6 .455 4 California 5 8 .385 5 Oakland 5 8 .385 5 Chicago 0 10 .000 ff/ 2 Thursday's Results Minnesota 3, Chicago 2 Only game scheduled Today's Games Chicago at Minnesota Oakland at California, N Cleveland at Washington, N Boston at Baltimore, N Detroit at New York, N Saturday's Game's Detroit af New York Boston at Baltimore Cleveland at Washington Chicago at Minnesota Oakland af California, N Sunday's Games ' Oakland at California Chicago at Minnesota Detroit at New York, 2 Cleveland at Washington, 2 Boston at Baltimore, 2 j Major League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League, . ' Batting (25 at bats)-White, N.Y., .423; Stanley, Det., .385!' Runs — Sims, Cleve., 12; R, Jackson, Oak., 11. Runs batted In — Killebrew, Minn., 11; Hansen, Wash., 10; F. Howard, Wash., 10. Hits—R. Jackson, Oak., 17; Allison, Minn., 17; U n s e r, Wash., 17. Doubles — Allison, Minn., 5; Hansen, Wash., 5. Tuples-5 tied with 2. Homo runs—4 tied with 4. Stolen bases— Cardenal, Cleve., 6; Campaneris, Oak., 5; Oliva. Minn., 5. Pitching (2 decisions)-6 tied with 1.000. Strikeouts— McDowell, Cleve., 27; Mclain, Det., 23. National League Batting (25 at bats) - Flood, St.L., .414; Rose, Cin., .400. Runs-Flood, St.L., 15; Javier, St.L., 11. Runs batted in—Cepeda, St.L., 14; Swoboda, N.Y., 13; B. Williams, Chic., 13. Tits-Flood, St.L., 24; Cepeda, St.L., 21. Doubles — Banks, Chic., 7; Rose, Cin., 6. Triples-6 tied with 2. Home runs—H. Aaron, Atl.,5; Swoboda, N.Y., 5. Stolen bases-Wills, Pitt., 5; W. Davis, L.A., 4. Pitching (2 decisions)—9 tied with 1.000. Strikeouts—Jenkins, Chic,, 28; Marichal, S.F., 27. Texas League Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Eastern Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Shreveport 8 4 .667 Memphis 7 4 .636 \' z Arkansas 5 6 .455 2'/ 2 Dal-FW 3 9 .250 5 Western Division W. L. Pet. G.B. Araarillo 6 4 .600 Albuquerque 5 5 .500 1 El Paso 5 6 .455 !'/> San Antonio 4 5 .444 1" 2 Thursday's Results Am.i'-uio 4, Albuquerque 0 Dallas-Fort Worth 4, Arkansas 2 Shreveport 4, Merni*us 2 El Paso 5, San Antonio \ Friday's Gam as Albuquerque at Anurillo Arkansas at Dallas-Fort Worth Mampliis at Shreveport El Paso at San Antonio Saturday's Gamus Annrillo at Arkansas Dallas-Fort Worth at El Paso San Antoalo it Mem; tils Slireveport at Albuquerque By HAROLD V. RATLIFF DALLAS, Tex. (AP) - A tough course and difficult play- Ing conditions don't worry the golf tour half as much as balky putters. In fact, Gary Player, the man from South Africa who has gotten rich in American golf, says there's just no need to even talk about high winds that do things with your ball when your putting is on the beam. He illustrated his point by the four-under-par 66 that showed he was leading the $100,000 Byron Nelson Golf Classic by one stroke going into the second round. He got solid backing in giving putting the major emphasis by four fellows who were just behind Mm. Miller Barber of Shermaa, Tex.; Harold Hennlng of South Africa, and Jack Montgomery of Fort Worth, Tox,, all shot 67 and each told about how their putters put them over. Barber got his three birdies with putts of 18, 35 and 30 feet. Henning used only 28 putts to go around the 7,086-yard Preston Trail course that was swept by winds ranging up to 30 miles per hour. Montgomery had two 50-footers in his birdie string. Illness and Injury took a bigger toll than the tough course and high wind as eight players dropped out. Barber Just Stroke Under the Leader DALLAS, Tex. (AP)- Miller Barber of Texarkana, Ark., put together a flawless three-under- par 67 Thursday and Is only one stroke back of the leader in the $100,000 Byron Nelson Golf Classic. Barber hit 17 greens in regulation figures. He made three birdies and did not card a bogey. Barber knocked in birdie putts of 18, 35 and 30 feet. Barber, Harold Henning and Jack Montgomery enter today's second round one stroke back of Gary Player. R. H. Sikes of Springdale, A^k., was also among the leaders despite carding a 72. He had nines of 35-37. Minor League Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pacific Coast League Seattle 1, Vancouver 0 Tacoma 6, Spokane 5 Hawaii 5, Portland 1 Only games scheduled International League Louisville 3-4, Buffalo 0-3 Rochester 5, Jacksonville 2 Richmond 5-5, Syracuse 4-6 Toledo at Columbus, cold JOE DIMAGGIO is back In a big league baseball uniform. The Yankee Clipper has switched from the sedate pin-striped flannels of the Yankees to the gaudy green and gold of the Oakland A's. He is now executive vice president and coach for the latter. Forward Pass Is Off and Running Again LEXINGTON, Ky. (AP) Fresh from an easy victory in the Blue Grass Stakes at Keeneland, Calumet Farm's Forward Pass was off and running again today. This time Forward Pass was going to a stall at Louisville's Churchill Downs where he can catch his breath for the May 4 Kentucky Derby. The on-and-on colt carried Derby weight of 126 pounds Thursday as he breezed to a five-length win in the I'/a mile Blue Grass. He was timed in 1:47 4-5. In winning the Blue Grass, Forward Pass beat eight other Derby eligibles, with Bwamazon Farm's T.V. Commercial second, Saddle Rock Farm's Francie's Hat third and Cragwood Stable's Alley Fighter fourth. The Blue Grass didn't test all the top Derby eligibles however, but this Saturday's Stepping Stone Purse at Churchill Downs will pit at least three more against each other. Listed as definite starters for the Stepping Stone are Kentucky Sherry, Captain's Gig and Subpet. Expected to complete the field for the seven-furlong race are Trouble Brewing, Blarney Kiss and Tampa Trouble. Meanwhile in New York, trainer Hirsh Jacobs announced the withdrawal of Wise Exchange from the Derby field. Jacobs said the colt just wasn't ready for the iVi -mile Derby. White Sox Haven't Won a Game By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer The White Sox still haven't won any baseball games this season, and the slump is keep* ing Chicago Manager Eddie Stanky in terrific shape. Stanky spent 20 minutes walking briskly from foul line to foul line in Minnesota's Metropolitan Stadium Thursday, swinging a leaded bat and mulling over his club's latest loss— a 3*2 toughie against the Twins, He started his post-game stroll routine last Saturday when the Sox dropped their seventh straight. Now the streak Is up to 10 for winless Chicago, and Stanky is still walking. In Thursday's only other gamo, the Chicago Cubs whipped Atlanta 5-2 as Ron Santo poked a pair of home runs. All other major league teams had the day off. "How am I holding up?" Stanky said, repeating a newsman's question. "Great." Then he strolled off to the trainer's room to lie down for several more minutes. It was the kind of loss that required long meditation. Chicago ace Gary Peters allowed just three hits— but all of them in a row in the third inning when the Twins got all their runs. "The way we're going," Peters said, "you make one bad pitch, and it costs you." And what made it even tougher for Stanky to swallow was that an old teammate from his New York Giant days was the hero for the Twins. Rubber-armed Al Worthington came out of the bullpen and saved Jim Perry's victory. Worthington loaded the bases with none out in the seventh on two singles and a walk, then struck out Pete Ward, Tommy Friday, April 28, 19*8 Latff Might By THE ASSOCIATED TOKYO - Hidemori Tsujinfo» to, 134V 2 , Japan, knocked dut BabyCassius, 131, LosAngeies, 7, ^ TUCUMAN, Argentina - Ra* mon La Cruz, 148, Argentina, outpointed Angel Osuna, 148, Argentina, 10 4 PORTLAND, Maine - George Johnson, 165, Trenton, N.J,, out- pointed Bobby Warthem, 165, BufMo, N.Y., 10; Leo DiFiore, 132, Portland, outpointed Henry "Kid" Wickham, 132, West Bux. ton, Maine, 10, MCKEESPORT, Pa. - Doug Agin, 142'/ 2 , Steubenville, Ohio, outpointed Adrian Davis, 14!%, Washington, D.C., 8, LOS ANGELES - Hedge mon Lewis, 145, Hollywood, Calif., knocked out Jose Valenzuela, 145, Tijuana, Mexico, 5. Spokane, wash.— Boone Kirk-. man, 201, Seattle, knocked out Everett Copeland, 223, New York, 2. PHOENIX, Ariz. - Don Fullmer, West Jordan, Utah, out- pointed Billy Marsh, Las Vegas, Nev., 10, middleweights. Davis and Russ Snyder, retiring the side. The Twins' three-run rally started with two out when Perry walked on a 3-2 pitch. Cesar Tovar and Tony Ollva followed •,"ith doubles and Harmon Killebrew singled. The White Sox scored twice in the fifth when Peters, Ken Berry and Ward singled and Davis delivered a sacrifice fly. Chicago left 11 runners on base and one manager in the outfield. Santo's two homers drove in three runs and supported Ferguson Jenkins' seven-hitter as the Cubs trimmed the Braves. Atlanta's only runs came on homers by Bob Tillman and Felipe Alou. Santo connected with the bases empty in the fourth against Ken Johnson and then sparked a three-run rally with his second shot in the eighth. 1^^ *• 1 1^1 £atY-Lr"G J i7 J-C? JuJfcv.19 , I2STC. DE QUEEN, ARKANSAS Has PERMANENT JOB OPENINGS Plant expansion has created an immediate need for additional production workers with Dierks Forests, Inc. at the Briar gypsum plant located 13 miles north of Nashville. If you are in good health and willing to work a rotating shift, apply in person at the Briar office or call 2862231 for additional Information. An Equal Opportunity Employer for special Golden Anniversary oner on Chevrolet trucks CricyyVan ICO (Modal GSIUOSj Fleets,ik F'.i .up IMuJul Cf. 10914) BUY NOW! SAVE NOW! FUEETSIDE PICKUPS Don't let this be the week that was 1 Buy now and get special s.ile s/iwngs on a (/ 2-ton Fleetsicie Job Tamer. Equipped with big 8-foot box. Six or V8 engine, custom comfort anrl appearance equipment, chrorno huh caps, chrome front bumper M!SO available at special savings: powoi Moc-rmq an<i power brakes; 292 Six eufjinu ainl 4- speed transmission, 396 VB and auto malic 3-speed transmission; Soil Hay glass, air conditioning -mr! radio Get it all--plus exclusive '.oil spnnrj riding comfort, double-stroii<j <on- struction and styling with a purpose! CHEVY-VANS Last chance to <j<>t special sale savings on ' / -ton Chevy- Vans. So buy now and ui.M il r.'(|uip|;<'ft with a big 230-i.u -in. Si/, engine < hiome hub caps, chiorne bumper,;, ( UMo'n equipment, front sta- bili/er bai left and right side Junior West Coast minors Your c.hOK e of /,-heelbases too (n-\ the f )0-inrh version vvith .'00 i u II of payloari .Space. Ot choose the 104 mi h model With ?'•() ou It ol < aiqo < apac ily. Get rrinre c.-u/eiy value with i'.l|- jveldur! umti/ed body-lrame design, big 4' x 4' caiqo doois and easy-riding lapeied leaf reai spi ings. Sale ends April 30 Golden Anniversary truck sale at your Chevrolet dealer's now)

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