Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on April 27, 1968 · Page 5
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Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 5

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Hope, Arkansas
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Saturday, April 27, 1968
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Page 5
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Star HOPE (ARK) STAR, Printed by Offset Saturday, April 27,1968 Roy Attaway's Outdoor Notebook Baseball Today's Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED t>»ES8 American tfctroit Boston Minnesota Baltimore Wash'n. New York Oakland Cleveland California Chicago W, 9 9 8 7 8 7 G 5 5 1 4 . - . * . League L, 3 4 5 5 6 6 8 7 9 10 Pet, G ,7SO .636 .618 ,583 ,S71 .538 ,429 ,417 ,357 ,091 * j - >B« _i I 1 /: iV 2 2 2 2>/2 4 4 5 7 1 / US, BOMBERS From (Page 1) trouble is. much of the old hardwood forests that once covered America's bottomlands is gone. And there seems to be a paucity of deserted pileated woodpecker nests that the wood ducks can rehabilitate. Old trees can't be replaced, but reasonable substitutes can be manufacturer! nut nf scrap I u in b e r with little effort. Wood duck nesting boxes should be about 10 inches square inside and about two high. A four-inch entry Friday's Results '' New York 5, Detroit 0 "• Chicago 3, Minnesota 2 Boston 6, Baltimore 3 *>: Washington 5, Cleveland 4, 14 Innings ;' Oakland .8, California 4 Today's Games Detroit at New York •*: Boston at Baltimore ".'Cleveland at Washington Chicago at Minnesota -Oakland at California, N Sunday's Games ; -Oakland at California ~: Chicago at Minnesota ' Detroit at New York, 2 Cleveland at Washington, 2 ,: Boston at Baltimore, 2 Monday's Games Oakland at Detroit, N California at Cleveland, N Minnesota at Boston, N Only games scheduled National League W. L. Pet. G.B., St. Louis 10 Los Angeles 8 San Fran. Atlanta Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago Phila'phia Houston New York 7 6 7 7 6 6 6 7 6 7 6 8 5 7 5 8 .714 .571 2 .538 2 l / 2 .500 3 .500 3 .462 3% .462 '.-3% .429 4 .417 4 .385 . 4V2 Friday's Results Cincinnati 3, New York 1 . Chicago 3, Houston 2 Atlanta 3, Philadelphia 1 : St. Louis 2, Pittsburgh 1 Los Angeles 4, San Fran. 1 Today's Games Los Angeles at San Francisco Houston' at Chicago Philadelphia at Atlanta, N Netf Yb'rfc at Cincinnati, N Pittsburgh'at St. Louis, N Sunday's Games Philadelphia at Atlanta New York at Cincinnati Los Angeles at San Francisco Pittsburgh at St. Louis -Houston at Chicago, 2 Monday's Games Atlanta at San Francisco St. Louis at Los Angeles, N " Cincinnati .at Houston, N Chicago at Pittsburgh, N Only games scheduled Major League Leaders By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Batting (25 at bats)-White, N.Y., .448; AlviS; Cleve., .395. Runs-Sims, Cleve,, 12; R. Jackson, Oak,, 12; Campaneris, Oak., 10; Killebrew, Minn., 10; Tovar, Minn,, 10, Runs batted in — Killebrew, Minn., 11; F.Howard, Wash., 11; T;.Horton, Cleve,, 10; Bando, Oak., 10; Hansen, Wash., 10. ; Hits~Unser, Wash., 10; Ca« yew, Minn., 18; Allison, Minn., 18; RJackson, Oak., 18. , Doubles— Hansen, Wash., 6; Allison, Minn,, 5; Etchebarren, Bait,, 5. Triples - Fregosi, Calif., 2; Knoop, Calif., 2; Davalillo, Cleve., 2; Uhlaender, Minn., 2; Unser, Wash,, 2. Home runs — Yastrzemskl, Bost,, 4; Repoz, Calif,, 4; Sims, Qeve., 4; R.Jackson, Oak,, 4; Killebrew, Minn., 4; F.Howard, Wash., 4, Stolen Bases - Cardinal, Cleve,, 6; Campaneris, Oak,, 5; Ollva, Minn,, 5; White, N.Y., 5, Pitching (2 decisions) - Hardin, Bait,, 2.0, 1,000; McNaJly, Salt,, 2.0, 1,000; Ellsworth, Bost,, 2-0, 1,000; Waslewskt, Post,, 2*0, i.OQOj Warden, Det., 3«0, 1,000, Strikeouts- McDowell, Cieve,, 27; Wilson, Det,, 24, National League Batting (gs at bats) - Flood, St.L,, ,403; Rose, Cin., ,396, Runs-Flood, St.L., 15; JavJ. er, St,L, 4 u, Runs batted In - C e p e d a, &,(<., 15; B.WUUams. Chic,, 14. Hits- Flood, St,L,! 25;Cepe. . f 22, ubles - BjanJts, Chic,, 7; , Cln., 6, Trlpii*-6 tied$2. - Home rufls^.Jj.Aflron, Atl., 5; SwohQda, N.Y» QiftMto, CWc,, 4; C»ptq»4 SMv*' Hwt, S.F,, ' PUt M 5; NEW YORK—(NEA)—It could be a bad year for duck hunters. As most waterfowl- ers know, the m a j o r i t y of . on the Quang f ri airfield, ducks that traverse the North Casualties were reported light American flyways nest in the from the shelling of Camp Car* Canadian provinces. Severe roll and no material damage drought in those areas in was reported, A fuel storage recent years has seriously area was hit in the 40-minute at* curtailed "brood water —the tack on the airfield and light JcfibVthe'water M- mmVDuck casualties were reported, wanls for hcr ^/ing (() The American B52s made paddle aroundin. ' three more raids northeast of K MK'nm-v or niieks Saigon to follow UP a series of ^M^C^ S four raids on targets from 24 to (iuar(crs savs -A compara- , , u ,,, 35 miles northwest of Saigon. tj ve ]y m j] t | -'open' winter with hole snoul(1 be cut near the Tons of explosives were dropped little snow across Canada's j°P- w ith a small drainage on bunkers/base camps, troop prairie region, coupled with "ole drilled in the bottom. A concentrations and weapons po« less than normal rainfall since cou P. le 0| . 1 , mchIe .. s °. r woo , (l sitions, last summer, has left water shavings will suffice for nest- Other B52s maintained the re- conditions for the waterfowl Ifl 8 material, lentless attack on the A Shau nesting season in precarious Valley and the area east of the situation.' North Vietnamese valley strong- There is one direct-action hold with three more raids. program in which the individ- The air war over North Viet- ual can take a person's! part, nam Friday cost the Air Force ' rnc male wood duck is one of Qti TT4. t^Vionf Am rlnwnori "ffntn HoIU PC S inCOIll 1331 a DIG SI Cl it S. all JT TI Jr ilcUlvU ill UUirll"U JLJlv/tli t r* t • * , ^ . . _. footed IcsfiUG is tho Chinese was the 828th announced AmeVi^^^^ lings by cantin- (he front can warplane lost in the more amazing (if somewhat dow- board slightly forward, and than three-year bombing cam- dier in plumage) is the female creat < n g a few foot tor beak) paign over North Vietnam. wood duck. Pilots said enemy ground fire Once these beautiful crea- was light to moderate and re- tures were seriously endang- ported surface-to-air missiles crcd, and from 1918 to 1941 around Vinh. all hunting was prohibited. In Lingering monsoons limited recent years the woodie has American bombers to 96 mis- made a strong comeback, but sions over North Vietnam Fri- bis survival still depends on day in the curtailed air war. man's magnanimity. America's newest fighter-bomb- I" desperation, the female er, the Fill, returned to action woodie will nest on the Friday for the first time since pound, but she much prefers Monday night's crash of a third to nest in hollow trees ' The SOLUNAR TABLES Wood ducklings come into the world with two natural tools to help them survive— strong claws and a sharp hook on the beak. These are essential, because as soon as they hatch they leave the nest for good and climbing no out of a hollow is no mean feat. You can assist the duck- holds on the inside. These boxes s h o u I d be placed on poles over water, or about 15 feet up in a tree— not more than 200 feet from the water. Any farm pond bordered by trees or even a small woodland stream can support a family or two of woodies— providing that nesting sites are available. (Newspaper Enterprise Assn.) HUMPHREY TO From (Page 1) among others, Secretary of Agriculture Orville L. Freeman,, Secretary of Labor W. Willard Wirtz, Secretary-designate Wilbur J. Cohen of the Department of Health, Education and Welfare, and Sens. Fred R. Harris and A.S. Mike Monroney, both of Oklahoma,. Walter F. Mondale of Minnesota, Alan Bible of Nevada, Daniel K. Inouye of Hawaii and Frank E. Moss of titan. Harris and Mondale are Humphrey's campaign managers as co-chairmen of United Democrats for Humphrey, whose honorary chairman is former President Harry S. Truman. Humphrey, who will be 57 on May 27, is older than Kennedy, McCarthy and former Vice President Richard M. Nixon, the only announced major GOP presidential candidate. But Harris and Mondale are putting "the accent on youth in building the United Democrats for Humphrey organization. Humphrey's campaign theme of national unity will call upon his rivals to make clear they will support the party nominee if they are defeated on the road to the nomination. He has said he will take the record of the Johnson-Humphrey administration to "every corner of the land." And he has vowed not to retreat from that record. Humphrey has said there is a great need for national unity, contending all Americans "must put our differences behind us." He has called for "a permanent moratorium on the Inflammatory demagoguery which pits men against each other— for a moratorium on the vocabulary of vio» lence," Humphrey's announcement comes on the 1,193rd day of his vice presidency, a post he was elected to in 1964 following 16 years in the Senate, He was twice elected mayor of Minneapolis after helping By 8ICHARD AIDEN KNIGHT The schedule of Solunar Periods , as printed below , haj been taken from Richard Alden Knight's SOLUNAR TABLES Plan your days so that you will be fishing in good territor or hunting in good cover during these times, if you wish to find the best sport that each day has to offer. The Major Periods are shown in boldface type. These begin at the times shown and lastforan hour and a half or two hours thereafter. The Minor Periods, she-, n in regular type, are of somewhat shorter duration, Use Central Standard time. Date Day Minor MAJOR Minor MAJOR April 27 Saturday 4:45 11:05 6:55 11:25 DST 28 Sunday 6:15 12:25 8:55 12:45 Jerry Quarry Strniuj Iteavuwciyht, like the Rock HOtSTO.V ASTFU) catcher H;il King falls on his back while catching a pop foul. King stjirls to fall bjick (left), (lien bull pops out of his mitt (center), but he hangs on (o ball as he continues tumble. Ryan -'Almost Unhittable' By MURRAY OLDERMAN NEA Sports Editor NEW YORK. N.Y.-iNKAJ-I'hil Lin/, didn't realize how brave he was when he volunteered to catch batting practice the opening week of the season. The New York Mets were in San Francisco, and on the mound stood a tall, slightly bowlegged righthander. His name was Lynn Nolan Ryan. Linz, who's a spare infielder when he doesn't play the bar inonica, motioned for Nolan, as the Mets called him. to flip a few warm up tosses. The motion was easy and fluid. The ball looked normal in release, on a belt-high line to the plate. Phil, and thudded into the netting. Phil quickly adjusted his glasses. Nolan threw again. Same hop, same bewildered look on Linz' face as he missed the throw. Altogether, the phenomenon was repeated five times. "I've heard of a pitcher throwing the ball by a hitter," said a writer to whom Phil related the experience, "-—but never by a catcher." A Ryan cult, embellished by such lore, has already pervaded the National League in this young season, though he- started it with a total pitching experience of three innings in the major leagues. "He's the fastest I've ever seen," said Red Schoendienst, manager of the St. Louis Cardinals. "Period." "I haven't seen anybody like him since Bob Feller," said Ralph Kiner, who hit 369'homers in the major leagues and now broadcasts the Mets' games. "I just keep hoping," nodded Ron Swoboda, who sometimes has to face him in batting practice, "he'll throw curves. He's virtually unhittable." Jerry Grote. who has to catch him in regulation games, said Ryan throws a ball that "just keeps getting smaller and smaller." "Then CHUNG," said Jerry, "it's right on top of you and you better hope the mitt's in the right place. He's faster than (Sandy) Koufax, or anyone now pitching in the league. Maybe Bob Gibson (Cardinals) is closest. He's got twice the speed of Juan Marichal." "And," added Swoboda, "he throws strikes." Enough for the testimonials. Let's try to make him human Because outside of Alvin, Tex., and a few bookkeepers in the Is Mays Earning Pauper's Salary? Iront ofTice of the Mets. nobody really ever heard of Nolan Hyan. Alvin, Tex., contained in thciiiust official census a few more than 5,000 residents. It's between Houston and the Gulf of Mexico, which isn't cowboy country. Nolan's father is a supervisor in the oil fields. "The boys kid mo because I'm bowlogged." Nolan grinned shyly. "I can ride a horse." He is 21 years old married, and his wife will join him in late May after the semester closes at Alvin Junior College. Nolan went to school there, too, for a year, and plans to go back. When he was a little kid. his older brother wanted to be a pitcher. He made Nolan come out in the back yard and catch tor him. Nolan was throwing the ball back harder than the pitches coming in. His brother settled lor u career as an Air Force captain. Nolan, a skinny 150 pounds, was drafted by the Mets at the Class A level (fifth round) of the 1965 baseba'll draft, so obscure that the Houston Astros just up the road didn't bother to check him out. In 1966, at. Greenville, S.C.. Hyan started stirring "super" reaction by striking out 272 batters in 183 innings, He also started filling out. He's now padded up to 195 pounds, spread impressively over six feet two inches. But Ryan's pitching pace slowed down. He was bothered by linger blisters in '66. He tried to throw too hard at Jacksonville last spring after a stretch in the Army and snapped a tendon below his right elbow. In spring training this year he bad tender biceps, an inflamed elbow, a sore forearm and. most recently, blisters, so that the Mets weren't sure whether to pitch Nolan or exhibit him at medical conventions. They fed him to the Cardinals, the best hitting team in baseball, with the consequences implicit—if he flunked, he'd go back to the minors. Nolan struck out five of the first six batters he faced. "It he were a relief pitcher," said Lin/., "he'd be the greatest who ever lived." He fingered his fielder's glove gratefully. HIGH VELOCITY PITCH By IRA BERKOW NEA Sports Writer NEW YORK—(NEA)Ruth, Com- $11,500 in federal income taxes, giving him a take-home pay of $68,500. On his $125,Mays paid a federal income Mavs is practically working . for' peanuts. It's frl ?h"? tlon - .Consumer pr.ccs today Y-mkocs WHh UlC NCW Y<)rk tcrms " f l»"-ch«sin« power. "TV. „- , , , Ma.vs' salary was worth only But the difference in federal about a third of Ruth's income tax payments and in- ..jf \villie M-ivs were tn flationary rise of consumer ct .j vi , .... , nil Vh mirv-h-<;ii ./ prices would have allowed powcr ' t()dav as , ,, b . ' f, fc Une, ,vJ' ^ SCVC dld ln I93l '' hc would h »vc to times over. be p . |id H54|0()0> (This Hou]() I)r. Lawrence S. Hitter, be reduced by income taxes chairman of the department —of $;{fl;{,()00—to a take-home of finance at New York Uni- pay of $150.700, uhieli at enr- versity's Graduate School of rent prices is what it would Business and author of the take to buy what Babe Until could purchase with $1)8,500 in Ritter predicted that by tin- year 2000, consumer prices will be exactly double what Marciano Compares Quarry, Frazier to His Rough Ring Style baseball book, "The Glory of Their Times," has written about this financial distinction. In an article entitled, "Inflation: Yesterday, Today and th ,„.,„.. Tomorrow," Ritter wrote: tne> arc toda.*. "At those prices, and assuming present tax rates," he said, "if Willie Mays were to esirn as much purchasing power in the year 2000 as Babe "On his $80,000, Ruth paid By AL CARTWRIGHT NEA Speciol Writer seat, WILMINGTON. Del. _^_^ .._._, NEA i — Rocky Marciano tormThe"DVmo"craT-Farmer r La 0 . looked ^ ood - bor Party in Minnesota, a coali- He no longer was the com- tion that also brought Orville pact, hard, never-beaten de- Freeman the governorship—and stroyer of the ring, but he had Eugene J. McCarthy a Senate melted down from the balloon you used to see in the pre- fight introductions on television a few years ago. He wore a crimson jacket over a beige turtleneck and his counterfeit locks were carefully tousled. He was tan from the Fort _,. „ , „_ Lauderdale sun. Mrs, Eliza Foster, age 95, wife of the Jate L, A. Foster, died early today in a local hospital. Mrs. Foster was a lifelong res* ident of Hope and Hempstead ^"arid had himself a County, SIw was a member of the w ine First Presbyterian Church, .... t .v. lm ,,i,, , Sue is survived by two sons: ,, J( '' n • txdimilt ° Vtocent Foster and L, A.Foster, "^ s j| snaw .^^ o( both of Hope; two daughters: Mrs. of )jke having too Charlie Wilson, and Mrs. Dick candy. 1 only go see the hot read so much about him that I was a little disappointed in his showing. Mathis made him look bad in a couple of spots. And Frazier isn't the shoulder and punch away inside. Joe does this, too; gives you three, four shots to the body, comes up with the left strongest heavyweight we've hook. He is naturally aggres ever had. Mathis pushed him sive." away from clinches. "That's how you Obituaries MRS, ELIZA FOSTER A L . „ . A tellow paisano was show- gg him ^ rcd Wajkins. both of Hope; eight graadcmldren and U great- grandchildren, Fuaeral arrangements are incomplete aad will be announced later today by Qafccrest F«aeral Home, items like Krazier. Quarry I used to love watching Willie Pep. but I don't go for the little guys any more. "I caught Joe Kra/.ifi s uc! against liusler Mathis in ilie Garden. 1 had heard so iniieh. tell the strong ones—see who moves who in the clinches. It's like two football linemen going at each other, and all of a sudden one is moving the other back Rex Layne wa.s the only man I fought who pushed me back, and I wa.s considered strong. All heavies aren't necessarily strong Patterson wasn't ('lav neither F.llis isn't Quarry seems to be. Liston was So wa.s Johannson." it was suggested that maybe thi.s fight hadn't been a fair evaluation ot Fra/iet's .strength, considering Mathis' weight advantage. Marciano agreed, bin he ihdn'l sound convinced They have pinned u Marci- unu label on the similarly constructed and destructive Fra/.iei and the old champ concurs "His strategv reminds me of mine In f'aet. 1 was almost lighting Malhis. with him I liked to ,. it nr, chin on UK- ntliei Ally's n^ltl Marciano said he never had given any thought to how he would have combated someone with his own style "because there weren't too many of me around. 1 had a little Galenlo in me—not dirty like Tony, but rough. 1 only needed a little room to punch. Charley Goldman, my little trainer, taught me that. He'd have me practice uppercuts that would just miss my own nose, when 1 shadow-boxed Thai's how I knocked out Louis—a tight left uppercut right up the middle " Hocks had a sudden thought, and smiled "Near the end -alter 4H lights, mind evenlliiug considered, for you-•-{ developed a bit u! a (iit-year-old c'euterfiehler." jab II showed up in the Moore tight, and he hud a much longer reach Kvciv- bod\ figured Archie would Willie Mavs Huth earned in IfCil, he would have to be paid a salun of $!)5tUOO. Not v e r \ likelv. In an interview. Hitter \sa.s asked what he would do it he were Willie Mass' financial adviser. Would he ask for outbox me it the light went 15. IIMm . ,„„,„., fn)))1 „„. ( ; j;i(1|j , ? but when 1 knocked him out ,., ,.,'..„ W j,, jt . •• ...... in the ninth I wa.s ahead on points On all counts II svas his la>l fiuht "I would te Kilter, "that he s h o n I d be thankful he's Citing M^.VdOii Not escrv •,'().'! liilter earns that kind ol inones " PERMANENT JOB OPENINGS I'kuit expansion has created an iinuvjUiatu ueeii for ud- ilitioiiai production workers with Dierka Forests, hie. at tlie Briar b 7psuui 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 Hriar office or call 286- 2L'31 fur additional uiformatiun. An IMUW! Opportunity

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