Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas on July 11, 1961 · Page 6
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July 11, 1961

Hope Star from Hope, Arkansas · Page 6

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Hope, Arkansas
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Tuesday, July 11, 1961
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liilV It. P M • Six H O ft STAR, HO* 1, A K K A N S A S Tuesday, Juty 11, 1961 Baesball'sAII Star Game Is Slated Today By JOE REICHLER SAN FHANCISCO <Al 1 I—Smarting over three beatings in l\vo years and nine defeats in the lasl 13 games, the American League Was determined to'reap revenue nn the Nationals in loday's All- Star game. The game, No. :)() in the inter- league rivalry, was scheduled for a 1 p.m. Pacific Daylight Time start before u capacity -I2.()(i()-pliis audience al Candlestick Park with millions of additional baseball fans watching on a national TV hookup. A second All-Star gam*' , will he played July 31 in Boston. Paul Richards, the Baltimore , manager picked to pilot the Amor- ! ican League squad, sounded his circuit's keynote when he said- 'I didn't come here to put on a show. I'm going to keep my : starters in the game as long as t > can and make changes only when it means winning the game. Heck, '• if we're not out to wKi. then we : HAROLD HENDRIX PULPWOOD DEALER Buytrs of Pine and Hardwood. Hop* Yard Prescott Yard HHi ft La. N. on Hwy. (7 7-4321 88-72310 SAVE ON AUTO TRUCK — FIRE •INSURANCE EXCHANOE J I — Also Life Insurance — SAM McHENRY, Agent Phone 7-3461 or 7-2879 SPRAYERS Row Crop and Pasture Sprayers Now Is the Time to Buy — AT — PORTER Implement & Garage If* St. Phone 7-2767 Ask for a Demonstration .should discontinue the All-Star game." Danny Murtaugh, the National League' manager, also stressed ! winning but not nearly as strong I ly as Richards. ! "Naturally, our prime objective) ; is lo win," he said, "but I believe we owe il lo the people to I use as many All-Star players as | possible." Murlaugh included Eddie Matthews in his starting lineup, but there was a strong possibility that Ihc Milwaukee third baseman •might be sidelined in favor of Ken Boyer of the St. Louis Cardinals. Matthews suffered a spike wound in a collision with Daryl Spencer of Los Angeles last week, requiring H stilchcs on his right knee. . An early southpaw duel was assured when Richards named Whitey Lord the New York Yankee Hi-game winner, to open for the Americans and Murtaugh nominated Warren Spahn, the 40-year- old ace of the Milwaukee Braves. ; Murtaugh said he would follow Spahn with right-hander Bob Pur; key of Cincinnati and Elroy Face •of his own Pittsburgh team but I Richards declared he had not decided on his pitchers after the third inning. "All I'm interested in is winning." Richards repealed. "Thai's why I didn't stick to the custom of selecting the runner-ups in the player voting. I picked the men who would give me a balancdcl squad." Richards obviously as convinced that his starting lineup consisting of Johnny Temple, Norm Cash. Mickey Mantle, Roger Maris, Rocky Colavito.. Tony Kubek John Romano and Brooks Robinson represented the best the American League had to offer. Murtaugh look a more conciliatory attitude. "I appreciate Richards' thinking" he said, "but he has different ideas on the subject. I believe the National League has boys with recognized ability and regardless of how they came out in the voting, we won't weaken the team no matter who we play." Mtirtaugh's starting lineup included Maury Wills, Matthews or Boyer. Willie Mays. Orlando Ce- pcda Roberto Clemente, Bill White, Frank Boiling, and Smoky Burgess. Each squad had three left-handed and one switch hiltcr. "Left-handed power hitters have a definite advantage here," said Murtaugh. 'There is a sort of jct- .-tream that helps carry the ball out over the right field fence. I think the American League, clc- j spite such power hitters as Mantle and Maris. has no advantage because Mays. Cepeda and Cle- mcnte can hit the ball over all. fences with equal power." Joe Ezar Has Spotlight in British Open By RONALD THOMPSON BIHKOALK, England fAPi — Wisecracking Joe K/.ar. a .suntanned Kloridan who can make a golf ball almost sit up and talk, today was the most talked-ajxnit American in the British Open championship, even with Arnold Palmer around. Joe loves to play trick shots for fun—and his special brand of wizardry shot him into position as the top American scorer after the first qualifying round of the championship Monday. lie was even ahead of Palmer, the man ihc fans turn out by Hie hundreds to watch whenever he plays. .Ezar, from Miami, had a 70 on the (>,(iO;i-yard hillside course over which bolh Palmer and his top rival, Gary Player of South Africa, scored 71. But nobody seriously considers Ezar a threat to the two leading money winners of the American circuit, least of all Joe himself. Palmer, Player, Ezar. and about 350 other golfers from 1!) countries set out Tuesday on the second qualifying round that will whittle the huge field down to 120 to compete in the play-off stages of the championship Wednesday, Thursday and Friday. The cut-off stage is expected to be U8 or HO for the lifi qualifying holes. Player and Palmer are both bound to make it—and so, it seems is rugged Joe Ezar. One of the most relaxed men in professional golf, he intrigued the local fans both with his wisecracking manner and his no-nonsense style of play. Ezar never lakes a practice swing or waggles the club around before hitting. One moment the ball is there—the next, bang, it's gone. The crowds find this a pleasant change from the painstaking way in which most pros play their shots. Standings Local Baseball Scores: Hope 'H '(-Nashville M) 3 r Hope <2> G-Nashvillc (3> 3 Games Tonight: Red Sox vs Giants Colcman vs Lions CBC vs Midwest Pop Kola vs Owens By Minor League Rcsu'ts THE ASSOCIATED PRESS International League Rochester 5, Buffalo 4 Syracuse 3, Toronto 0 Jersey City 0, Columbus t Richmond lt-<1, Charleston 3-3 American Association Denver 0, Dallas-Fort Worth J Omaha 5, Houston 0 Louisville II. Indianapolis G Pacific Coast League All-Stars 5, Seatlle 2 Facts, Figures on All-Star Game SAN FRANCISCO (AP>_F;,cls ;md figures on today's .",0th annual All-Star game: Place — Candlestick Park, San j Francisco. Time — I p.m. POT. <3 p.m. iKSTi Opponents — American League All-Stars vs. National League All- Stars. Scries .standing — American 10, National 13. Favorite—American League. Probable attendance—42,000. Radio and television—NBC. Managers — American. Paul Richards, Baltimore; National, Danny Murtaugh, Pittsburgh. Starling pitchers — American, Whitcy Ford. New York dfi-2); Nationa. Warren Spahn, Milwaukee f!)-l|). Squads—23 men on each. Starting team excepting pitchers so- j leeled by vole of players, coaches land managers. ! Rules — Starters, except pitch- jer.s. must play al least three in- j nings. NO pitcher can work more 'han three innings except if game ;oes into extra innings. Purple Hull Peas 1.50 Bu. WATERMELON 25c Slice 4cLb. Home Grown TOMATOES Lbs. NEW CROP 50 C ARKANSAS HONEY RUSSELL S CURB MARKET Highway 67 West Fender Is Favored Over Downs LONDON (APJ-Terry Downes. who rates a distinct underdog to Paul Fender in their world middleweight title bout at Wembley Indoor Stadium tonight got a lip from the American's former manager. "Good luck Terry" read a cable Downes received from Mohn- ny Buckley of Boston. "Stay close to Penclcr. Make him fight three minutes of every round and keep him on the ropes. 1 sure hop you win by a K.O." Despite Buckley's roting interest, Fender, 31. rates a 7-1 favorite in his fourth defense of his share of the ifiO-pound title although this is his first bout in Britain. The rangy champ from Brookline, Mass., recognized by Massa- chusets, New York and Europe as the middleweight king, has won 14 straight bouts over the last 44 years and stopped Downes on cuts in 7 rounds at Boston earlier this year. The fight is scheduled to begin around 3 p.m. Eastern Standard Time. Lineups in All Star Contest SAN FRANCISCO 'AP'-Starting lineups with ball ing averages for today's 301 h All-Star baseball game: National League Wills, Los Angeles ss .:ilR Mathews. Milwaukee ,'!!> .312 Mays, San Frnacisco cf .318 Cepcda. San Francisco If Clemente. Pittsburgh rf While, St. Louis Ib .2!)(i Boiling, Milwaukee 2b .304 White, St.. Louis Ib .200 Boiling, Milwaukee 2b .304 Burgess, Pittsburgh c .310 Spahn, Milwaukee p R-ll Ame r ican League Temple. Cleveland 2b ,2fil) Cash, Detroit Ib .335 Mantle, New York cf .320 Maris, New York rf .282 Colavito, Detroit. If .2(10 Kubck, New York ss .2!)!) Romano, Cleveland c .310 Robinson, Baltimore ub .302 Ford, New York p l(i-2 Umpire — La tides 'National i plate; Umonl (American > Ib; Crawford i National i 2b; Hungc ' American i 3b; Vargo (National) If foul line; Drummond (American i rf foul line. Umpires will i not shift positions. ! Game time — 1 p.m. PUT 3 p.m. ESTi. Hope jig Star SPORTS Dodgers Will Have to Do Without Don SAN FRANCISCO (API — The Los Angeles Dodgers trailing the Cincinnati Reds by five games, will have to get. along without Don Drysdalc until next Tuesday. The (i-fooUi pitcher has drawn a $100 fine and a five-day suspension, effective Thursday, for violating the National League rule against throwing at a hitter. Warren Giles, president of the National League, handed down the ruling Monday. -'U Drysdalc was ejected from Sunday's game with Cincinnati—won by the Reds M-li - after he hit Frank Robinson, the Reds' right fielder, on the hand in I he sixth inning. Dusly Bogges.s, the plate umpire, had warned Drysdalc earlier when he sent Robinson into the dirt to avoid a pilch. The warning carried an automatic $50 fine. When Don hit Robinson, Boggess threw him out of the game. In cases when, in an umpire's judgment, a pitcher deliberately throws at a batter's person the league president lakes over. Alter and discussing the case with K.. (Bu/./.y) Bavasi, Dodger general manager, Giles announced the ruling. Bavasi said the loss of Drys- dalc was a lough blow for (he Dodgers at this lime when they have been dropping behind the Reds. He claimed Ihc tall right- hander would miss two turns. Fight Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Chicago—Virgil Akins, i:>0. St. Louis, slopped Cecil Shorts, Mi). Cleveland 8. Detroit—Henry Hank, Hil'/i, DC trail outpointed Joey Giardello If)!), Philadelphia, 10. Miami — Tommy Schafcr 137, Pittsburgh, and Jimmy Mackey, J3(i Homestead. Fla., drew (>. Nagoya, Japan — Noboru Saito 152, apan, outpointed Takao Ma- Few Teams Ahead on Attendance NEW YORK (API — Only Cincinnati, Detroit, New York and j Kansas City arc ahead of their j HJfiO home attendance figures at ! the 1'jfil season's halfway mark, | an Associated Press survey | showed today. The decreases range from 2!)0,000 by the Chicago White Sox to Ki.OOO by the Washington Senators. The other deficits arc Los Angeles Dodgers, 255.000: San Francisco, 25'!.000; Milwaukee 221.000: Philadelphia l!)f>,000, Boston, 103,000; Pittsburgh H:)000: Cleveland 131,000: Baltimore, Ilo.OOO; Chicago Cubs 1M- Emizo 151'ii, Japan. 10. San 1 ' Francisco—Roger Rischer 1U4, Oakland, Calif., outpointed Jack Johnson 225, Los Angeles, Now SonsHtution ISTANUL, Turkey (|AP> — Unofficial returns today showed the I majority of Turkish voters ap- I proved the new constitution in Uhe first such referendum in Turkey's history. Counting continued on in several provinces, but it was estimated that at least (K) per cenLof .those voting east white banns | Sunday approving the constitution, second in the Turkish Hei public's 3!) years. 000: and St'. Louis 1)0.000. Cincinnati is up II.000 Detroit •17.000, New York 20,000 and Kansas City 2,100. The over-all major league attendance through Sunday's ga^J'S was !).7!)!J,(!23 compared with 10,- <ila,f>24 in 1!)()0. Thai's a drop of ghl per cent from last season. The Nationql League is 20 per cent, under J'JfiO. 170,954, ANNUAL SUMMER Fishing Around Arkansas Lakes LITTLE HOCK (AI'i—Mere is a fishing forecast from the Arkansas Game and Fish Commission: Lake Maumelle: Walei; clear id normal. Bass nood spot fishing early and late. Bream good, fishing deep, with worms and crickets. Crapie good, fishing- deep, with live minos. Lake Hamilton: Water condi- i lions good. All fishing fair on all Men's Fin© Suits • These Are From Our Regular Stock of Famous Makes; Botany 500, Campus Togs and Palm Beach. Off • Wool Tropicals and Dcicron and Wool Blends, in Handsome Patterns. OUR REGULAR PRICE SUMMER SPORT OUR ENTIRE STOCK REDUCED •' m I bail. .357 Lake Ouachila: Water clear and normal. Black bass fair on artificial and live bail. Bream fail- on crickets and worms. Crappie slow. Lake Grcesoii: No report. Lake Conway: Water clear and normal. Bass fair lo good on minnows and artificial bail. Crappie fair lo good on minnows. Bream good on crickets, worms and pup- ping bugs. Lake Bull Shoals: Water conditions good White bass good on artificial lures. Black bass fair on deep running plugs. Crappie fail- on minnows. Lake Catherine: Water clear and normal. Bass fair on artificial bait. Bream fair on crickets and worms. Lake Norfork: Water clear and falling Bass fair on jigs and eels Catfish fair on trot and willow limb lines. SPORT • SHORT SLEEVES EVERY SHIRT IN OUR STOCK HAS BEEN REDUCE TO CLEAR STOCK UP ON THESE HIGH QUALITY SHIRTS! mm mm • NO EXCHANGE OR REFUND ON SALE MDSE. Everytlme I turn around I see more of 'em Heating millions of new homes is one reason America's need for energy will double by 1980 'METEOR 800 2-OOOR SEDAN Natch, O'Koilly, our Big Drive is on! COMET 2-000* SEDAN MERCURY! Mercury h-\ i-r h,i Mercury's trii'i;-. toru. You IM '. ;:... comforl . . . •.•!;!» r for ma net. . . 7 :• •> features . . . all .. the popuUr-pr.ci and ;ir,d :.o A in COMET! Sales have jumped like a kangaroo on a bed of hoi coals! F.asy to see why. Comet is the tirst compact, v. ith lir>f-car:-lyhujj. 11 carries b' people in .-i!k-:-mooth comfort, holds 'J3 C'<. ft. of biK^a^p. r'hoo.-if' from '_'- or \door sedan:- and M.-ai;ons. Thr-y're priced with or below compacts ol other makers. THE TRADING POST 305-315-325 E. Third St. Hope, Ark. Every 30 seconds in the next 20 years, another family will start using gas. There v/ill be more homes .. . bigger homes. As our population climbs, need for energy rises even faster. And more people mean ever-higher energy demands by the industries that serve them. By 1980, the nation v/ill require twice the energy it consumes todty'. Where will it come from? Much v/ill come from present energy sources, some from new ones. Wherever produced, a large share ol energy in its most efficient and TEXAS EASTE TEXAS EASTERN TRANSMISSION CORPORATION . HOUSTON. I %''S(S&&fr- f 'MZmZ>? usable forms will be transported via pipelines. Texas Eastern's natural gas pipelines, which stretch frbm the Mexican border to the Atlantic Seaboard, have capacity to fuel thousands of factories and beat millions of homes... Our Little Big Inch pipeline system, largest of its kind, delivers liquid petroleum pioclucts from Gulf Coast refineries to Midwest markets. Looking to the future, Texds Eastern is growing and diversifying today to meet tomorrow's energy needs. 0

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