The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio on July 10, 1967 · 37
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The Cincinnati Enquirer from Cincinnati, Ohio · 37

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Monday, July 10, 1967
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37
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rm 1F0 nn an le 0.0 w" nn .n .n is dVdi Wilis iri-o n BY DICK FORBES Of The Enquirer Staff It was a day for the Latins In the finals of the $15,000 Cincinnati Professional Championship and the 68th Tri-State International Tennis Tournament here Sunday. Andre Gimeno, 29-year-old Spaniard from Barcelona better known as "El Matador," and Joaquin Loyo-Mayo, a 21-year-old Mexican from , ,, . Veracruz, waltzed to victories in the combined 'tourneys before another good crowd of about 2000 fans on the Boyd Chambers Courts at UC. Gimeno, a towering, lithe pro of seven years, pulled " off the top upset of the touring tennis troupe this year when he knocked off Australian Ken Rosewall, top-seeded and winner in four of the last six tournaments, 6 4, 6 3. Earlier, Loyo-Mayo after a night at Good Samaritan Hospital with a pulled stomach muscle put down Jaime Fillol of Santiago, Chile, 86, 61, for the r '.Tri-State title. It was a reversal of last week's finals in the Tennessee Valley Championship at Chattanooga when Fillol, a Uni versity of Miami (Fla.) star ? who was runnerup in the NCAA Tournament this year, beat Loyo-Mayo, No. 3 player on the University of Southern California team. GIMENO'S victory In Cincinnati's first pro tourney, which definitely will be played again next year, was worth $2800. Rosewall, far off his usual game and often appearing as if he was ill, picked up $1800 for second place. In the day's first match, a pro scramble for third and fourth place, lefty Rod Laver of Australia who was beaten by Gimeno Saturday conquered former U. S. amateur 6tar Dennis Ralston, 6-1, 7-5. Third place was worth $1500 to Laver, while Ralston collected $1200. The first set between Rosewall and Gimeno was a battle of service breaks from the third game on. Rosewall broke the powerful Spaniard in the third game for a 2-1 lead, but Gimeno with some magnificent shots came right back to break Rosewall in the fourth game, and the Aussie never held a lead again in the short match. Gimeno went on to take a 4-2 lead, but Rosewall gamely fought back to tie it once more, 4-4. Gimeno, gathering strength despite Rosewall's momentary flurry, held his serve in the ninth and broke Ken in the last game. It was the fifth service break of the set. Gimeno quickly built up a 3-0 lead in the second set as Rosewall, acting almost dazed, continually netted his backhand shots and had trouble getting his first service In the court. Rosewall started to move a little to cop the fourth game, but there was no hope against Gimeno in this one. The inimitable Gimeno, who plays with his left hand hanging limp at his side, sensing victory and smiling, ran It out quickly. " r, . , NicklailS r lSIieS For 2nd Straight British Open HOYLAKE, England UP) Jack Nicklaus, the defending champion from Columbus, Ohio, went fishing Sunday instead of playing golf the mark of a vast confidence that he can win the British Open for the second straight year. Nicklaus, the reigning U. S. Open champion, is the 11-4 favorite to win the British title again from a field of 130 competitors. Eight Americans are challenging for the title and two of them Nicklaus and Masters champion Gay Brewer were two of the toD choices. . . . "This Hoylake course is a r p a l touch one." Nicklaus r eai tougii one, ruciuaua saia. "ivs me luugucsi uuc I've known for the British Open. A high score could win and a 70 on any round will be hard one to beat. "The fairways are narrow, and hard and the rough, unless it's cut down soon, is going to make It very difficult for a lot of people, and ' that includes me." Besides Nicklaus and Brewer, the Americans entered are Phil Rodgers, Doug Sanders, Bert Yancey, Deane Beman, Bob Falken-burg and Bob Sweeney. Nicklaus won the British title at Muirfield last year. He had a one stroke edge over Sanders and Dave Thomas of Wales. Beman, a former American Walker Cup player and winner of the British amateur In 1959, has turned pro and has played extremely well in recent months. "I w a 1 k e d the course today and now I think I know the sort of clubs to play," Brewer said. "But though I charted it very well I've still got to find out tomorrow how it really plays once I've got a club in my hand." Pro, Tri-State Summaries CINCINNATI PRO TOURNEY SINGLES CHAMPIONSHIP Andres Gimeno, Barcelona, Spain, defeated Ken Rosewall. New South Wales, Australia. 6-4, 6-3. THIRD PLACE Rod Laver, Sydney, Australia, defeated Dennis Ralston, Bakersfield, Calif.. 6-1, 7- 5. DOUBLES CHAMPIONSHIP Fred Stolle, Sydney, Australia, and laver defeated Ralston and Rosewell, 4-6, 8-6, 7-5. TRI-STATE TOURNAMENT MEN'S SINGLES Championship Joaqu'm lovo-Mvo, Veracrur, Mexico, defeated Jaime Fillol. Santiago, Chile, 8- 6, 6-1. MEN'S DOUBLES Championship Bill Brown, Omaha, and Jasiit Singh, South Bend, Ind., defeated Tom Gorman and Dick Knight, both of Seattle, 61. 9- 7. He won the last two games easily to clinch it. The amateur championship between Fillol and Loyo-Mayo was one of the poorest Tri-State finals in many years. Neither could do anything with the other's serve, and there were only the mildest of rallies, until Loyo-Mayo gained the first service break in the 13th game. He took quick advantage, winning the next when Fillol got only one point. Loyo-Mayo broke Fillol early in the second set when he won the third Aussie Wins German Race In Brabham HOCKENHEIM, Germany (UPI) Frank Gardner of Australia, driving a Brab-ham-Ford-Cosworth, won the fourth in a series of European automobile races leading to the Formula n championship Sunday by edging Brian Hart of Britain. The race, held at the Hockenheim Motor drom, was decided In two heats, the first lasting 63 miles over 15 laps and the second, a grueling 126 miles test. Gardner won the first heat with an average speed of 122 miles an hour. Chirs Irwin in a Lola Cosworth was second, while Hart drove his Brabham-Ford-Cosworth to a fifth place finish. Irwin and Pedro Gonzalez of Mexico, the only class driver in the field, staged a torrid duel in the second heat but at the halfway mark Gonzalez's Har-ris-Costin-Protos collided with Irwin's car. Neither driver was injured but both were forced out of the race. Belgium's Jack Ick, driving a M a t r a - Ford-Cosworth, won the heat but had no chance for the overall championship after being forced out of the opening heat with mechanical trouble. Rodriguez had the fast-est average speed of the day when he was clocked at 125 miles an hour in the first heat. Yesterday's Results NATIONAL LEAGUE Pittsburgh j, Cincinnati i. PHILADELPHIA 4. ST. LOUIS 3. 10 Innings. HOUSTON , CHICAGO 0. SAN FRANCISCO 1. LOS ANGELES 0, 10 Innlnji. NEW YORK 3, ATLANTA 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE First Gamn Minnesota 7, Chicago 4. Ucmi Game, Minnesota s, Chicago i. First Game: DETROIT 10, BOSTON 4. Second Garni: BOSTON 3, DETROIT 0. First Game WASHINGTON S, CLEVELAND S Second Game: WASHINGTON 4, CLEVELAND 2. NEW YORK 3, BALTIMORE 1. (Completion Of Suspended Saturday Game). Second Garni: BALTIMORE 2, NEW YORK 1 CALIFORNIA 4, KANSAS CITY 2. How They Stand NATIONAL LEAGUE Club Won lost Pet. 6.B. ST I nllH 49 32 60S CHICAGO 46 36 .561 3Vl SAN FRANCISCO . 43 38 S42 3 CINCINNATI 46 39 .541 5 ATLANTA 42 39 .519 7 PITTSBURGH 40 38 .513 7'l PHILADELPHIA ... 40 40 .500 tVl LOS ANGELES ... 34 47 .420 15 HOUSTON 33 50 .398 17 NEW YORK 31 47 .397 16V4 AMERICAN LEAGUE Club Won lost Pet. SB. CHICAGO 47 33 DETROIT 45 35 MINNESOTA 45 36 CALIFORNIA 45 40 BOSTON 41 39 CLEVELAND 40 42 BALTIMORE 39 43 NEW YORK 36 45 WASHINGTON .... 36 47 KANSAS CITY ... 35 49 .588 .563 2 2V, .556 .529 .513 .488 6 8 9 .476 .444 11 Vl .434 12Va .417 14 Today's Pitchers NATIONAL LEAGUE (No Game! Schedule) AMERICAN LEAGUE . (No Carnal ScMulif) mmmmmmmmmmmm game for a 21 lead, and after that with Fillol steadily going downhill ran out the set to 61. THE TRI-STATE men's doubles crown was captured by the unseeded tandem of Bill Brown, Omaha, and Jasjit Singh of Notre Dame and Calcutta, India. They beat third- Pro Money Winners, Tri-State's Silver Collectors Tournament cochairman Tom Price, left, wall and Tri-State runnerup Jaime Fillol shows off Tri-State's Stanley Lewis Cup and champion Joaquin Loyo-Mayo, left Tournament cochairman Tom Price, left, shows off Tri-State's Stanley Lewis Cup to runnerup Rod Laver, pro champ Andres Gimeno, third-placer Ken Rose- Miss Bardahl $25,000 Cup BY BOB RANKIN Enquirer Outdoors Editor MADISON, Ind. A baker boy, outfitted in a brand new boat, cake-walked to a victory in the $25,000 Governor's Gold Cup regatta Sunday at this Ohio River city. Bill Shumacher, 24, who works in his father's bakery in Seattle, Wash., took the unlimited hydroplane Miss Bardahl to an easy win after beating off two would-be challengers in early heats in this 20th annual race before 45,000 riverfront fans. Miss Bardahl had never before been tested against the other thirteen 30-foot, 2000 horsepower behomoths of the boat racing world. Schumacher wound up with a second place in the first heat of the afternoon as Miss U. S. beat him out in a 15-mile jaunt with an average speed of 100.72 miles per hour. Veteran driver Bill Muncy, 38, also of Seattle, tried to come back in the second heat, but never could get started. Racing against Miss Bud-wiser in the hottest heat of the day, Shumacher found himself in third place after hitting the starting line. He came up fast in the down-river turn and passed Notre Dame and went on to duel Miss Budwiser. In the third lap with the boats bow ot bow, Bardahl put the other hydroplane out of the running. This set the stage for the final heat among the qualifying boats by point accumulation through the afternoon. Bardahl and Miss Lapeer each had 700 points; Harrah's Club was next with 625, Wayfarer's Club Lady had 600, and My Gypsy was in the fifth spot with 569. THE OTHER nine boats failed to qualify. The five finalists came down the long run and under the Ohio River bridge at close to 100 miles an hour and at the starter's gun, Miss Bardahl and Wayfarer's Club were tied for the lead. In the first turn, My ... the Reds' catcher is seeded Tom Gorman and Dick Knight, both of Seattle, 61, 97. Brown and Singh reached the finals when the second-seeded tandem of Mar-celo Laro of Mexico City and Loyo-Mayo defaulted on Saturday. This occurred when Loyo-Mayo suffered his pulled muscle. to nght. Cincinnati Enquirer Monday, July 10, 1967 Gypsy cut in front of the two and when the three boats came out in the back stretch, My Gypsy had taken the lead. Shumacher swung wide at the up-river turn and lost ground to My Gypsy. On the next lap, however, Shumacher turned on full 37 Alston, Bauer To Name Hurler s ANAHEIM, Calif, cm The elite of baseball packed and headed here Sunday for the game's classic mid-season exercise, the annual All-star game Tuesday. The setting is Anaheim Stadium in a town that was only vaguely known as a place next door to Disneyland until the California Angels moved from Los Angeles and opened operations in the big new park last year. The odds three years or so ago that Anaheim would ever host the All-star game between the National and American Leagues are easily calculated. Even an idiot wouldn't have dreamed of such a thing. But here it is and some 46,000 are expected to jam the Biig A, where additional bleachers have been added to expand the normal capacity. This morning the respective managers, the American League's Hank Bauer of the world champion Baltimore Orioles and the National's Walter Alston of the Los Angeles Dodgers, will announce their pitchers and batting orders. The starting line-ups are mmmmmm Coker Tagged Out nailed at second base by Pirates' Alley In third toning The best match of the day saw second - seeded Fred Stolle and Laver, both of Sydney, Australia, upset the top-seeded tandem of Rose-well and Ralston, in a 46, 86, 75 marathon. The victory was worth $1050 to the Laver Stolle team, while Rosewell and Ralston collected $750. Wins Regatta power and went out in front with a three-length lead over My Gypsy. Schumacher made short shift of the new contender and ran veteran driver Charles Hlckling from Reno, Nev out of contention. Schumacher went on to take the classic by a quarter of a mile margin at the end of the six lap, 15-mile course. The final standings were, Miss Bardahl 1100 points; Harrah's Club 925; My Gypay 794; Wayfarer's Club Lady, 769; and Miss Lapeer 700. The host boat, Miss Madison, never did become unpacked. The local hydroplane broke down completely in the final heat to garner only 225 points. practically set as a result of the balloting by the players themselves. There is speculation on the starting pitchers. THE GENERAL prediction is that Alston will open up with Juan Mari-chal of the San Francisco Giants, now 12-7, and Bauer will lead off with Dean Chance, the ex-California Angel with the Minnesota Twins, 11-7. Bauer, however, may go with Joe Horlen of the Chicago White Sox, Jim Lon-borg of Boston or Ana-helms' newest hero, rookie Jim McGlothlin of the Angels. Alston, with no Sandy Koufax to lead off, can also consider, along with Marichal, Ferguson Jenkins of the Chicago Cubs, Bob Gibson of St. Louis or the New York Mets' rookie, Tom Seaver. 4 Oregon Runner Sets Record LOS ANGELES (I Til-Oregon's Wade Bell withstood a game stretch drive by Wilson Kiprugut of Kenya to win the men's 800 meters in meet and Memorial Coliseum record time of one minute and 45 seconds flat Sunday as the second day of competition between the United States and British Commonwealth in the Times International games got under way. With American teammate Larry Kelly setting an early world record pace, Bell took over in the last 350 meters and barely missed Peter Snell of New Z e a 1 a n d's world mark of 1:44.3. It was the fastest 800-meter time in Bell's career. Kiprugut, who shadowed Bell in the final 50 meters, couldn't quite catch up and was timed in his personal best of 1:45.2. i Stargell jlggllfyQ J?q 9 1 XZ'tJ M. IGtiUi J. ' ' BY BILL FORD Of The Enquirer Staff PITTSBURGH Willie Stargell clouted reliefer Jim Maloney's fourth pitch in the last of the ninth inning Sunday for a tremendous home run that lifted the Pittsburgh Pirates to a dramatic 2-1 victory over the faltering Reds. Shut out on four widely , spaced singles through eight innings, the Reds only jumped on right - hander Dennis Ribant to tie the score at 1-1 in the top of the frame when with two outs Tony Perez singled home Vada Pinson. Pinson tripled to deep right center with one out and appeared hung up there as Ribant got the dangerous Pete Rose on a routine infield bouncer. But Perez lashed into the next pitch and bingo the 25,934 fans -had a deadlock on their hands. And a heavy rain pelting ancient Forbes Field. It dldnt last long, however, Maloney, making his first appearance in a relief role since 1962, had a two-ball, one -strike count on Stargell before the muscular outfielder uncoiled and sent the next serve to the top of the rightfield stands. He is only the 11th player in the 59-season history of the ball park to reach the roof, which towers some 80 feet above the floor of the field. Ribant was a victor for the fifth time in nine decisions as he worked his first complete game with a six-hitter the safeties divided equally among Pinson, Perez and Jlmmie Coker. Ribant had been locked in a stirring pitching duel with Gary Nolan, the 19-year-old rookie, for seven breath-taking innings. But Nolan, seeking his eighth victory in an enormous season of only two defeats, had to leave In the eighth for a pinchhitter after a throw- Nothing else quite measures up to Walker's DeLuxe Bourbon ( Elegant I 8 year old ( r-zn V ! jMUJrtUMllfli'MW,.iuiilWWiijiiwipiiilUl STRAIGHT BOURBOM WHISKEY li PROOf "l -- , . : 1 ? ; ; 1 1 ' ! I I i t t T' TTTT -Enquirer (Fred Straub) Photoi Gimeno' On The Move . . . Cincinnati pro champion on the way to victory l WW s nomer ing error by second baseman Rose on an apparent inning-ending grounder had sent the Pirates into a 1-0 lead In the fifth. NOLAN, again spctacular-ly efficient, had permitted only one hit in his tenure, a one-out double by Donn Clendenon in that fatal fifth. Two outs later and Nolan apparently out of trouble, Ribant socked a grounder which Rose fielded cleanly at the edge of the infield. Nolan rushed to the bag to receive the toss. Rose hurriedly threw, however, the ball eluded a stretching Nolan, and Clendenon galloped horn from second base. That brought the Reds to the All-Star break with as sad a tale as any ousted National League leader could relate. It was their 18th loss in the last 25 games and they must go back to June 9-11 to count the last time they won a Reds' Box Score CINCINNATI AB R H RBI I Helmi, si 4 o 0 0 0 Pimon, ef 4 1 2 0 0 Rosa, 2b 4 0 0 0 1 Feral, 3b 4 0 2 1 0 Shamsky, rf 3 0 0 0 0 D.Johnson, lb ... 4 0 0 0 0 I. May, If 3 0 0 0 0 Coker, t 3 0 2 0 0 Ruiz, pr 0 0 0 0 0 Pavletich, c . . 0 0 0 0 0 Nolan, p 2 0 0 0 0 F. Robinson, ph . 1 0 0 0 0 Maloney, p 0 0 0 0 0 Totals 32 1 6 1 1 PITTSBURGH AB R H RBI E M. Alou, cf 3 0 0 0 0 Wills, 3b -. 4 0 0 0 O Cleminti, rf 3 0 0 O 0 Sttrqell, II 3 1 1 1 0 Maieroikl, 2b .... 3 , 0 0 0 0 Clendenon, lb 3 1 1 0 0 Alley, it 2 0 0 0 0 J. May, c 3 0 0 0 O Ribant, p 3 0 1 0 0 Tofali V 7 3 1 0 Nona out when winnlnq run scored. CINCINNATI 000 000 001-1 PITTSBURGH 000 010 001-2 Left On Base-Cincinnati 5, Pittsburgh S. Two-Base Hit Clendenon. Three-Basa Hit-Pinson. Horne Run - Stargell (12). Saerlfice-M. Alou, PITCHING SUMMARY IP H R ER BB SO Nolan 7 I 1 0 3 4 Maloney (L, 4-5) 12 110 0 Ribant (W, 5-4) 9 t I 113 Time-2:14. Attendanci-25,934. m tai imiMii HIRAM WALKER t SONS INC., PEORIA, ynf m . .t a,. V 4 4 S - is . i r TTftti T 'iff T t T " 1 series. They've played eight since. Now, they are on the verge of losing third place. On June 13, when atop the league, they were 18 games above .500. The difference today is seven. Those crippling injuries that developed then certainly affected them. But most have returned to the lineup and still woefully weak hitting is now a factor. In 17 of the most recent 25 defeats, they've scored three runs or less. Maloney, in taking his fifth loss against six wins, had been bruised for two hits, the Pirates themselves helpless in the wake of Nolan's powerful pitching and finishing with half as many has collected by the Cincinnatians. But Ribant, too, was doing quite well. Coker, with the first of his two safeties, led off the third with a single and promptly was rubbed out in a theft attempt. No Red, until Pinson spun around second in the game's dying moments, got as far as second. Still, with their Inept bat work, had a chance for more after Perez delivered his clutch, tying single. Art Shamsky then walked, but Deron Johnson, in a horrible slump, struck out. That, unfortunately has been the story that goes on with monotonous regularity these days. Carling Golf BALTIMORE (UPI) The The top 15 finishers in the Lady Carling Open tournament: Mickey Wright .. Carol Mann Sharon Miller ... Sandra Hay me . . . Betsy Rawls . . . . Morle lindstrom Patty Berg Marlene Hagge . , Sandra Spuzich ,. Betsy Cullen .. Donna Capni Mary Mills Kathy Whitworth. Sybil Grifften . . Beth Stone .69-68-70 - 207 .69-72-74-215 72-72-73-217 .71-73-74-218 .69-75-74218 . 71-73-74-218 .74-72-73-219 .71-73-75 - 219 .74-74-71-219 . 73-75-72-220 .75-73-73-221 .75-72-74 - 221 .76-75-71-222 .74-76-73-223 75-73-75223 $2250 1750 1450 967 967 967 395 595 595 475 412 412 350 302 302 WALKER'S BOURBON $345 $547 PINT 45 ?T. III. n i SIMItHt BOl.KBUN WMIiKfY : J itkf. SONS INC i .ILUPKHl R rn jam

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