The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana on May 18, 1964 · Page 25
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The Indianapolis Star from Indianapolis, Indiana · Page 25

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Monday, May 18, 1964
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nonv. ".jay is, i: : HIE INDIANAPOLIS STAR - rci: n 0 - ir1 (311 IF? 11 9, FT, eft) 1 1 OBS Fai WV -Si. I i! if iri i'Mi:n noon George Roadster Placed On Block By RICK JOHNSON Elmer George, son-in-law of Speedway owner Tony Hulman, has a 154 mile an hour race car for sale. The car is a Watson-built conventional roadster and was test hopped yesterday by Parnelli Jones at more than 154 miles an hour. Jones worked the car up to 149 in just four laps, came in for a few minor chassis adjustments and then turned in a dozen laps at more than 150 with the high one of 154. George said he may try to qualify the car but it still would be for sale. The car has been in two previous 500 mile races and is 3 years old. IN OTHER GARAGE area activity yesterday it was learned that the liquid suspension car which national driving champion A. J. Foyt decided not to drive in this year's rare, has been taken over by MG Liquid Suspension stable with veteran Bob Vcith assigned to drive. Car owner Kjell H. Qvale and mechanic Joe Huffaker were readying the car for Veith who had test hopped the No. 53 MG Liquid Suspension Special which rookie Walter Hansgen qualified at more than 150 miles an hour. V'eith said he liked the way Hansgen's car handled and was very surprised when he learned he had run so fast. "It was so easy," he said. Hansgen put the car into the field with a qualification average of 152.213 miles an hour. Norman Hall of Los Angeles, Calif., driver of the No. 26 Nothing Special, missed qualifying on the first weekend after he blew his second engine of the month in practice Saturday. His mechanics are rebuild- Milwaukee Ends String OS 5 Losses St. Louis (AD The Milwaukee Braves backed Tony Cloningers six-hitter with three home runs yesterday and halted their five-game losing streak with a 4-2 victory over St. Louis after the Cardinals won the first game of the doublehendcr, 7-3. Ed Bailey and Denis Menke homered back-to-back in the fifth inning while Felipe Alou connected in the sixth. CLOMNGER retired the first 14 batters before Johnny Lewis tripled in the fifth. The 23-year-old right-hander struck out nine and walked two en route to his third triumph against two defeats. The Cardinals got three of their hits in the sixth when they scored their two runs. Doug Clemens homered after Bobby Uecker singled. Alou drove in the Braves last run with a sacrifice flv in the seventh. Curt Simmons survived a three-run Milwaukee ninth inning for his fifth victory in the opener. Bill White and Tim Mc-Carver homered in the Cardinals' three-run second. Clemens' single scored the third run. FIRST CAME Milwaukee St. Leuts Speedway Clan Amazed By Visitor From England ) . ing the engine and hope to be ready to go again for the second week of trials. Another hard luck story dropped into Chuck Rodee's lap yesterday morning when he lost all of the main engine bearings in his No. 87 Chalik American Rubber and Plastics Special. Rodee had to rebuild the car completely after he ran over an exhaust bracket that had falen off one of Mickey Thompson's cars, blew a tire and smashed both walls in the home stretch. Chuck has had only two days of practice in the machine since he finished reworking it. The veteran mechanics in the garage area were amazed yesterday when they learned that Rookie Bobby Johns of Miami, Fla., had worked his way up to more than 150 miles an hour in Smokey Lunick's radically designed No. 47, the Hurst" Floor Shift Special, a rear-engined car with the driver seated in a capsule to the left. Johns said that he and Smokey are gradually working out their problems with the chassis ana gave a major portion of the credit for their boost in speed to the new Firestone racing tire. "We were running 145 and 146 consistently on the other tires," Johns said, "and we gained about three and one-half miles an hour when we changed tires." A speedway veteran amazed fans and USAC officials alike yesterday when he turned a lap of 149.700 miles an hour in a dirt track championship car of the variety that ran here more than a decade ago. Cliff Griffith of Indianapolis turned in his fast time in the No. 33 Central Excavating Special, a new championship car built from A. J. Watson plans for car owner Pete Salem!. Griffith grinned broadly and said, "Boy if I can get just a little more out of that little jewel some people around here are really going to sit up and take notice." An accident was narrowly averted yesterday by some heads-up thinking by driver Art Malone of Tampa, Fla. Malone, driving the No. 33 Jim Robbins Special, was practicing at speeds of more than 148 when he said he felt the car wobble while it was coming down the main straightaway. He pulled into the pits and told his mechanic. Rocky Phillips how the car acted and then found that the wing nut on the left rear wheel was al most ready to fall off. By BOB COLLINS Let's face it, there are guys who would rather smell nitro fumes than Chanel number whatever-it-is and think a frankfurter sandwich on the pit wall has a candlelight dinner for two beat from here to there. This may upset a few wives more than somewhat, but it is a fact of life. A RACE driver, any race driver, is their natural-born hero. But who is the hero of the race drivers? Well, he just turned up here the other day. He is an Englishman named Donald Davidson. And people around here still don't believe he is real. The man is a walking encyclopedia, a human computer of racing knowledge. It is hard to impress people around this place. But Davidson has looked at more slack jaws in two days than a dentist sees in a lifetime. Just name a Speedway driver, any Speedway driver, and Davidson can tell you every year he appeared at the Speedway, the name of his car, where he started and how he finished. He rattles off these statistics easily as a wife reading the 2 a.m. book to a husband who has stumbled over a 10 p.m. deadline. Only 21 years old, the slender young Londoner has been saving his money for six years for a trip here. And, friends, it was a visit that will not soon be forgotten. A. J. Watson has offered him a race day job in his pit crew. Tony Hulman, who only I -.jr li mi mm b- AMAZED BY VISITOR-Sam Hanks (left), 1957 500-Mile-Race winner, chats with Donald Davidson of London, England. Davidson has amazed the Indianapolis Motor Speedway clan with his knowledge of the history of the event here. (Star Photo) Jim Clark First In English Hace Mallory Park, England (AP) J i m Clark, Scotland's world champion racing driver, flew home yesterday after breaking records at the Indianapolis Speedway to break the local lap mark vhile winning the 20-lap Guards Trophy race in his Lotus-Ford. Saturday Clark won the coveted pole position for the May 30 event at Indianapolis. Second in the 500-mile race last year, Clark raised the qualifying record to 15S.828 miles per hour and set a lap record of 159.377 m.p.h. Then he hopped a plane to London Airport where a police motorcycle met him for the 100-mile drive here. Clark was second off the starting grid in the race for sports cars of over 2,000 cubic centiliters behind Roy Pier-1 point in an Attila Ford. j In the hairpin bend on the j fourth lap, Clark took the lead ; and was never challenged i again. S Clark won with an average j speed of 89.05 m.p.h. His lap record was 92.04 m.p.h. 1 owns the joint, is about ready to put a "tail" on him. Although Davidson never has seen a race, there is danger he may come up with the ex act attendance at any moment. Just name a race driver and Davidson will give you his complete record. Let's try John Aitken: "He first appeared here in 1911. He drove car No. 4, started on the outside in the front row, led into the first bend and retired after 12 laps." HOW ABOUT Paul Bost? "He entered four times, drove the Empire State Special in 1931 and placed 31st." How many times did Rex Mays sit on the pole? "Four times. In 1935-36-40-48." What car did Harry Mc-Quinn drive in 1940? "The Hollywood Payday Special." McQuinn, standing nearby, shook his head and said, "That's right, but I had to think about it myself." Nobody yet has been able to stump him. Old heroes like Mauri Rose and Sam Hanks stood in bug-eyed amazement as he recited their entire racing careers to them year by year. Davidson, a cinema projectionist in London, first be came interested in racing in 1936. He says this strange gift for total recall applies only to racing. In fact, as a schoolboy, he historical dates by tying them to something at the Speedway and subtracting 100 years. Example: Something that happened in 1822, was neatly filed for test day as 100 years before Jimmy Murphy won the 500-Mile Race. Listen to Davidson for while and the poor 20th century man can find a glimmer of hope that he might yet fin ish ahead of automation. A machine is a cinch to finish second to Davidson. After all, the man who feeds the machine might make a mistake Davidson doesn't make any. And, by the way, who finished 17th in the 1934 500-Mile Race? This writer doesn't have that first idea, but he has five bucks that says Donald David son, out of London, England has the answer. Sports Car Driver Dies San Bernardino, Calif. (AP) Veteran race driver Charles Bennett was killed yesterday when he was thrown from his high-powerd stock car on the El Mirage dry lake bed. Bennett, 48, of Tujunga Calif., had just completed i speed run he was clocked at 130 miles per hour at the Southern California Timing Association speed trials. Observers said Bennett was slowing down and turning to the left when the left front tire gave way, throwing Ben used to memorize 19th century nett and rolling the car. Single By Ward In 8 th Shades Washington, 3-2 Washington (L'Pl) Juan Pizarro recorded his fourth straight victory without a loss yesterday to pitch the Chicago White Sox to a 3-2 triumph over the Washington Senators on the strength of Flovd Robinson's two-run homer and Pete Ward's tie-breaking single. Ward, sidelined recently with back trouble, delivered the game-winning blow with two out in the eighth. Al Weis, who had singled and moved to second on an infield out, scored on the hit. THE SENATORS took an earlv 1-0 lead on first inning singles by Don Zimmer, Chuck Hinton and Bill Skowron. Robinson belted his fourth homer with one on in the sixth to put the White Sox ahead but Chuck Cottier, an .077 hitter, connected for a solo homer in the sevpnth to tie the score and set the stage for Ward's game-winning hit. Pizarro was helped to victory by three double plays and two innings of relief hurling by Hoyt Wilhelm and Don Mossi. The latter choked off a ninth-inning threat when, with men on first and third, he struck out Don Leppert and Rusian Gal Breaks Women's Swim Mark Berlin (AP) The Soviet Union's Galina Prosumencht-chikova broke her own world record for the 200-meter women's breaststroke yesterday with a time of 2:45.4, the official East German news agency, ADN, reported. The performance clipped 2.3 seconds off a record she set a few weeks ago in Blackpool, England. got Cottier nn an easy grounder. Marshall Bridges, the third of four Washington pitchers, was the loser. Chicoao ob r h bi MeCraw.l i 0 0 C Wr:s,2 3 1 2 I Rctiinsori.rf 4 1 1 J Wa'd.3 4 0 1 1 b-ButordJ 0 0 0 Hansen, ss 3 0 0 Nichslsn.lf 4 0 1 Hshbrgr.cf 4 0 1 Vortm.c 4 0 1 P'znTo.o 3 0 0 Wilhelm.o 0 0 0 MosS'.o 0 0 0 Washington ob r h N 3 110 4 4 4 4 2 0 4 4 2 Totals 33 3 7 3( Zimmer 3 Kenndv.ss Hinton, If Skoron,l Lock.rt Hunt.cf c-K'na Lepoert.c Cottier,2 Koch.o Duckwrth.D 0 a-Valentine 1 Rr'dqes,p 0 Chenev.o 0 Totals 32 0 1 0 0 3 0 0 1 1 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 1 t 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 ooo 0 0 0 2 I I O-Struck out tor Duckworth in 7th; b-Ran for Word in 8th; c-Hit by P'tch for Hunt in 9th. Chicoqo 000 00? 0103 Washington 100 000 10O 2 PO-A Chicago 27-, Washington 27-10. OP Weis, Hansen and McCraw 2; Hansen, Wcis and McCraw. LOB Chicoao 5, Wasrunaton i. jB Lock. HR Robinson, Cottier. IP H R ER BB SO Pirorro (W. 4 0). ...7 7 2 2 2 5 Wilhelm I'b 1 0 0 0 1 Wossi '3 0 0 0 0 1 Koch 6 4 2 2 1 3 Duckworth 1 1 0 0 0 1 Brdqes (L, 03).... 21108 Cheney Y'z 0 0 0 1 1 HBP - By Mossi (Kina). U-Snor, So-lerno, Valentine and McKinlev, T 2 21. A8,108. I CAN YOUR CAR BEAT FORD AND CHEVROLET LIKE PLYMOUTH DID AT INDIANAPOLIS? v- 1 (fuJllrim 11 li ' s t I11S III r .1 S --"g-V t. Boy, girls sure can be dumb! Of course I can't beat them! That was one of these "Test Track, U.S.A." things... where they test the three cars for passing quick and stopping fast and costing less for gas . . . what daddy calls "things you buy a car for." Well, anyway, Plymouth beat the others in 9 out of 10 tests! It was held at Indianapolis Raceway Park, and Plymouth just won, and won, and won, and won! Can my car beat Ford and Chevrolet? Boy, what a stupid question! I can't even afford gas! At Plymouth's request. Nationwide Consumer Testing Institute bought the comparably equipped V-8s directly from dealer showrooms, hired the drivers, supplied the officials, made the rules and supervised the entir competition. See your Plymouth Dealer for details of "Test Track, U.S.A." TELL YOUR DAD TO SEE THE CHAMP OF "TEST TRACK, U. S. A." TODAY AT: Hoosier Chrysler-Plymouth, Inc. 3409 N. Illinois St., Indianapolis, Ind. Easlgafe Chrysler-Plymouth, Inc. 6525 East Washington St., Indianapolis, Ind. Norlhside Chrysler-Plymouth, Inc. 5102 N. Keystone Indianapolis, Ind. Tom O'Brien Co. 531 Virginia Ave. Indianapolis, Ind. K. W. Carr Motor Company 845-49 Virginia Avt. Indianapolis, Ind. Aiourf Mthwt.tb Aoron.rf Tocre.e Oorty.lf Venke.is Boiling. 2B WowrdJo Fischer,? Hoe ft, p N'euro p -DLoHi imitrwp -Voy Totals 00 r h b 1 t 0 0 4 0 0 0 4 0 10 4 1 0 0 4 12 1 4 0 0 0 4 12 1 4 0 11 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 35 1 3 00 r h bi FiooaVcf 5 14 0 Ciemni,rf b-Joms,lf &r oat.ii c-Bchk.ss Bovrr.ao WIWtt.lB Lewis, rf oWrwk.lf McCrvr.c x-Jovr,2b Simmns,p Totals 3 111 2 110 4 112 0 0 0 0 4 0 11 3 111 2 0 0 0 10 11 4 12 1 3 10 0 4 0 0 0 Jo 714 7 o-Singifd for Lewis In 5th; b-Sirigled tor Clemens In 7rh; e-Ron or Groat In 7h; d-Fouled out tor Niekro In Ith; e-Struck out for Smith In 9th. x-Reoched first bast on catcher's inter-erence in 2nd. Milwaukee 000 000 003- SI. Louis 0J0 020 20x-7 E-Jovier, Torre. Boyer. PO A-MUwou-kee 24-13, St. Louis 27-12.- DP-Menke, Boiling and Mathews LOP-Mllwouk t St. Louis 7. 7B-Flood. Corty, Boiling. 3B-Groot. HR-White, McCarver. IP H R ER BB SO Fischer (L, 4-12) .. 4' 3 5 4 0 0 y-Hoeft Hi 2 1 1 0 2 Niekro 12 1111 Smith 1 1 0 0 0 1 Simmons (W, 5-2) 4 3 0 1 3 y-Pltched to one batter tn 7th. O-Sudol, Pryor, Secory, Burkhart. T-T-2:14. SECOND Milwaukee ab r h bi 1 Wove.3 4 110 Torre.l 10 0 0 Mathews, 1 2 0 0 0 A'oodwrdJ 10 0 0 Aaron, rf 5 0 0 0 Alout 2 112 Corty.lf 4 0 0 0 Bat lev ,e 4 111 AAenke.ss 3 12 1 Bollina,2 4 0 0 0 Clonlg'er.p 4 0 2 0 Totals 34 4 7 4 CAME St. Louis 0 r hbi Flood.cf 4 0 10 Clemens.lf 4 112 Groot.ss 4 0 10 Buchek.sf 0 0 0 0 BoverJ 4 0 0 0 White.l 3 0 0 0 Lewis, rf 3 0 10 Javler,2 3 0 1 0 :cCorver 10 0 0 Uecker.c 3 110 Afoshonvp 10 0 0 iGaqliano 10 0 0 3urdettej 0 0 0 0 bLong 1 0 0 Shanti.o 0 0 0 Totals 32 2 2 oStruck out for Washburn In 6th; hStruck out for Burdette In 7th; cgrounded out for Javier In 9th. Milwaukee 000 022 000 -4 Sf. Louis 000002000-2 E-Jovier. PO-A-Milwaukee 27-1; St. touis 27-11. DP-Menke, Boiling ond Mathews. LOB-Mllwaukee I, St. Louis 5, 3B-Lewls. HR-Bailey, Menke, Alou, Clemens. SB-Alou, l h r er bb so Clonlnoer (W, 3-7) .9 e 2 2 2 9 Washburn (L,M) . 6 3 3 2 Burdett 1 110 10 thontz 2 0 0 0 1 1 U-Sudol, Pryor, Secory, Surkhort.T-2:17. A-21,594. Ford Shuts Out A's As Yanks Sweep Bill New York (AP) Whitey Ford blanked Kansas City on four hits and Joe Pepitone cracked two home runs yesterday in an 8-0 nightcap triumph that enabled the Yankees to sweep a doubleheader. The Yanks won the opener 11-9 with Mickey Mantle and Tom Tresh hitting home runs. FORD (4-1) allowed only one base on balls and struck out five, but had to pitch out of a minor jam in the sixth. He helped himself with a two-run single in the fourth. Pepitone, who had four of the Yankee 14 hits in the nightcap, provided the southpaw with all the working room he needed on a solo homer in FIRST GAME Konsos City ob r h bl Cou?ev,ss 4 12 1 Mathewsxf 5 Charles,! 4 Gentile,! 5 Ausik.f 4 Jimenei.rf 4 Lau.c 3 Green ,2 4 O'Dnghue.p 1 Mnarnan.o 1 Grzenda,p 0 o-Edwards 1 Aker.o 0 b-Brvan 1 Mntegdo.p 0 Totals 37 9 13 Ney York ob r h bl Llm,ss-3 4 2 11 Rchdson,2 Sill Looez.rf 4 2 1: Mantle.cf 2 3 2 Gonzalez.l 0 0 0 Tresh.lf 4 11; Howard ,c 3 1 1 Peptne,l-cf 4 111 BoyerJ 3 0 11 Kubek.ss 0 0 0 Stafford, 0 2 0 0 Daiev.o 1 0 0 Mikkelsn.p 10 0 0 Rcnitt.o 0 0 0 Totals 3311 11 the third and a three-run shot in the sixth. Pepitone also had a triple in the first game. The homers were his fourth and fifth of the year. ELSTON HOWARD singled in one run in the second game. The other crossed when Roger Maris bounced into a double play in the first inning. In the opener, the Yanks built an early lead on Mantle's sixth homer and Tresh's third, then had to hang on to make it stand up in the face of an 11 -hit Kansas City attack. Mantle's homer came in the first with the bases empty, Tresh's in the five-run fifth with two aboard. SECOND GAME o-Grounded out for Grzenda In 6th; b-Grounded out for Aker In th. Kansas City 000 223 0209 New York 204 050 OOx II PO-A-Kansos City 24-11, New York 27-12. DP Linz and Pepitone; Lint, Richardson ond Pepitone; Kubek, Richardson and Gonzalez. LOB Kansas City 5. New York 4. 2B Linz, Lau 2, Boyer. 3B Lopez, Alusik, Pepitone, Green 2. HR Mantle, Tresh. IP K R ER BBSO O Dononhue (L, 1-1) 3 6 6 4 11 Handrahan 1") 1 4 4 3 0 Grzenda i J 1 1 0 1 Aker 2 0 0 0 1 1 Monteaaudo 1 0 0 0 0 1 Stafford 4 4 4 1 3 Dalev I'i 4 3 3 1 1 Mlkkelsen 1'4 2 2 2 1 1 Renlff (W, 2-0) Vi 1 0 0 0 0 (Dalev Ditched to 1 batter In 7th. 1 HBP Bv Stafford (Charles), by Aker (Boyer). U Paparella, Drummtnd, umanr ana Dimuro. I z:s. Kansas City ob r h bl 4 0 0 0 4 0 2 0 3 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 3 0 10 3 0 0 0 3 0 0 0 2 0 10 10 0 0 10 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 10 0 0 0 0 0 0 otals 30 0 4 0 a-Popped out for Causeyss Mthws.cr Chares ,Jb Gentile, lb Alusik.lt Jlmnez.rf Green, 2b Lau,c Duncan, c Pena.p a-Wilims Hndrhn b-Tortbll Wyatt.p Ti New York ab r Llnz.ss Rhdsn,2b Marls.rf Peptn.lb Tresh.cf Lopez, If Hward.c Gonzlz,3b Ford.p Totali h bl 4 2 10 5 O 1 4 1 0 5 2 4 4 0 1 4 1 2 3 1 2 3 1 1 3 0 2 35114 Pens In 6th; b- Grounded out for Handrahan In th. Kansas City 000 000 000-0 New York 101 303 O0x-8 E-Lopez. PO-A-Kansos City 24-11, New Torn -ii. ur-ureen, lousey ana Gentile 2; Richardson, Linz and Pepitone 2. LOB-Konsas City 4, New York 9. 2B-Lopez. HR-Pepltone 2. SB-LInz, Gonzalez. S-Ford. IP H R ER BB SO pena l, 5 9 5 5 3 Handrahan 2 4 3 3 0 0 Wyott 1 1 9 0 0 0 hora (W, 4-1) 9 4 0 0 1 7 HBP-By Pena (Gonzalez), by Hand rahan (Marls). WP-Handrnhan. U- urummond, Umont, Dimuro, Paparella, T-2:10. A-24,007. 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