St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri on September 11, 1968 · Page 72
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St. Louis Post-Dispatch from St. Louis, Missouri · Page 72

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Wednesday, September 11, 1968
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S S i 2 5 '-ifc s V 2E: Vefl., Sept. li, 1963 ST. LOUIS POST-DISPATCH "." V ' I W, Civ'. ' r I I ', V Ken Boyer, Two-League Vet, Gives Edge to Cardinals By Bob Broeg Post-Dispatch Sports Editor Ken Boyer, who has seen both sides of the baseball rainbow and both major leagues, too, sounds almost like a fan when he talks about the expected World Series between the Cardinals and Detroit Tigers. "If the managers decide to match Gibson and McLain In the opener and thereafter, you'll really see some-Softrtc thing," said the long-time star Redbird third pOrT5 baseman, now a Los Angeles handyman after .. i a turn in the American League with the Chi- comment Cago white sox. "McLain can't overpower you the way Gib- ' son does," said Boyer, "but he's a gutty guy, a great competitor with good command of his breaking pitches." ", Boyer paid the compliment supreme to Gibson and at a time when he was sitting next to present Dodger roommate Don Drysdale, who earlier this year set a major league record " with 58 consecutive scoreless innings. "I've seen some great ones, including Don here and Koufax, Spahn, Roberts and Mari-chal," Ken said, "but Gibson this year, even ; if he had won only 15 games, would have had to be the greatest for one season because of his remarkable earned-run average. "And with due respect to Koufax, Drysdale and Marichal, . they haven't had to pitch In the heat the way Glbby has. I've seen them come in to St. Louis in hot weather and pull their cork in five or six Innings. Gibson's stamina is incredible." Boyer would pick the Cardinals over the Tigers, but not without reservation. "I'd say the ball clubs are pretty much alike," he said, Broeg Cardinals Are Series Choice . LAS VEGAS, New, Sept. 11 AP) Las Vegas bookmakers .said yesterday that the Cardinals are favored 8-5 in the World Series against Detroit. ,- If one of the teams does not win its league pennant, bet- , tors will get their money back. St. Louis leads the National . League by lO'j games and Detroit is ahead in the American League by Wi games. 100, Shot Sweeps Predicted SOUTH LAKE TAHOE, Calif., Sept. 11 (AP) The United States will be 1-2-3 in the 100-meter dash at the Olympics next month in Mexico City, says Jim Hines. - The United States will be 1-2-3 ' in the shot put, says Dave Mag- gard. Hines was buoyed by his vic- tory yesterday over Charlie j -fLraana in ttta lflfl-mafar At eh the Olympic track and field trills at Echo Summit. He won in 10 seconds, tying the existing world record, but one tenth of a second off the pending mark he shares with Greene and Ronnie Ray Smith. Maggard was optimistic be-cause of his 67-foot, 4-inch shot put, enough to give him second place to former Southern Illinois University athlete George Woods, who threw 68 feet Vt inch, to beat world record-holder Randy Matson, who was third at 67-1. Hines, Greene and Army Capt. Mel Pender will make up the U.S. 100-meter Olympic entry. Smith, who finished just behind Pender, will be on the team as an alternate and 400-meter relay runner. In other activity yesterday, Geoff Vanderstock of Southern .California led the way into to-'day's 400-meter intermediate hurdles finals by winning his 'semifinal heat in 49.2 seconds, . just one-tenth off the world record. Tom Wyatt of Portland, Ore., won the other semifinal in 49.3. I .Al Oerter topped the discus qualifiers with a toss of 20 feet 6 inches, and seven pole vault-ers cleared the qualifying height of 16-0. Tom Farrell and Wade Bell won semifinal heats at 800 meters in 1:49.6 and 1:48 respectively, but they will have to fight off Jim Ryun, third in his r heat, in the final today. Jr. Bill Harriers Win St. Louis U. High won eight 'of the first 10 places to beat Vaston, 20-44, in a two-mile cross-country meet yesterday .' at Forest Park. : Bill Petty of Vashom finished first in the meet in 10 minutes 56 seconds. "except that the Cardinals have more 1-2 speed at the top of the lineup (Lou Brock and Curt Flood)." But wouldn't Detroit have more power? The handsome, poker-faced athlete shook hla head. "Not in that hitting park of theirs," waa the ready response. "I can see righthanded hitters like Cepeda and Shannon hitting the ball over their close fence in right-center, the way I finally learned to do the last few years at the old ball park." '64, '68 Clubs 'Essentially Same' Boyer, close to .300 for 11 power seasons with the Cardinals, was voted the National League's Most Valuable Player in 1964 when the Redbirds rallied to win the NL flag. That team was the only pennant winner for which he has played. The Cardinals' captain, who had hit two homers and batted .348 in eight All-Star games, homered twice in the series against the Yankees. Ken's grand-slam smash off lefthander A Downing overcame a three-run deficit and gave the Cardinals a 4-3 fourth-game victory in a series they won in seven. "I think of the '64 and '68 Cardinals as essentially the same In quality," he said, "except that some of the players who were then young now are more experienced." Boyer noted that Orlando Cepeda, Roger Maris and Dal Maxvlll had replaced Bill White, Dick Groat and himself in the lineup. "I think we contributed as much as they did," he said. Ken saluted Mike Shannon, whose move from right field to third base filled a void and opened a place for Maris. "I expected Mike to have more trouble adjusting because it's more difficult for an outfielder to move to the infield than an infielder to the outfield," said the man who played center field in the Cardinals' near-miss In 1957. "Mike proved what a good natural athlete can do," Boyer said in evaluation of Shannon as a third baseman. "He has done some job over there." . ' ' For a more decisive edge in a posltlon-by-positlon rundown with Detroit, Ken put hti finger en shortstop. , "I'd take Maxvlll over any one of two or three the Tigers . ' might use," he said, "but it'll still be an Interesting Series-mighty Interesting especially if MoLaln and Gibson go at it." , 'Philosophy ana the Future Boyer, 37 years old and witSi a Ford agency in Hermann, Mo., might have been considered ready to pack it in, but he was hitting .281 In part-time play for the Dodgers even before he opened LA's eight-run inning Monday night with a double off Larry Jaster. "I'd like to play again," he said, "Anyone who couldn't play for Walter Alston isn't trying." Indications are that the Dodgers will put Boyer on their coaching staff before the expansion draft and then, if necessary, move him back onto the player list and let him work with their young hitters. " , , . ' r' . " Ken's wife, Kathy, and their four children enjoyed their first summer together since they left the Cardinals after the 1965 season. Sons David, 13, and Danny, 9, in particular, like the chance to work out daily with the Dodgers as well as swim in the pool of the house the Boyers rented from Cleveland's Stan Williams in Long Beach, Calif. , ' , , The two Boyers, befitting a family that has sent seven brothers into professional baseball and three into the big leagues, have demonstrated strength and skill in sports, their famous father said with an attempt to keep his pride from showing. Out at Hermann, they've got their own lake and, in keeping with a family tradition, they'll probably wind up with their own ball field, too. i Ken began the season In last place with the Chicago White Sox, who lost their first 10 games, and cut him and his sizable salary adrift in early May. He might wind up last, too, though the Dodgers have played at a perky pace of late. But the phlegmatic veteran won't let It faza him. "I've seen good managers finish last with bad ball clubs, and managers who weren't quite so good wind up well because they had the talent," he said, "and I've learned to accept ..thiS.-' , , "Take my first big league manager, Eddie Stanky, for1 instance. ' I rejoined him at Chicago last year and saw him do a remarkable job with the White Sox, a terrible hitting ball club. He got peak pitching, kept the Infield grass long and wet for guys like Ron Hansen, Wayne Causey and me, and we were lucky, We almost won the pennant. "So they expected too much ; this year, and you saw what happened. Eddie had learned to delegate authority more to his coaches than he did back there in 1955 when I came up. Sure, he still didn't handle men well, but he's sharp, an excellent tactician" Boyer smiled "and shrewd enough to get himself a four-year con- i tract. " ; ' "So they f I r e d him and now they're paying a smart manager not (o manage." Ift, Ken Boyer Stadium Ceremonies Conzelman Plaque To Be Dedicated A plaque honoring Jim Conzelman, colorful St. Louis football personality, will be dedicated at Busch Memorial Stadium in ceremonies at 11:30 a.m. next Monday. The public is invited. The plaque, recounting Con- zelman's accomplishments, was presented to t h e professional football pioneer, who coached the Cardinals' last championship team 20 years ago in Chicago, after he was elected to pro football's Hall of Fame in 1964 at Canton, O. The plaque was given originally at a dinner for Conzelman. The bronze was paid for by the Old Pros, former pro players living in the St. Louis area. The express purpose was to have it displayed at the new stadium, which was not complete at that time. The plaque will be placed inside the stadium on a pillar just o u t s i d e the St. Louis Sports Hall of Fame, near the northwest corner of the stadium at Seventh and Walnut streets. Conzelman, 70 years old, a re-tired advertising executive, starred at Washington Universi- wiU play the Los Angeles Rams ty and with the Great Lakes in their kgue 0p6ner Monday Rose Bowl team of 1919 before nieht. beginning a long career as a pau', DoUgiasS( former Illinois professional player and coach. nd pro football defensive back He coached Washington Uni- who is president of the Quarter- versity through the '30s before back Club, will be master of returning to the football Cardi- ceremonies for the 11:30 cere- nals in time to win a league monies honoring Conzelman. championship in 1947 and a di- a member of the Old Pros vision title in his final season as will present the plaque to C. C. coach, 1948. Johnson Spink, publisher of The Two of the Big Red's stars of Sporting News and president of the Conzelman championship the St. Louis Sports Hall of era, C h a r I e y Trippi and Red Fame. Cochran, are expected to par- James P. Hickok, president of ticipate in Monday's ceremo- Civic Center Redevelopment nies, which will precede a Corporation, which owns the Quarterback Club luncheon at stadium, will speak briefly as the Stadium Club. The Big Red an old friend of Conzelman. Olympic Trials Results How They Stand 16 Strikeouts for Astro Pitcher Wilson Tunes Out Reds i y - NATIONAL LEAGUE W L Pet. GB SO 57 .612 79 67 .541 10'i 74 89 .517 14 71 71 .517 14 74 72 .507 15H 70 74 .486 18'i 68 76 .472 20', M 80 .452 23, 66 80 .452 23 65 82 .442 25 CARDINALS San Francisco Cincinnati Chicago Atlanta Pittsburgh Philadelphia Houston Los Angeles New York Jim Conzelman AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. GB Detroit 92 54 .616 Baltimore 83 62 .572 8 Boston 78 68 .534 14 Cleveland 78 71 .523 154 New York 75 70 .517 16', Oakland 75 72 .510 17 Minnesota 69 77 .473 23 California 63 84 .42 29 Chicago 61 86 .415 31 Washington 57 87 .396 34 Tuesday's Results NATIONAL I.KACCK 1.on Angrlef 3, C'anU 0 ChirHiro 8. New York I Kan Fntnrlseo 4, Atlanta 9 Houston Cincinnati 2-4 Philadelphia at Plttvhurgli. rain AMERICAN I.E AOrjlS llrtTi.it 7. Hllfornla a Onkland 6. Boston ;t Cleveland 6, Minnesota 2 New Vork 2-8. Chlrato 1-0 Baltimore at Washington, rain Today's Games ON, I -os Anielei (Keklch 2-ft) at 8t. Louis (Othson 20-7), p.m. New York (MrAnflrew 1-T nr Card-veil 7-12) at Chlcaro (Jenkins 17-13). Nan Francisco (Marichal 3S-7 at Atlanta (Jarvls 1ff-f), nlcht Philadelphia (Wise 9-12 and O. Jackson l-ft at Pittsburgh (Mass 14-A and Uls 3-3) 1, twl-nlrtt Houston (Lemaster 10-L2T and Olustl 8-13 or Ray 2-3) at Cincinnati (Nolan 8-2 and Culver 10-15) 2, twl-nlht AMERICAN l.EAOTB Boston (Lonbonr 0-6) at Oakland (Mom 14-9), night Detroit (Hlller 7-S) at California (Br ii net 13-18), night Cleveland (McDowell 14-12) at 31!nneota (Perry 8-6). night Chicago (Horlen 10-12) at New York (Peterson lO-O), night Baltimore (Phoebus 14-14 and Hardin 17-10) at Washington (Moore 2-8 and Pascnal 12-10) 2, twi-night Thursday's Schedule NATIONAL LRAGCE No games scheduled AMERICAN LBAGUR Boston at Washington, night Only game scheduled. NEW YORK, Sept. 11 (AP) -"For it's one, two, three strikes, you're out ... " That's the tune the Houston Astros' Don Wilson is humming, and he has the Cincinnati Reds swinging right along. Wilson's fast ball, his "hummer," sent 18 Reds down on strikes In a 6-1 victory July 14, giving Wilson a share of the major league record. Wilson had the Reds dancing to his tune again last night as the Houston righthander struck out 16 for a 3-2 victory in the opener of a National League doubleheader. Cincinnati won the nightcap, 4-3. Wilson had not faced the Reds since he equaled the nine' inning strikeout mark set by Bob Feller and tied twice by Sandy Koufax. ." He had a little trouble getting in tune, giving up John Bench's fifteenth homer in the second inning. After Jose Herrera's two-run double in the fifth put him ahead, 3-1, he gave up another run, and he had only sev-enstrikeouts in six innings. Then he fanned two in the eventh and struck out the side in the eighth and ninth to com' plete a six-hitter for his thir teenth victory against 14 losses. The Astros relied more on their bats in the second game as Jim Wynn, Doug Rader and Norm Miller si a m m e d solo homers. But Alex Johnson won it for the Reds with a bases -loaded, two-out single in the ninth after two walks and a hit batter by Steve Shea. San Francisco beat Atlanta, 4-2, on Willie McCovey's thirty -third homer,' which came with two on in the third inning, against Al Santorini, making his first major league start. Billie Williams hit three home runs as Chicago defeated New York, 8-1. He homered in the first, sixth and seventh innings, giving him 29 this season. His six runs batted in gave him the league lead. Williams had two homers Monday. Thus he tied a major league record by hitting five in two successive games, Yar on the Move: Now Hitting .294 OAKLAND, Sept. U (UPI) Carl Yastrzemski, last year's Triple Crown winner, who has been suffering through an off season, may be the American League's last hope for a .300 hitter this season. Yastrzemski collected three Teammate Ernie Banks add-. hits last night in Boston 5-3 ed his thirty-first homer as Bill loss to Oakland, boosting his Hands, now 16-9, coasted with average to ,294 tops in the an eight-hitter. ; league. ., Good to your taste. (dtowiir purse. I (fVvv rciciV' ... Mfa. SCOTCH Ask (lie mciiivho drink i(. c (jf STiilw yok'K 86.8 PROOF SOUTH LAKE TAHOE, Calif.. Rept. II (AP) Summaries of the I nlted States Olympic (rack and field trials yesterday: DISCUS Preliminaries (all eom-petltors who throw 180 -feet or more qualify for finals) ; 1. Al Oerter, West Isllp, N.Y. 201-6. 2, Jay Silvester, Logan, Ltah, 200-7. 3. Gary Carlson, Rock Inland, III., 1 :). 4, Tim Vollmer, Portland, Ore., 18S-4. B, Rink Babka, Manhattan Beach, Calif., 184-10. 6, Bill .Neville. Hanta Ana, Calif., 180-1. 7, Larry Kennedy. Menlo Park, Calif., 178-9. 8, Kurt Harper, Hanta Barbara, Calif., 171-4. Harper failed to qualify for finals. POLB VAULT Preliminaries (all competitors who clear 16 feet or more qualify for finals) : 1. tnlt Chase, San Jose, Calif. t Boh Seagren. Pomona, Calif.; Lester Smith, Ashtabula, (I.; Uii-k Rails-hack, Pasadena. Calif., Casey Carrl-gan, Orting, Wash.t Jon Vaughan, Corona, Calif. John Pennel, nctno, Calif., 18-0. Andy gteben, Chlro, Calif., lfi-6. Mike Flanagan, Jacksonville, Ha., 1(5-6. 400 MK TKR INTERMEDIATE HURDLES Second round (first three la each heat qualify for finals) t First heat 1, Geoff Vanderstock, Los Angeles. 40.2. 3, Ron Whitney, Boulder, Colo., 48.3. 3, Paddy Me. Crary, Manhassett, N.T., 40.0 4. Andrew Bell. Washington, 40.6. Second heat 1, Wyatt. Portland, Ore., 40.3. 2. Boyd Glttens, Belle-view. Wash., 49. 8. 3, Jim Hardwlck, Hobart, Okla., 49.6 4, Mck Lee, Baltimore Olympic Club. 49.7. 100-METKR DASH Third round, first four In each heat advance to finals: First heat 1, Charlie Oraene, Seattle, Wash., 10.1. 2, Ronnla Ray Smith. Los Angeles, 10.1. 3, Mel Pender, Atlanta, 10.2. 4. Tom Randolph. New York, 19.4. 6, Larry Questad, Livingston, Mont., no time. Second heat 1, Jim Hines, Oak land. 10.1. 2. Bill Hurd, Memphis, Tenn., 10.1. 3. Clyde Glosson. San Antonio, Tex., 10.2. 4. Kirk Clayton, Aew Orleans, La., JO.Z. 800-METER RUN Second round, first three men In each heat and the two fastest additional timet advance to finals: First heat 1, Tom Farrell, For. est Hills. .... 1 :4B.S. 2. Felix .lona son, Waco, Tex., 1 :49.6. John Perry, Muskogee. Okla.. 1:49.9. 4. Bob Zlemlnskl, New York, 1 :S0.1. B, Ray Arlington, Sacramento, Calif., l.-ou.v. Second heat 1. Wade Bell, Og. den, Utah, 1 :4R.0. 2, Mark Wlnrea- reia, sionroe. wis.. i:4.i. a. rfim Ryun, Wichita, Kan., 1 :48.Z. 4, Roa Kutschlnski, Grand Rapids, Mich,, 1 :48.4. 6, Geoerge Hunt, Alton, Mo., J :ou.u. SHOT PUT Final 1, GEOHiiE WOODS. 81k est on, Mo., ',. 2, nave Maggard, l-aravetle, Calif., 67-4 '., 3. Randy Matson, ai.itra, Ira., II - . , . - , ran 1 1 nmiF. son. l'ampa, Tex., 67-P.4. 4. Karl Sslh. Crossett, Ark., til-V4- 8, Neal Hteinhauser, Eugene. Ore., 84-8. 6, Ken Patera, Portland, Ore., H4-l"i- 7, carl rvaiitn, Milton, Mass., o-8H. 100-METER DASH finals 1, Hlars. I O.O. 2. Greene 10. 1. 3. Pen' er, 10.2. 4, Smith, 10.2. S, Glosson, iu.z. , Hurd, id.. 7, uayion, in.;). 9, itanaoipn. iu.. 3000-METER STEEPLECHASE nrellmlnarles (ton nine anal rv for ft nals) I. George Young. Casa Grande. Aria., 9:11.0. 2. Barry Brown Mche nectady, N.Y., 9:12.6. 3, BIU Rellly, Oceanport, N.J., 9:14.0. 4, Chris siccubhins. Enid. Okla.. n:l7.z. a. Mike Manley. Milwaukee, Wis., 8:i7.g. a, conrad mgntengale, Hal. atead, Kan., 9:19.0. 7, Boh Williams, rHu 1m 0.10 4 m B-. nor, Riverside, Calif., 9:18. 8. 9. Bob rrice, Deraeiey, tjanT., v:iv.u. iu, Bob Richards, Bloomfleld Hills, Alien., wi.u. 11, mil morns, never. ly. nasi., :4,).. ' Bowman Greets 45 Players Blues Begin New Season By a Special Correspondent ' of the Post-Dispatch OTTAWA, Ont Sept. 11 - Coach Scotty Bowman expected 1 to get a look at 13 new hockey Blues here today, with a squad i of 45 due to check in for physi-- cal examinations and photo day. ,t Tomorrow, Bowman will take : the team to St. Andrews, N.B., where serious training will be-t gin for a schedule of 11 exhibi-tions and the opetitag of the National Hockey League season Oct. 11 against the Black Hawks , in Chicago. The home opener ' will be Oct. 12 against the Los k Angeles Kings. Players who Bowman hopes "will enable the Blues to dupli-' cate or improve on last season's feat of winning the west uivi- pion line WIDU icaviiiiig vm. Blues' Roster FORWARDS Norman Besudln, Gordon (Red) Bereiuon. Craig Cameron, Ian Campbell, Claude Cardin, "Bernard Cote, Terry Crisp. Tim Bc-elestone, Ken Faranski, Don Glese-brerht, Terry Gray. George Gullbault. Camilla Henry, Larry fieenan. Bill McCreary, Alvla (An) McDonald. Dickie Moore, Max Mestlnsek, Phil Obendorf, Gary Mabourln, Frank St. Marseille. Ron Schock, Wally Hprange, Myron atanklewlcs, Gary Veneruzso. TJKFEN8EMEN Al Arbour, Ray Fortln, Dong Harvey, Larry Hor-nung, Fred Hnell, uord Kannegles-ser, Gerald Lemtre, Noel Pleard, Barclay Plager, Bill Plager, Bob Plager, Dlck Proeevutt, Jim Roberts, Jean Guy Talbot. GOALTE1VDER8 Too) Bend, Gary Edwards, Glenn Hall, Bobble. Irons, 'Ted Onimet, Jacques Planle. 'Indicate amateur. ley Cup final against Montreal include six veterans acquired in deals and seven rookies. The veterans include goalie Jacques Plante, center Ab McDonald, forwards Terry Gray, Myron Stankiewicz and Camille Henry and defenseman Bill Plager. Bill is the brother of Bob and Barclay Plager, giving trie Blues the only three-brother comfbrnation in the NHL. Rookies for whom Bowman has high hopes are goalie Gary Edwards, Robbie Irons and Ted Ouimet. All three are amateurs. Leading the contingent of re turnees is Glenn Hall, the vet eran whose outstanding tgoal-tending was the key of trie expansion team's surprising initial season. Bowman will be starting as coach' for the first time. Last year, he began as assistant coach and then was promoted to coach and general manager. Lynn Patrick, whom he succeeded, now is managing director of the Blues. I WHAT HAPPENED? f.lallory's Way Overstocked with 11 1968 BUICK STATION WAGONS SPICOAL YEAR END SALEo Passenger Custom Sports Wagon. Everything on this one, including Positraetion Air conditioning Power windows Luggage rack, etc. Stock No. 1438. 1 li SJ ij I I 6 Passenger Custom Sports Wagon. Large V-8, option for pulling trailer Air conditioning Power steering and brakes Beautiful Ivory gold mist. Stock No. 1424. 6 Passenger Special Deluxe Station Wagon Y-8 equipped Air conditioning Power steering and brakes Attractive desert beige. Stock No. 1312. 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