Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin on April 14, 1975 · Page 17
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Green Bay Press-Gazette from Green Bay, Wisconsin · Page 17

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Green Bay, Wisconsin
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Monday, April 14, 1975
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Page 17
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" eyi V.', ' ''!' v '' ' ; -i ' t w 'wy ft .,., Green Bay Press-Gazette Monday, April 14, 1975 B.I B..II..M.II -owimi ''"I 1 1. ihti.iji- Jl j 3 j j HI . V -V vr 5- - , -v.. , , , s- ii i" -miii rtnr i Mf'fu'i "Mt-ftflWiltrtiy' ' jj(l Jack Nicklaus Masters Scores AUGUSTA, Go. (AP) Pinal scorei and money winninas in the 39th Masters golf tournament at the 7.020-yard. Par 36-3672 Auauito National Goll Club la ae notesamateur ) : Jack Nicklaus. SJ0.000 68-67 73-68-776 TomWelskopt. M1.7SO 69 72 66-70-777 Johnny Miller, J7US0 75 7I-6S 66-277 Hale Irwin. 112.500 73 74-71-64-287 Bobby Nlchols.$12,M0 67-74-72 69-282 Bil'y Caiper. S7.J00 70 70 7 3 70 - 281 Ooye Hill. M.000 75 71-70 68-284 Tom Watson. 14,500 70 70-72 73-785, Hubert Green, U. 500 74 71-70-70 - 285 LeeTreylno, 13,600 71-70 74-71-286 J. C. Snead, $3,600 69 72 75-70- 286 Tom Kite. M.600 72 7 4 71 69- 786 Arnold Palmer, $3,250 69 71-75-72-287 Lorry Zleoler, $3,250 71-73 74 69-287 Allen Miller. $2,900 68 75-72-73-288 Bobby Cole, $2,900 73-71-73-71-288 Bruce Devlin. $2,900 72-70-6-70-2B8 Art Wall, $2,900 72-74-72-70-788 Rod Curl, $2,900 72-70-76-70- 788 Bud Allln, $2,550 73 69-73-74-789 Ralph Johnslon.$2.550 74-73 69 73-289 Graham Morsh, $2, 250 75-70-74-71-290 Pat Fitrsimons, $2,250 73 68-79 70- 290 Gene Littler, $2,250 72 72-72 74-290 Hugh Baiocchl. $2,250 76-72-72-72-70-790 Doye Stockton, $7 000 72-72-73 74-791 Jerry Heard. $2,000 71-75-72-73-291 Miller Barber, $2,000 74 72-72-73-291 MourlceBembridae.$2,000 75-72-75 69-291 Ben Crenshaw, $1,850 72 71 75-74-292 76-71-71-74 - 792 Forrest Feller, $1,850 Gary Player, $I,8S0 Bert Yancey, $1,850 Vic Regolado, $1,850 Roy Floyd, $1,850 O-George Burns o-Jerry Pate Gary Groh, $1,775 Tommy Aaron, $1,775 Charles Coody, $1,700 Lou Graham, $1,700 Bob Murphy, $1,700 Lu Liang Huan, $1,700 Homero Blancas, $1,700 JumboOiakl, $1,700 Richie Karl, $1,700 72 74 73-73-792 74-71 74 73-792 76 72 77-72-792 72 73 79 66-792 72 7? 76 72-292 71 7 5 78 69- 293 72 76-71 75-794 71- 75-76-72-294 77 75-75-73-795 72- 72-77-74-295 70-72-80 74-296 73- 74-78 72-297 72 69-79-77 297 73-73 83-68-297 72-75-79-76-302 The Cards AUGUSTA, Go. (AP) The cards of fh leading plovers Sunday In the final round of the 39th Masters golf tournament at the 7,020-vard, par 36-36-72 Au gusta National Golf Club: Par out 454 34 454-36 S43 333 453-33 453 342 454-34 445 242 443-32 Nicklaus out Weiskoof out J. Miller out Par In Nicklaus In Weiskopf in J. Miller in 443 545 344-36-72288 443 554 244-35-68 - 276 453 534 444-36-70-277 453 444 334-34-66- 277 Metro Card TODAY Track West at Sheboygan South East, Manitowoc at Fond du Lac Southwest, Sheboygan North at Preble Ashwaubenon at West De Pere Baseball West Oe Pere at Denmark TUESDAY Track Ashwaubenon at Oshkosh North Bay Port, Bonduel at Peshtlgo Manitowoc Lutheran, Sevastopol at Denmark Appleton Xovler at De Pere Pennlngs Baseball Boy Port at Marinette Central Tennis Southwest at Sheboygan North Premontre at Oshkosh Lourdes East at Preble Girls Track Southwest at West De Pere Bay Port at Luxemburg-Casco Eight Bowlers Set for Hall AKfcON, Ohio (AP) - Eight of professional bowling's outstanding performers are to be inducted as' the first entries into the Professional Bowlers Association Hall of Fame at Akron Monday night. Don Carter, Miami; Ray Bluth and Dick Weber, St. Louis; Carmen Salvino, Chicago; Harry Smith, Rochester, N.Y.; the late Billy Welu, Houston ; Frank Esposito, Paramus, N.J., and Chuck Pezzano, Clifton, N.J., are to be the honorees. m mKmtmt-jirUi jrti..jitli.iiJiirt ii4 irfi ir iilli wt irfUimfl. 1j AP Wirephoto Dances at 16 Arnold Crashes 732 to Snare 5th in P-G Pin By JIM ZIMA Press-Gazette Sports Writer Green Bay's Len Arnold enters the Press-Gazette Bowling tournament each year with the idea of having fun and bowling with his friends. If he makes a buck, so much the better. Sunday, Arnold, a post office employe, had the fun and comradeship as usual but also displayed some bowling expertise along the way . . . enough to fashion a 732, including 50 pin handicap, and gain a tie for fifth place in the men's division. Arnold was the only man or woman of the over 500 rolling LEN ARNOLD in the tournament at Riviera Lanes Sunday to hit the Top 10. The 175 average bowler opened with a 182 game and followed with a 223 before closing out with a booming 277 effort, just two pins shy of the high single in the tournament, a 279 rolled earlier by Green Bay's John Hiller. The 682 scratch was the highest of the season for Arnold, though he previously had logged a 700 national honor count. The 277 was his best ever. "I've hit in the 260s before but never this high," he said. Arnold had a few problems to start with but said, "Once I moved over, the ball seemed to go all right. I had to figure a way to get rid of the dive at the end. My ball was moving too much right at the end and I was coming up with a split." PIN PATTER - Peshtigo's Jerry Reif paced the men on the day's opening squad with a 566-118684 while Green Bay's Judy Bourassa topped the women with a 521-88609 iBti.nrt niti trim i igtL ' 6th AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) -There Jack Nicklaus stood on the 16th hole Augusta's par three Red Bud hole looking at a 40-foot sidehill putt that mast have looked more like a mile. His ears were still ringing from the cheers of the thousands lining the long par five No. 15 just behind him where tall Tom Weiskopf had just knocked home a 12-footer for a birdie that sent him into the lead of the 39th Masters Golf Tournament with three holes to play. "Sometimes you get a feeling about these things," Nick-1 a u s said afterward. "I thought I could make the putt. I decided to use a different style. I decided to hand-stroke the putt rather than hit it. "I knew Tommy, watching from the tee, would have a hard time playing the 16th after watching me make a two. So I struck it and it rolled in. That, for me, was the tournament." A momentarily shaken Weiskopf proceeded to leave his five-iron tee shot 80 feet short on No. 16 and watch his approach putt roll to the left, still 18 feet away. He bogeyed and there was a two-shot shift in those dying moments of one of the greatest golf tournaments ever played. "I got the two shots back that I had lost on the 14th," Nicklaus said. Thousands pouring over Augusta's floral acres and millions viewing on television watched the battle go down to the final hole a no-quarter, no-choke shootout involving the three finest golfers of the age. Nicklaus emerged the winner, an unprecedented fifth Masters, his 15th major crown, the first leg on the only honor that still evades him the elusive Grand Slam, encompassing the Masters, U.S. and British Opens and the PGA, all in a single year. Nicklaus finished with a four-under-par 68 for a 72-hole score of 276 but called it "the greatest Masters I have ever played, better than when I set the record (271) in 1965. Weiskopf, a tall princely man with a swing of graceful power, and young, tow-headed Johnny Miller, at 27 rated by many as Nicklaus' heir apparent, were just one shot behind at 277, both barely missing birdie putts on the final green . . . Peshtigo's Ruby Never-man just missed a triplicate with a 153 game after a pair of 154s and Green Bay's Barbara Smeester earned a steak dinner at the Spot Supper Club for picking the 6-7-10 split. Karla DcGroot, wife of 1974 men's champ Roger DeGroot, led the women on the noon squad with a 498-114612. Roger will try his hand in two weeks . . . The men were led by Green Bay's Wayne Tebon with a 644-48692 . . . Suring's Dorothy Trevor and Lee Gerndt each earned a steak at the Spot by toppling the 6-7-10 and Suring's Tom Servais just missed a triplicate with two 151s after a 150 opener. At 1:30, Pat Nero paced the ladies with a 541-50591 and earned a steak at the Zuider Zee for stringing five strikes . . . Arnold took home two steaks en route to his series, one at the Zuider Zee for six strikes in a row and one at the Sportsman's Lodge for his 277, which topped the 255 plateau . . . Linda Allen also earned a Zuider Zee steak. Manitowoc's Ron Van-denhouten rolled a 593-104697 and Reedsvllle's Bonnie Korstad a 550-68618 to lead the 3 p.m. squad. Reeds-ville's Barb Maertz won a Spot steak when she picked the 4-7-10 and Reedsville's De-loris Peik just missed a triple' with a 147 sandwiched between two 148s. The day's final shift at 4:30 p.m. was led by Karen Tilly of Green Bay with a 515-94609 and Pulaski's Leonard Mastey with a 569-100669 . . . Green Bay's Fred Greene had the highest triplicate of the tournament when he tossed three games of 188. Chargers Ink Olejniczak STEVENS POINT, (AP) -Former University of Wisconsin-Stevens Point quarterback Mark Olejniczak, son of Green Bay Packer President Dominic Olejniczak, has signed as a free agent with the San Diego Chargers of the National Foot- i ball League. The young Olejniczak was cut by the New York Jets after spending a month in their training camp last summer. l 1 .01 ,1. tm fjrni ww tM-iawmw imnl mt that would have tied them for the championship. "I was just damn lucky," a gracious Nicklaus said. "Tom Weiskopf had a right to win. Johnny Miller had a right to win. Nobody gave it away. I felt a sense of history out there." The 27-year-old Miller, Pro Golfer of the Year in 1974 and winner of 11 tour tournaments in the past ll1 months, came from 11 shots back after the first two rounds to miss carry t$-?-:, ' --4,. v?& Lw -.i'jPH' i ,:r)wmm - M V.-. i ; .-. m i;f mmmmmmm---te.-xv .... m m.m:i Aaron Helps Perry to 200th MILWAUKEE (AP) - Gay-lord Perry marked a milestone Sunday his 200th major league victory but Hank Aaron and Pete Broberg would rather forget it. Perry gave up a first inning home run to John Briggs, then checked the Milwaukee Brewers on four hits. The 36-year-old righthander's Cleveland teammates, shut out on three hits by Broberg for eight innings, scored three ninth inning runs on a home run by John Lowenstein and a two: run double by (John Ellis to win 3-1. The Indians thus salvaged one victory in the three game series, snapped a three game Brewers' winning streak and prevented them from taking the sole lead in the American League East. "I wasn't thinking anything By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE East W Pet. .600 .600 .600 .500 .500 .200 .800 .800 .500 .429 .333 Boston Detroit Milwaukee Baltimore Cleveland New York Kansas City Oakland California Chicago Minnesota 3 3 3 2 2 V2 1 West 1 l'l 2 2V2 3 Texas .200 Saturday's Games Boston 3. Baltimore 2, 13 Innings Detroit 7, New York 2 Oakland 5, Texas 4 Kansas City 2, Minnesota 1. 10 innings Milwaukee 6, Cleveland 5 California 4, Chicago 3, 10 Innings Sunday's Games New York 6-2, Detroit 0-5 , Baltimore 11, Boston 3 Kansas City 5, Minnesota 3 Cleveland 3, Milwaukee 1 Oakland at Texas, pod., rain Chicago 7-5, California 5-4, 1st gome 12 Innings Monday's Gome Oakland (Holtzman 0-0) at Kansas City (Splittorff 0-0), (n) Only game scheduled Tuesday's Games Boston at New York California at Minnesota Texas at Chicago Milwaukee at Baltimore, (n) Oakland at Kansas City, (n) Only games scheduled NATIONAL LEAGUE East W L Pet. GB Pittsburgh Chicago St. Louis Philadelphia New York Montreal 3 0 1.000 3 1 .750 .667 .400 .250 .167 4 2 "2 7 2Vj 3Vj 7 1 1 West Cincinnati San Francisco Houston San Diego Atlanta 4 3 3 2 3 '2 .667 .600 .500 .500 .429 .333 1 1 1", 2 Los Angeles Saturday's Games St. Louis 7, Philadelphia 5 Chicago 6, Montreal 3 Atlanta 7, San Francisco 4 Houston 7, Los Angeles 5 San Diego 3, Cincinnati 2 Only games scheduled Sunday's Games Philadelphia 2, St. Louis 0 Pittsburgh 5, New York 3 Chicago 7, Montreal 0 Los Angeles 7, Houston 4 San Francisco 5-4, Atlanta 0-2 Cincinnati 10, San Diego 0 Monday's Games San Diego (Siebert 0-0) at San Francisco (Borr 1-0) New York (Tate 0-0) at Philadelphia (Lonborg 0-0), (n) Chicago (Reuschel 0-0) at Pittsburgh (Moose 0-0), (n) Cincinnati (Billlngham 0-0) at Los Angeles (Rau 0-0), (n) Only games scheduled Tuesday's Games New York at Philadelphia, (n) Chicago at Pittsburgh, (n) Houston ot Atlanta, (n) Cincinnati at Los Angeles, (n) San Diego ot San Francisco, (n) Only games scheduled m- l. 1 -- cides ing Nicklaus into a playoff by a whisker. Off to a shocking opening round 75, the stringbean Calif-ornian with the fierce competitive spirit fired successive rounds of 71-65-66, setting a record 202 for the last 54 holes and 131 for the last 36. "I am no Jack Nicklaus, but I'm not bad," he said later. "I proved to myself and to everybody else that I can win other places than Phoenix and IttltllSIt Cleveland Catcher John Ellis Falls on Brewer about the 200th. I was just thinking of (George) Scott, Aaron, Briggs, that shortstop (Robin Yount), (Don) Money," said Perry, who struck out nine in posting his second victory in as many starts. Aaron hit No. 600 of his record 733 home runs off Perry four years ago and batted .310 against him in 10 National League seasons. This time he was called out on strikes three times, once with a runner on second, and grounded into a bases loaded double play. "I threw him sliders, fast balls, fork balls, kept him looking at different things," Perry said. "I never try to pattern myself with a great hitter like him. I got him out four times, but he's been four-for-four against me more times than I've gotten him out. Harv Betts Wins State Ring Title FOND DU LAC (PG) - Green Bay's Harvard Betts won the 125-pound division and was awarded outstanding boxer of the meet in the State Amateur Boxing Championships, which concluded here Saturday. Betts won the crown on a unanimous decision over Auburndale's Don Jishko, who is the state Golden Gloves champion. Betts staggered Jishko in the first and second rounds and battered him again in the third and final round. Twins Top Hawks For USHL Crown THUNDER BAY, Ont. (PG) The Thunder Bay Twins bombarded Waterloo goalie Bud Heaney with 54 shots and came away with a 5-1 victory Saturday night to win the United States Hockey League best of five championship series three games to one. The score was tied 1-1 at the end of the first period but then the Twins poured in four Jones Enters INDIANAPOLIS (AP) -Another possibly revolution-a r y , but somewhat mysterious, entry has been received for the May 25 Indianapolis 500. Parnelli Jones, a former winner now a car owner, en-t e r e d late Saturday conventional Offenhauser-pow-e r e d Eagles for previous champions Al Unser and Mario Andretti, but also added a noteworthy third en f 1T-ri r-rlr Ma Tucson." He won those two Arizona tournaments plus the Bob Hope Classic earlier this year. Weiskopf, at 32 three years younger than Nicklaus, grew up in the shadow of the game's premier golfer in Columbus, Ohio, and has been endeavoring to keep an often explosive temperament from spoiling one of golf's finest rounded games. H I s second-place finish marked the fourth time he has "I changed the way I've been pitching him," he said. "I can't say how. I don't want to let him know what it is. But I've added a couple of pitches since he's seen me in the National League a fork ball and a couple of sidearm pitches." Aaron, who has only two hits in his first 16 times at bat as a Brewer, said Perry had thrown several fork balls and palm balls to him in spring training. "I was looking for those, but he threw me some fast balls away," Aaron said. "I approached him the same way I approach everyone else swing the bat, swing at strikes. I know what Gaylord was trying to do. It was a matter of me adjusting to it, but he made some good pitches." goals. Russ Elliott, Jack Byer-ley, Chuck Kellner, Mike Mithrush and Brian Depiero all scored for the Twins. Waterloo managed only 21 shots at the Thunder Bay cage. The Twins now enter Allen Cup playoffs in Canada, playing St. Boniface in Winnipeg, Manitoba, Tuesday, Wednesday and Friday in a best of five series. Three at Indy try. It will be a new "Parnelli" chassis design and powered by a turbocharged Cosworth-Ford engine. Wynn Captures HATTIESBURG, Miss. (AP) Bob Wynn on Santa Clara, Calif., credits his victory in the $35,000 Magnolia Golf Classic to a six-under-par 64 in the first of two final rounds Sunday. iTm - fciany fTThi-flm- rln ifift gTytmiMfftift ::;:;:v. Mj: 'W-.lM-M:' sters been runner-up in this invitation event, which like spring flowers seems to bring the whole game alive. He made no effort to conceal his disappointment. "I can't explain the pain," he said. "I felt terrible." Nicklaus picked up the $10,000 first prize and moved within striking distance of Miller as the year's leading money winner. Miller has earned $149,476. Nicklaus now has won $149,242, Weiskopf Sixto Lezcano During One out singles by Yount and Bob Coluccio and a walk filled the bases in the Brewer third, but third baseman Buddy Bell snared Aaron's hard grounder and converted it into a double play. Yount doubled two innings later, raising his average to .500. But Sixto Lezcano, hit by a pitch to open the inning, was forced at the plate on Co-luccio's grounder for the second out and Briggs popped up. Perry retired Aaron on strikes for the third out with Coluccio on second in the eighth. Broberg, the winner in Boston Wednesday, allowed only one Indian to reach scoring position until Lowenstein led off the ninth with his homer. A walk chased Broberg, and a single by George Hendricks off Tom Murphy placed runners on. first and third with none out. Pinch runner Ken Berry was retired at the plate on Charlie Spikes' grounder and Boog Powell flied to short left for the second out, but Ellis followed with his opposite field double. "I think Broberg had better location than he used to have with Texas," Ellis said. "He looked confident and made good pitches all day. I thought he threw a great game." Broberg, signed by Washington for a reported $150,000 bonus in 1971, had a 15-34 At DENIS! Mitchen "300" with 2 Spools. Complete with Deluxe St. $ J 9 7 Croix Spin Rod Z Garcia Spin Cast $&97 Reel, Line & Rod a Zebco 202DL Reel, $ C 8 8 Line & Rod Adult Life Jacket $98 Coast Guard Approved 9 Deluxe 3 Ply $1 A97 Nylon Waders 1 J $1 o97 Hip Boots 1 df o Smelt-Sucker Nets & Bows PARK FREE C--'m A' '' A M $112,488. Hale Irwin, the reigning U.S. Open champion, also gave the last day fans a thrill by shooting an eight-under-par 64 tying course records previously made by Lloyd Mang-rum, Nicklaus and England's Maurice Bembridge. He finished with 282, tying Bobby Nichols, who had a 69. Former champion Bill Casper shot 70 for 283 and sixth money. AP Wirephoto Tag Out record until the Brewers obtained him from Texas for Clyde Wright last winter. "His pitching has been very encouraging," Brewer Manager Del Crandall said. "He pitched very well today, but after Lowenstein's home run and the walk a change seemed to be the thing to do." "Lowenstein hit a great batting practice pitch, a fast ball, or straight ball, right down the middle with no movement," Broberg said. "But I'm happy with the way I've been pitching because I've slowly been mastering the mechanics Del has been emphasizing." The Cap Day crowd of 22,459 raised the series' total to 82,134, just behind the Brewers' three-date record of 84,010. CLEVELAND ab r h bl Lownstindh 4 12 1 Gamble If 3 0 0 0 Berrylf 0 0 0 0 Hendrickcf 4 12 0 Soikesrt 4 10 0 Powell lb 3 0 0 0 Ellisc 4 0 12 BBell3b 4 0 10 Brohamr7b 3 0 0 0 Crosbvss 0 0 0 0 LLeeph 10 0 0 Duttv ss 0 0 0 0 GPerryp 0 0 0 0 MILWAUK EE ob r h bl Colucclocf Briogslf Aarondh Scon lb Money 3b Porter c Lezcano rf PGarcio2o Yountss Brobergp TAAurphyp 4 0 2 0 3 111 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 4 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 2 0 0 0 3 0 2 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 Total 30 3 6 3 Total 30 I 5 I Cleveland 000 000 001 J Milwaukee 100 000 000 1 E Broberg. DP Cleveland 1, Milwaukee 1. LOB Cleveland 4, Milwaukee 5. 2B-Yount, Ellis. MR Briggs (2), Lowenstein (I). SB Spikes. S P. Garcia. IP H RERBBSO G.Perry (W.2-0) 9 5 1119 Broberg IL,1-1) S 4 114 1 T.Murphy 1 2 ? 7 0 0 HBP-by G.Perry (Lezcano). T-2:32. A-22,459 SPORT SHOP 922-26 Main Street REAR OF STORE -kj

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