Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on June 16, 1967 · Page 7
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 7

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Friday, June 16, 1967
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Idaho Free Press Caldwell News-Tribune, Friday, June 16,1967 -- 7 Stanky Safe--Except From Tony's Bat 3 v tlnifpH Procc fni^*., n ii * r-i. · ^^ . . . . . ^ . _ . . » _ _ . _. n * United Press International EMe Stanky received ihe protection he demanded from the Boston fans but nobody was able to save him from Tony Conigliaro. Four ushers and two policemen were assigned to protect the brash, outspoken Chicago manager during T h u r s d a y night's game alter he had labelled the Red Sox tans as "bush" and threatened to instigate a $3 million law suit for "inadequate protection" at Fenway Park. As it turned out, however, the only one who needed protection was Conigliaro, who was nearly torn apart by his exuberant teammates after he drove a twc-out, two-run homer into the left field screen in the lltli Stanky wasn't even around to see the dramatic blow, which touched off a wild celebration on the field and in the clubhouse by the suddenly spirited Bosox. The Chicago skipper had been ejected for Ihe second successive night in Ihe 10th inning for vehemently protesting a swing, ing strike lo Dick Kenworthy with runners on first and second. New York blanked Washing, ton 2-0 and Kansas City edged Baltimore 6-5 in 11 innings in the only other night games on (he American League schedule. Minnesota defeated Detroit 6-4 in daytime action. In an abbreviated National league s c h e d u l e , Jimmy Wynn's three consecutive home runs powered Houston to a 6-2 inning lo present Boston with a triumph over San Francisco, 2-1 victory over the White Sox. Pittsburgh beat Philadelphia 5-2 after the Phillies had won the opener of a twi-night doubleheader 4-1 and Los Angeles shut out Chicago 5-0. Only hours earlier, Stanky said he had instructed his wife to sue lied Sox owner Tom Yawkey, the American League, and Player Association president Marvin Miller for $1 million apiece "if I am killed or maimed." That was in reference to an incident during Wednesday night's twi-night doubleheader in which he was bombarded with debris by several unruly fans around the dugout. "I might have been killed or maimed because of the inad- quale protection here," he c o m m e n t e d . "Mr. Yawkey thinks more of the deer and the pheasants on his farm in flesh here on his ball field." Mickey Mantle hit a towering, 462-foot homer, his 13lh of the season and the 509th of his career, in the sixth inning and set up an insurance run in the ninth with a double as the Yankees' Mel Stoltlemyre posted his fourth shutout of the season. Stottlemyre limited the Senators to live hits. Rookie Reggie Jackson singled home John Donaldson, who clsco Giants, had opened the inning with a The 25-year-old triple, in the lltli as Kansas City handed the world champion Orioles their third successive defeat. Jackson previously had doubled home a run in the A's five-run eighth inning which wiped out a 5-0 Baltimore lead. Harmon Killebrew's 17th home run featured a four-run seventh inning rally by the Carolina than tie does of human Twins that overcame a 3-2 Detroit advantage. Killebrew's He blasted a three-run homer to against two losses. Cuellar, who blast followed a single by Rod beat the Giants Tuesday night now has won six in a row, Carew, who extended his hitting and enjoyed the best game of scattered eight hits and struck streak to 14 games. Ron Kline his career Thursday night when out 10. Bob Bolin suffered the notched his third victory in he hit three consecutive runs to loss, relief while Tiger relief ace help the Astros to a 6-2 victory Wchle Allen drove three Fred Gladding ws charged over San Francisco. rims witt , a siri g] e and two-run with the loss. The three-homer outburst Houston's Jimmy Wynn is boosted Wynn's total for the nearly halfway to his seasonal season to 14 and his three runs goal thanks largely to the fund- batted in lifted his total to 43, raising efforts of the San Fran- third best in the league. The homers also raised his total to outfielder, five off giant pitching this year sidelined a good part of last and enabled him to become the season with a broken wrist, set first man ever to hit consecu- his sights on 30 home runs and live homers in the Astrodome. 100 runs batted in this spring Wynn, who was well on his and with the mid-year All-Star way to a big season last year break stilt four weeks away, he before breaking his wrist, now is almost halfway to those has hit six homers in the last totals. seven games. Wynn, on a hitting rampage Wynn's hitting made things of late, has found the Giants' easy for southpaw Mike Cuellar pitching especially to his liking, to notch his eighth victory homer while helping surprise starter Dick Hall to a victory in the Phillies' opening game triumph. Hall, given his first starting assignment since 1963 at Baltimore when scheduled hurler Jim Burning was taken to the hospital with a case of bronchitis, surrendered arunon three singles in the first inning but blanked the Pirates on six hits the rest of the way. The Pirates scored all theli runs In the first inning of the nightcap as they chased southpaw Dick Ellsworth. Winning pitcher Steve Blass and Donn Clendenon contributed two-run singles to the rally. Blass went the distance for the first time this year, allowing sever, hits, including a homer by Clay Dairy mple. Wes Parker's two-run homer and a solo blast by Ron Hunt highlighted a four-run seventh inning that carried the Dodgers to their second consecutive victory after eight straight setbacks. Lefthander Jim B r e w e r , whose stiff elbow forced him to retire after five innings, combined with Don Sutton to set the Cubs down on four hits. Brewer, who gained his second victory in three decisions, also contributed a run-scoring double to the Dodger attack. HECKMAN TOPS CASPER BY I Amateur Rules Open tor a Day SPRINGFIELD, N.J. (UPI)- to give up on himself any more The amateurs, in the person of aji ice-cold young Texan named Marty Fleckman, have had their amazing day and now Arnold Palmer, Billy Casper and their fellow pros are expected to take over the U.S. Open golf championship. Even the 23-year-old Fleckman, who isn't sure he wants to be a golf pro, was surprised to find himself leading the field into the open's second round with a 67 that gave him a two- stroke margin. "I expect my dad is going to ask me when I will start playing my regular game and than Nelson ever did. Admitting that he was surprised to be out front, the calm young Port Arthur, Tex., amateur went on to add that he is "very confident," "I'll just tee it up today and play the best I can," said the young man, whose chief claims to golfing fame before Thursday were victory in the N.C.A.A. college championship in 1965for the University of Houston and membership on this year's winning U.S. Walker Cup team. Casper, as quietly competent as ever, was in fine position to defend his title after the first shoot 80," said Fleckman, the ro und-and might have been all first amateur to lead at any £ 0!ie ^ secon(i place Dll t for an incident that stage in a U.S. Open since Billy Joe Fatten led the first rouad in 1954. No amateur has won since Johnny Goodman in 1933. Hammering hard on Fleckman's heels were 1966champion Casper and 1966 runner-up occurred on the final green, although he himself refused Jo use it as an alibi. The champion laced a three- wood second shot within If, .'set of the cup on the 542-yard, par- five Hlh hole and was putting By BOB HOOKER CALDWELL - Let Johnson doit. A pair of Johnsons, Bruce and Johnny, are eyeing theCald- Palmer and five other pros tied for an eagle that would have wlth.them at one-under-par 69-- given him a 68. Twice he lined ChT Chi Rodriguez, Gary up the 'putt/'-and-twice he Player, Deane Beman, Don straightened up and walked January, and 43-year-old Art away to look at some television Wall. · cameramen who were talking At 70, only three strokesback and moving equipment nearby, of the amateur leader, were Then he putted--aid the putt five more pros -- Kel Nagle, stopped on the lip of tue cup. George Archer, Davie Marr, "No matter," Billy shrugged. Gardner Dickinson, and 57-year- "It was as good a putt as I old wonder E. J. (Dutch) could have tried, even though it Harrison. missed." Just about all the spectators Palmer also erased doubts lining the 7,015 yards of the that even he entertained abo-it Baltusrol golf course will be his physical condition with his surprised if most or all ol these opening 69 -- the second-best stars don't catch young Fleck- opening round he's played in 15 man before the day is over. opens. But first of course they'll He said, "I hit a lot of shots ;eK"cubs"seasonandhomeope'n- have to do it-and Fleckman, a that left much to be desired," er nelc t Thursday June 22 with student of one-time golfing but he was pleased by his good Idaho Fallswitha'markeddegree great Byron Nelson, isn't about position - and by the fact that ^^------------------ his hip wasn't bothering him. Tournament favorite Jack Nickla-is, failing to come clobe to his fantastic 62 in practice Wednesday, was in i traffic jam at one-over-par 71 but stitl in good challenging position. Ben Hogan, one of 15 golfers "one ' or ced to play the closing holes in a watersoaked course after a sudden rainstorm, was'one of. those at 12, thanks !o missing a squishy three-foot putt on the iath. The field will be cut to the low 60 and ties at the end o' today's round. Among those going into the second round below the top 60 were Buick Open winner Julius Boros at 75 and Doug Sanders at 76. RYUN STARTS NCAA MILE QUEST IN 4:09.6 Nebraska's Greene Runs 1 00 in :09. 1 PROVO, Utah (Vfl) - The big name stars lived up to expectations but it was confident Charlie Greene of Nebraska who was getting most of the praise today as the NCAA track and field championships moved into the second round. Greene provided the biggest thrill of the o p e n i n g round Thursday night by equalling the world record in the 100 yard dash with a doc king of :09.1. His effort capped a great evening for sprinters in Brlgham Young University Stadium as they took the play away from the more heralded distance and weight men. An opening night c r o w d of 1,900 fans sat in 56 degree weather to watch Greene tie the mark held jointly by B o b Hayes, Jim Hines and Harry Jerome. While the short distance run- ners were dominating the trials, University of Southern California, defending champion UCLA and powerful Oregon emerged as co-favorites for the t e a m championship. USC and UCLA both placed 12 contestants in the semifinals record". The old NCAA mark of :20.5 was held by Henry Carr of Arizona State and Bob Yages ot Florida A. and M. Mat son, who hardly worked up a sweat, threw the shot 66 ft. 5% in.- a stadium record. Ryun, running only as hard as or finals while Oregon produced he had to, led the qualifiers in 11 participants for the final two *e mile with a time of 4;09.6. rounds. In the only final event on the opening schedule, little Gerry Lindgren of Washington S t a t e won his second NCAA six-mile championship in a row. The baby-faced collegiantoom Spokane, Wash., ran the race in 28 minutes, 44 seconds--a BYU Stadium round. Lindgren beat Oscar Moore of Southern'Illinois by nearly 100 yards. The victory gave Washington State the team leadership after one final event w i t h 11 points. San Jose speedster Tommie BOTH LEFT FIELDERS .and both sporting the name of Johnson, two Caldwell Cubs looking forward to the season are Bruce Johnson, left, and Johnny Johnson. (STAFF PHOTO) Two Johnsons Ready To Roam Cub Outfield Clay BoXeS SlX, .^^W^^SF"* Rounds, Awaits Court Ruling Pair of Track Stars Headed For Idaho State POCATELLO - Two High School distaj.ce runners, from California and one from Washington, have indicated they will enroll at Idaho State University next fall according to Bengal track Coach Bob Beeten, Mike Isola, from Concord, Calif, and Ken Guild, from Vancouver, Wash., will join the Bengal track program, a perennial power in the Big Sky Conference. Isola was the northern California cross country champion last fall and has a best time of 4:17 in the mile. Guild, from Vancouver's Hudson Bay High School, is a 4:20 miler. Beeten said both runners would be out for Ihe Bengal's defending conference championship cross country team next fall in addition to track in the spring. Back John Berry Signs With Giants NEW YORK (DPI)-The New York Football Giants have signed John Berry, a halfback and punting specialist from Case Tech, it was announced Thursday. of similarity. Both are left fielders, both are 18, both are righltianded batters and throwers and both find the line drive the hardest play to make. Bruce Johnson stands 5-9 and weights a 175 pounds. He graduated in 1966 from Wilson High School in Portland, Ore. and he played defensive safety in football, guard in basketball "but I didn't score a whole lot or points" and hit .448 and .320 his last two years of prep baseball. He hit slightly under .200 with the Cubs here last year. This past year Bruce has completed one semester at Pacific Lulheran College in Tacoma, Wash. Johnny Johnson checks in at 6-'/ ? and 170 pounds and hails from North Chicago, HI. where he hit .333 and .323 his final two seasons of prep baseball. He also averaged about 10 points a game in four years of basketball, Hunting and fishing "and some golf" are the pasttlmes of Bruce. Johnny likes to play basketball and baseball "all 1 can as those are my favorite sports." Both men signed with the Cubs because they were drafted by the Chicago club, Bruce in 1966 and Johnny two weeks ago. "I was offered a pretty fair deal," said Bruce, "and I wanted the chance to play pro ball and this was the time to get into it. I didn't have much contact with other clubs though." DETROIT (UPI) - Casslus Clay, the unbeaten champion without a title, said goodby to boxing Thursday night tor it least a couple months--maybe for a couple years, "There are other things 1 have to do-more Important things," Clay said.."I have to study for my ministry and 1 have a lot of invitations for speaking engagements." One invitation he didn't mention was the one coming up Moiday in Houston, Texas. He Matron and the great miler from Kansas, all qualified for the finals with a minimum of difficulty. Smith, who elected to run in only one event, ran the 220 in :20.2 for a. new NCAA jneet College Baseball inside curve but finds trouble with "sliders on the outside corner and outside curve balls as they're beautiful pitches. When they hit the spots on the outside corner I'm in trouble." Johnny frowns on the curve ball, too, as "it blinds you com- goes to federal court there Ing In. I like sliders and change- because he refused to enter the ups to hit, however." COLLEGE WORLD SERIES At Omahi, Neb. Fourth Round Stanford 5, Auburn 3 (Auburn eliminated) Arizona State vs.Houston, nln 6-1. The Kansas runner ran last for two and a h a 1 f laps before moving ahead. An NCAA record was tied in the high hurdles as Richmond Flowers of Tennessee and Earl McCullouch of USC both hit the tape in :13.6. The semifinals and finals in the 100 will be run tonight with unheralded Bob Rovere ol East Tennessee State and L e n n o x Miler of USC challenging Greene. Other finals scheduled tonight include the hammer, long jump, shotput, 120 yard hurdles a n d 3,000-meter steplechase. King, Jones Gain B E C K E N H A M , England (UPI)-BlllIe Jean King ol Alhambra, Calif., met Ann Haydon Jones of England In today's sevu-fitials of the Kent lawn tennis championships. Mrs. King, the top-ranked women's player in the United States, beat Karen Krantzcke of Austnfla, 6-2, 6-3, Thursday while Mrs. Jones disposed of Australia's Kerry Melville, 6-2, While both admit the line drive is the toughest outfield play, Bruce added, "The pop-up at certain times of the night really baffles you when it gets up into Johnny slated, "It would be the sky." Johnny finds the windy great if I can make the Chicago day the toughest when "those line drives sometimes take off and the liner gets out to you quicker then you think il will." There's a possibility there will be a Johnson, Bruce or Johnny, in left field when the Cubs take the field next Thursday to launch their 66-game schedule. Cubs as I'd be playingday games and close lo home as North Chicago is only 43-45 miles from Wrigley Field. My favorite Cub player is Billy Williams. Bruce attributes his low batting average with Caldwell a year ago to the fact he didn't play too much. "It's hard to improve when you aren't playing," he noted. "I would like to hit the ball well this season and move up the line with the Cubs." Johnny said, "I only want to do a good job while I'm here and make it as far as I can. f don't know how long it will lake me to advance, but I have a lot of time yet." As for hitting, Bruce likes the U.S. Army on the grounds of being a conscientious objector. Clay, who prefers his Muslim name, Muhammad All, toyed with a popular young Detroit fighter--Alvin "Blue" Lewis-and another unknown--Orville Quails of Chicago-tor three rounds each Thursday night in his final fight for what he says will be some time. The World BoxingAssociation took Clay's title away when he refused to enter the army, and began making plans for an elimination tournament to pick a new chanreion immediately League Standings THRILLS--SPILLS--ACTION AUTO RACES ; American League Nat/ana/ League win LMI Pet. Ch'cogo Derreil Mirnneio .. Cleveland · · eommore .. Konioi Cily Bojlcn Hew York . Califoffllo .. Wolhlngm . n 15 il X » 31 II X a is ,5*1 ivi . .'13 .SCO .IU .SI' 7* ID Clnr.innq'1 SI. Louii Son FrcrciKO Pimbuigh .... Chicago Atlanta PMIodelsMo .. Houllon Lol AfgelM .. Hm York .... win Lilt fa. Binlnd » n .m - .til Hi . .m .») .Jil M.nnewm t, Otlr«!1 t , , , . . . So«M! Clly I. BolNmorf S, II irninsl Bo'»n ?, Ch caqo I. II ln»m«l Ntw York ?. WosMnQlOfl 0 Tidly'l PrsbobU fllchirl Kew York (Peurwn 0-J) °! ChicwM (O'Too'r 3-D. nlflM ,, Konlol CM/ IllMHwl M oM p '" t ',f- I) at Delroll iMcLan J-J ond Lo'lrh i It. M!CVH'WM IWfrrlll [l»] n Clivilond and o n c o Mi of Balllmo-f lOmmon 40 nfl cntrl J.»l. 1 W "'(!·! York Tnurldoir'f Xtulll Lol Angelel 5, Chlcaco ft Ph.iMe'phlo H, Pllllbursn l-S HoutfeA 6. Sfn F/ofttiiw } Only gomes scheduled. Tftdar't Prc.bae.re Pilchtu Ctitajo (Slm^tnl 24) ol N«* PMHDuran' Micros U\ at PhllndflrtTa ICrtcn ro »r Bixner W), n'ndl Si Lcui* (Jactson S7I ol Son Fraftili r» WcDonlel l-)i, rloM Clnthnoii ir,.ern III ot Lei Anadu fSlratr Ml. n'onl . ., . AiVonlo (Lemoiief ?·» « Ktnlan (Kenniliy l-ll. HgM CLASSIFIEDS GET RESULTS MERIDIAN SPEEDWAY SATURDAY t NIGHT · Two concession stands BRWTHEWHOUFJimY TIME TRIALS RACE TIME 8P.M. Thumbprints. To the inexperienced they all look alike. Bourbons may look alike, too. But the similarity stops with the first sip of Jim Beam. The taste is distinctive. 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