Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 3, 1967 · Page 6
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Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 6

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Nampa, Idaho
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Monday, July 3, 1967
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Page 6
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Idaho Free Press, \fond»y, July 3,1967 - 6 Dodgers Smother Cubs in Series Final Freese Voices Dissatisfaction With Cubs' Play SPORTS By BOB HOOKER CALDWELk- "We played a lousy game and we look lite a lousy club right now," Caldwell Manager George Freese said after Saturday night's 16-2 Cubs' loss to league-leading Ogden of the Pioneer League. "The only thing we got out of this game," added Freese was a few (four) good Innings of pitch- Ing by reliefer Charley Hunt- and then he went sky-high off form !n the eighth Inning. "You can't make errors like we do and give up (he walks like our pitching has and win. We've got to shape up soon U we're to make a run at the pennant," pointed out the disappointed Cubs' skipper. By winning twoof fhreegames here, Manager Tom Usorda's Dodgers left town 3'/j games to the good of the Cubs and dropped the Caldwell club Into third place. Tonight Salt Lake City's Glanfs move in for another three-game set to close Hie home stand. Game time is 8 tonlgtit and Wednesday, with a 6 p.m. start for the Fourth of July fracas. Ogden blew the Cubs off the field In Saturday's game with i seven-run first inning marked by only two singles by Abe Sears and Karra HalL However, loser Alex Distaso gave up four of his six walks In the frame, and the Cubs committed four errors. Winning pitcher Larry Burchart who scattered five of the Cubs' eight hits in his ftve innings, drove In another run !n the third with a sacrifice fly. Randy Kobn laid the wood to a Hunt delivery in the fourth fora 370-foot home run overthe right field wall for two runs, one man being aboard via a Cub miscue. Hunt struck out the side In the fifth and got the Dodgers out 1-2-3 In the sixth and seventh. Then, he too fell apalt in the eighth as did Distaso in the first. Larry Black's bases-loaded triple to left-center was the big blow ID the eighth but Pat Manahan and Bill Gainer also chipped in with singles. Add to that two walks--Ogden collected nine in the game- and a hit batsman and the damage was dene. Melder Ed Bruksch, who played here last year, made his debut and coined a double but also had three errors-- a double boot on Ralner's grounder in the foirlh. Tom Wtielan singled twice for the Cubs, and Enrique (Rosie) Rosendo drove in both runs with a seventh inning single. Box score: OGDEN--16 Manahan 3b-ss Harvey ss Sears If Rainer cf Saxon ph Kir* p Denbow ss Brunnworth p Medlock ph Lamber p Estes rf Kohn Ib Marceno Ib Gershon c Black rf-c( Hall 2b B u r c h a r t p Gamble 3b Totals Foyf Soys Racing Safer 2 0 36 16 8 10 CALDWELL-2 AB R 11 RBI Williams 2 b 4 1 1 0 Bruksch 3b-ss 5 1 1 0 T . Hughes s s 1 0 0 0 Hllllard 3b 4 0 1 0 Rosendo Ib 5 0 1 2 McMatli c f 4 0 1 0 J , Johnson If 4 0 0 0 Rude r f 1 0 1 0 B . Johnson rl 1 0 0 0 Whelan c 3 0 2 0 Neal c 0 0 0 0 Distaso p 1 0 0 0 Hunt p 2 0 0 0 Etiler p h 1 0 0 0 Pollock p 0 0 0 0 Totals - - - 36 2 8 2 Ogden 701 200 060--16 Caldwell 000 000 2W--2 E--Hall, Gamble, Brukseh 3, T, Hughes, Rosendo, McMath, Rude. -2B--Bruksch. 3b--Black. HR--Kohn. S--Hall, SF--Burchart. DP--Harvej-Marceno. LOfl-- Ogden 5, Caldwell 8. IP H ER SO BB Dlslaso (L) 3 3 4 3 6 Hunt 5 4 6 6 2 Pollock 1 1 0 0 1 Burchart (W) 5 5 O B 1 Brunnworth 2 3 1 4 1 Lamber 1 0 0 1 0 King 1 0 0 0 0 HBP--Rude by Burchart, Sears by Hunt. WP--Burchart. PB--Gershon, Neal. ^-Harvey, Dickerson. T--2:50. A-- 42S. PAT MANAHAN, Ogden Dodgers' first sacker, swats a high outside pitch Into left field for a clean base hit and two runs for the Dodgers in their seven-run first-inning against the Caldwell Cubs Saturday night. Manahan got a run batted in on a hit and another run came;. ,ross on the same play when the throw from the outfield ,vA beyond catcher Tom Whelan's reach and all the way to the backstop. (Staff Photo) MILTON-FREtWATfR TAKK DOUBLE Nampa Drops Hit Fest NAMPA-- The Nampa Legion baseball club hit the ball like champions Saturday evening but visit ing Milton-Freewater did some hitting of their own. Nampa dropped both games of a doubleheader 9-6 and 6-5. "Errors weren't really a problem," commented Nampa coach Norm Hall. "We didn't make any big mistakes that cost us the games. The team played good baseball but MHton-Freewater played better." Both teams hit the ball well and what made the difference was the sequence. "We must have left 10 men on base," said the coach. Milton-Freewater got their hits when they had men in a position to score. At one time we had three consecutive hits and all we could do was load the bases." Nampa used several hurlers in the first contest. 61 the second game Bill Bruneel went all the way on the mound. "Bruneel won his game when we played Vilton-Freewater up there," observed Hall. "Wewere SPORT PATROL Outdoors Idaho 'Rookie' Man to Watch hoping for at least a split down here but we couldn't get It. Cur opponents have a real fine ball club. They got several hits off Bruneel early in the contest but then he settled down and pitched a real fine ball game." Hall said he thought another factor entered into the losses. On Friday evening Nampa edged Mountain Home 1-0 on a contest. at Mountain Home.,,'^9 didn't get back from the Friday game until real late," said Hall, "and it was a real tough game." The kids were real tired in the Saturday games. You have to give Milton-Freewater credit though. They were late getting to Nampa. Their kids jusl got out of the cars and started playing ball. They were red hot." In the second contest Nampa started well. They were able to connect several times off Milton-Freewafer's starring pitcher. The opposition, how. ever, brought in their first game hurler and Nampa cooled off. Wednesday Nampa will host Payette In an evening game at home. Hall slated Randy Shroll as his probable starler. Randy has been looking real good," said the coach. "Whenhe is in form he is probably one of the best pitchers rj we have." Shroll has been plagued by a sore arm through the first part of the season but appears to have licked the problem. The double loss left Nampa with a 6-IE record. "I think we should start to come along in July," remarked Hall. "Our injuredboys are back in action and we have plenty of potential. We should be a real tagh club to deal with by the time the slate Legion tourney comes around in August." Department Mails Hunting Regulations BOISE (UPI) - The Boise office of the Idaho Fish and Game Department has started mailing supplies of the 1967 big game hunting season regulations to state license vendors. A spokesman said that the layout of material is about Uie same as last year. Deer and elk hunting seasons are set up in column form, keyed by number to management units, and hunting regula- tion details appear opposite the map. Closing dates for upland birds will not be established until in August when the Idaho Fish and Game Commission will meet in special session for that purpose. Pitching In Majors CHICAGO (UPI) -- Not one of 1966's minor league batting champions, r e p r e s e n t i n g leagues from Class A to AAA has yet made it to the majors. By 8ILI. BERO TIPS FROM THE TOP... IF YOU RE FLY FISHING AND GEr NO RESULT, TRV PUTTING ON TWO FLIES AND SKIPPING THEM ACROSS THE WATER. IN THE EARLY SPRING, WORMS ARC GOOD AS ANY BAIT. ESPECIALLY WHEN THE WATER IS HIGH. IF YOU'RE FISHING FOR WALL- EfTS, REMEMBER TMATAFTFR A STORM THtY HEAD FOR THE BOTTOM AND STAY THERE .. HOT A GOOD TIME TO FISH FORTHfM. _ A SAFETY PIN CAN BE USED IN AN EMERGENCY FOR A ROD GUIDE. CUT OFF THE CATCH END AW TAPE THAT END TO ROD, LEAVING THE --EYE" FOR THE LINE TO GO THROUGH. , cs By STEVE SMILANICH PROVO, Utah (UPI)-Sprlng- legged Steve Brown of the University of Idaho has been considered a rookio in big-time track and field competition but the beginner's designation no long. er describes the manfromMos- cow. Drown changed his status when he won the national high jump title in the NCAA championships staged at Brlgham Young University Stadium. In a sudden change of events, Brown matured into a star and opponents will no longer take him for granted. Such was the case in the NCAA meet when B r o w n , a comparative unknown outside his own league, took the play away from the big name stars in the meet. Brown won the t i 11 e with a leap of 7 ft. 1 in.--a magnificent performance for an athlete who came to Idaho on a basketball scholarship. Brown is the first to admit he's got a lot to learn but the Idaho sophomore figures the win was just what he needed and from now on he will be out to prove his performance at Provo w*s no fluke. The Idaho athlele, who came to Idaho from New York, beat out the nation's top collegiate high jumpers-- including Arizona's Ed Caruthers, considered the premier jumper in the land. Caruthers came to Die Provo moot with an outstanding seasonal record of 16 wins against no defeats. And he competed in virtually every major competition, Canithers Jumped seven feet in 10 meets and 7-2 orhigh- er in four meets. But Caminer's impressive credentials didn't bother Brown. Alter the meet he said: "I guess I'm kind of a pressure jumper. If Carulhers had gone higher, I might have been able to." Brown's title-winning leap was his best effort. His previous high was seven feel, one · half inch in a meet at Walla Walla, Wash., in May of this year. Brown's title m a d e him an automatic all · American selec- tion in collegiate track circles and it marked the second time this school year a University of Idaho athlete has earned all- America honors. Football s t a r Ray McDonald, a fullback, also won all-America honors for the Vandals. Brown was talked into coming out for track after the Idaho track coach watched him jump bare-footed in intramural competition. He progressed to the point where he won the Big Sky Conference title the past two years. The future looks brightfor the transplanted Idahoan who came to Provo as an unknown. Bowling Results TWISTERS Bumble Bee's Tappers Beauty Marks Hoo Duo's Mishaps Questionables W L 25 11 2! 15 20 16 18 18 12 24 12 24 High team game, QuDsllon- ables, 632; high team series, Qucstlonables, 1845; hlgji Ind. ramo H)bj ifcDowell, 204 Uola Floyd, 201; htjh ind. series, Gretchen McGec, 498;Shirley Carl, 493. DOING WHAT COMES NATURALLY Thai sensational University of Kunsas s.opliomoiv. Jim Ryun, alreailv holdfr of the world record in the mile, cracks that murk u g u i n in the National A.A.U. Truck and Field championships at Bakersfield, Cnlif. Ryun is seen hitlinjf the liipe in 3:51.1. which benl his world mark of 3:51.3. Six of the 1(1 in the IM, V cvacked the ^minute, barrier. By A. J. FOYT Winner of Indianapolis '500" Written for UPI I wouldn't trade places witii any motorist in the United States over the Fourth of July weekend. I'll be at Daytona Beach getting ready for the competition in the Firecracker 400stockcar race. Why am I better off? That's easy. The dangers I face are far less severe than those faced by vacationers. The men I race with know what they are doing. Far too many motorists don't. I can drive offensively on the race track--I wouldn't dare on the highways, ?nd neither should you. Defensive driving is the answer. Many of you will try to extend yourselves over the long weekend. You may drive far and have to hurry back to start work Wednesday. Or you may hurry to your destination in hopes of getting an early start back. Hurry, hurry -- that's the name of a holiday weekend. I have a family that's very dear to me. I look out for them as you should for yours. I have certain rules of the road that I follow. Don't look for trouble. Don't retaliate if another driver is discourteous. If a driver passes you and cuts in too soon, don't try to get even by cutting him off. This driver's name is danger and it is best to avoid him. Keep a safe distance behind the car in front of you when cruising at turnpike or highway speeds. Figure at least a car length for every 10 miles per hour you are traveling, if your speed in 60 miles per hour, stay six car lengths behini Don't take the skill of other drivers for granted. Do not under any circumstances mix drinking with driving. I wouldn't suggest a cocktail Brabham Back In Running LE MANS, France (UPI- Three-time world champion auto racing driver, Jack Brabham of Australia was back in the running for a fourth title today after winning the French Grand Prix Sunday. Brabham 1 s triumph at the wheel of one of his own Brabham-Repco three-liter racers, gave him a total of 16 points in the driver standings toward the world championship be held in the 1959-60, 1960-61 and 1966-61 seasons. Hiswiiming time was two hours, 13 minutes, 21.3 seconds at an average speed of 99 m.p.h. Brabham, however, still trailed teammate Denis ftilme of New Zealand, who finished second in Sunday's race.Hulme, also piloting a Brabham-Renco! leads with 22 points. Only seven cars finished the 220-mile race over the 2.74-mile Bugalli track. Eight others dropped out with mechanical problems. party to celebrate your departure. Just a few quaffs of beer can dull your reflexes and in a tight situation you need everything going for you. If you are planning a long trip, avoid fatigue. I make it a point to stop at least every three hours for a short walk which I find keeps me alerl. And you young fellows, whether planning a long trip or just driving around town over the holiday, forget the drag racing at the stop lights. This is the most useless sport in ih world and a sign of your immaturity. If you think you have a "hot" car, than take it to the nearest supervised drag strip. It's a privilege to drive. Don't abuse It. For it's a greater privilege to live. Gittin Upsets Walters BOISE - Darwin Walters ol Meridian wasupsetSundayafter- noon by Gary Giffin of Boise in the semi-finals of the annual State Jaycee Tennis Tournament in Boise. Walters won the firs! match of the final round but the Boise player came back for 6-3 and 5-2 victories. Tuesday Giffin will meet Larry Haugness in the championship round. Pro-Files HOW/MUCH MONEY DO B4LLPUYERS EARN? EXACT AVERACe SALARIES ARE MOT AVAILABLE... THE AVERAGE VE6RLY PAY FOR.A MAJOR L£A6bER. IS ·BETWEgM $15,000 AMD S20.0CQ..W TiaPlE-A.AcBJr $50CO...FOtt A FIVE MONTH SEASON, DOUBLE-A RAVERS ETBEIUK«$7l»-$eaoAM(Mjm -ClASS A BETWEeo $500t400. LIKE PAYING - GUESTS? Rent Ads gel then! Call 466-7891 4 459-4664 now for a Kelpful od- writer. Final Standings TRIOS Team 5 Team 1 Team 2 Team 6 Team 3 Team W L 52 10 29 11 19 13 13 19 12 19 8 13 High team game Team 1, 602; high team series Team 1, 1719; high Ind. series Crelchen Mc- Cee, -m - Judl Rogers, 468; high Ind. game Alma PeUitel, 174 - Judl Rogers, 173. PHONE 466-7891 or 450-4664 to place your classified ad. It's fast, easy it economical, STOPS WATER SEEPAGE ' 12'/,-lb.b.| Fills, seals, decorates interior and exterior masonry Mix and apply, no wall welting All purpose, waler resistant mix May be tinted any color NAMPA PAINT GLASS 816 3rd St. So. -- 466-3547 Across from Dobbs Glen Reed Sec ,,,-. .,. " . --,, - _ I H O W D Y , NEIGHBORS: Go protected with a Travel Accident policy. Costs but a few cents each day. _ | lire present ti SEE (LEU REED ! |^°« x"^C*«k . 5 I °f tne Horse At fflt?} *·*· *?* I (Ed War.) Agency 114 IMAM. So. Dial466-34M i :;:--··· Abigail -- that's my |ltnriftyaiint- stopped in the · 1 other day almost prostrate · 1 from the heal, so we gave | her one of these free air con- ||ditioners and she revived B herself in pretty good shape " I so she could look around at' 11 some of these other bargains _ we have in here. We got a I shipment of throw rugs that | are «J e best buys in town and. · our blankets, too, as well as J, our usual run of other plun-' 'ider i n H n r i i n o ^ r t m r t ,,,,.!,,· I!?'' at I i r v v ~~ M | * l "1 "tiLiuiiy. I his gas we have on hand at (the present time is vacation ·"""- let you off to a good e re still up here east i-- ».n_. liorsc Opry on the 1.1 road to Don's place. I! Your East Side Mayor | j CRAZY BOB

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