Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho on July 18, 1967 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Idaho Free Press from Nampa, Idaho · Page 6

Publication:
Location:
Nampa, Idaho
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 18, 1967
Page:
Page 6
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Idaho Free Press, Tuesday, Jaly 18,1967-6 MUIU rree rress, mesaiy, Jaiy 18,1367-6 _ ^^^ f ^ Cubs Snap Batting Slump, Pound Giants ~ ^^^ i n t h e eighth, Bobb c 5 0 2 ~ ~ " ~ ~ I TW BOB HOOKFR grand-slam homer was the best Giants before 2 5 4 fans a t in seven outings against the last- t a w o n '"'"ft ar.d Hughet fj't^^c, 2 0 0 ! ,^._ by DUD nUUKr.K . ., ,, . , ,,, , . _ _ _ . ^.-«.i« ihft riihc rf- while Many Miuei u.u j, jonnsorici £ v u i SPORTS CALDWELL- 'It sure feels The good to get some hits and RBIs left for a change," grinned Cald- inning well Cubs shortstop Terry game the Cubs' way In a 12-9 season. Giants before 254 Simplot Stadium. mplot Stadium. piace uianu, UK v,u.» ·- · ,,,,,,,,,,.;,, (he Hughes raised his average to mained3'/ 2 games behindPion- eacn had three safe raps in me ft* i-- 1L. _ « _ ,, fi-~.A ffftf rtni. rAfiaitn \etnA\na /Tflflfln ^ibs' ]6*JHt 3I13C** Pacf n 355"lOO( WtUlOp OV6F tll6 jiuguca laiavu im 1 a«v.iwfc"- ·"* IIIM»"-«- - t£ o~- -- -- ., i field will in the seventh .204 in the game and gar- eer League-leading Ogden. . Cubs' 16-hit attacx. Hughes Monday night "but that victory over the Salt Lake City turned a topsy-turvey nered his flrsf four RBIs of the "While Chuck Pollock picked ,.,,,,,, _ . . un the win on Hughes'homer, I lead, however, as the Giams Pollock p Legion Hopes for Vale Upset Role son un e w n o n u g e s , e a , o , o o By winning their sixth game thought Jessie Hill gave us two forg ed ahead In the top of tne wuilam strong innings of relief in mop- sevent h on Beckett's run- mil P ping up," said Cubs Manager | ying fi j nfi i e : a d Santos Maldon- To(als w 12 George Freese. ado's run-scoring ground-out. SjlJ Lake oco 070 200 "We were about run out of Then came the Cubs' seventh Caldwel i 210 302 40x pitchers as LloySKingfisherhas ^m Miller, pinch-hitter Larry E-Bosch, Kewsom 2, Beckett, bad back and he was the last wuiaros an d Bruksch a" chip- Hushes, mu. HR - Beckett, man left as I'm saving Earl Arto- ping in with singles, the, brst ^S^.~^^.~^fL gast for tonight's game." two off loser Doug Thenault. _ aU ^ ^ Caldw ,, u It started out to be a Caldwell tfuies then laid the wood to a , p ,, ER so BB 10 - 9 12 VALE -- The Nampa American Legion baseball team will try to be a continuing thorn In the side of their Vale, Ore., counterparts when they travel to that city for a game tonight at 8 p.m. Earlier in the season Nampa put the stops on an undefeated Vale squad 5-0 in Nampa. According to Legion coach Norm Hall his club has continued to show improvement since that vale. We have a couple of real time. Hall's cine have upped hectic weeks of baseball ahead their season record to 13-11 at- of us." ter a slow start this year. Last Wednesday Nampa faces Pay- week Nampa knocked off Cap- ette at Payeile, Friday they will ital, which is rated as one of visit Borah and Saturday will the top Legion teams in the find them in Twin Falls for an area. afternoon contest. Hall said he "The boys have had a good also hopes to schedule a make- rest over the weekend," re- up contest if possible, marked the Nampa coach, "so Randy Shroll is scheduled to we should be in good shape for take the mound for the home_^___^^_____^__ town club. Last week Shroll led Nampa past their age-old rivals Caldwell. "Our lineup will remain about the same," said Hall. "We AB H H BJ 5 0 0 0 0 CO 2t tow rf PACKER PACHYDERM?--Biggest rookie to report to the West Do Pen?. \Vts,. training camp of the champion Green Bay Packers Is Loon Creiishaw 1 . a 23-year-old six-foot-six 315- |iunud defensive tackle. SPORTSMEN SPEAK Racing Writer Is'Off Base 1 To The Sports Editor: see (I am no policeman of any Itake greatpleasurelnwrlllng krad I" 5 ' a race fan wtllctl ls this letter In regards to Mr. "W favorite sport. I am also no Gary Sterner, thepubllsher of the member of ^f.R.A.) This Mr. Racing Wheels magazine. This aerlier B 063 on ln hls c ° lllnin of column states that these beer Racir B Wheels of July 1, 1967. drinking fans seem (o be a' bit That these teer drinkers have dlsburbed about the new law and contributed thousands of dollars order passed by the chief of pol- to the Meridian Racing Assocla- ice of Meridian about no drink- HMI wtllcl) ls ver - v tow. Bullet's Ing of any (beer) at the Speed- clear tl!e alr as Ws heading in . uiy. , Ms column reads. For "the past'. We years I l}im contacted "race drlv- have taken all races ·. at Meri- ers ln class A « class B and dian and saw tt""-.- beer drink- class c personally as well as ers fall fromthetoptothebottom officials from M.R.A. board and of the stands so full of beer that M.R.A.A. Board they feel the they Interrupted all other spec- drinking should not be allowed, tators from seeing the show they ! Personally don't like to be paid (heir money to see. sprayed with beer while it is Gary Sterner, publisher of telll 3 °P ened antl drank rl sM In Wheels magazine, states thattne fronl °* sma11 children. 1 think city fathers of Meridian were tnere ls a time and a P lace for killing the goose that lays the drinking but out at some public golden eggs. amusement park is not the right I have good news for you Mr, P' ace - Map Prepared for Visiting Hunters ·* mair.der of the season. · Jeff BOISE (l'Pl)'-Tfie' I d a h o '« w teer hunting even on a re- has a job out-of-town and won't Fish and Game Department stricted basis. be able to gel to the games. said Monday that a shaded map u "i's open this year for non- "One reason we are doing is available showing the 20 resident $25 deer licenses are better is our hitting," pointed game management units in the 19 ( ISA. 20, 20A, 21, 21A, 26, out the coach. "Previously slate where the $25 non-resident 27 . 27A 28 , 29 , 3( 30a, 36A, we were getting the hits but they deer license may be used this 36B , 37, 37A, 50,67, and 73. were scattered out where they fall. These unils largely are in the couldn't do any good. Now we rugged central and southern are getting the raps with men Holders of this restricted li- p^ts O f t ne state. They are on base. Our pitching lias im. cense may bag just one deer, found in places wherelocal rest- proved too," added Hall. Extra deer tags cannot be used-dents do nol harvest enough The Vale club has lost only with this license. Non-residents a eer to balance the amount of two contests this season. The who want to hunt black bear, w i n ter range forage available first to Nampa, and the second but not deer, must say so. They w jti, n, e ] arge numbers of ani- last weekend when they split a will be issued non-resident $25 ma i s dependent on It for sur- double header with Coos Bay, bear- licenses, which do not al- V j V ai, Ore. breeze with the Cubs spurting to ]_o (gram Leuis fast ball and a .p a st a 6-0 lead behind Darcy Fast. sen { u out of the park to make Hunt However, the hardluck southpaw, fl, e Q, US winners, who fanned seven straight me.i SALT UM in one stretch and 10 in four Bosch C f innings, Injured his ankle at- Newsorn ss tempting to bunt in the fourth. Fb After Tom Beckett led off the pi (Rants' seven-run fifth with a homer, Fast left the game. The FeEan c Giants collected six more runs Rader c on two hits off Charley Hunt, Beckett 3b four walks and a hit batsman M f ldon ?* ) " off Hunt and t 0 Hock and a TM"° u / 0 7 pp Hughes' error. Heeser ph However, the Cubs wiped out Theriauit p the 7-6 deficit on pinch-hitter Lewis 1-3 Pollock (W) 2 2-3 Hill 2 WiUoughby 3 1-3 Thomson 2-3 b-Theriault (L) 2 Lewis 2 Pioneer Standings Tom Whelan's two-run single in the sixth inning. The safety CAl ^f ELL _u will be without the services of followed hits by Ed Bruksch Bru)( scii 3b Jeff White, probably for the re- and Hughes and an error. Hughes ss Bruksch collected four Lung 2b straight hits before reaching £° si j ndolblb 35 9 6 9 AB R H 81 5 4 4 1 4 4 3 4 3 0 0 1 3 0 2 1 1 0 1 2 Ogden Caldwell Idaho Falls Salt Lake W. 18 12 9 7 L. 7 10 12 15 Monday's Results Ogden 6, Idaho Falls 4 Caldwell 12, Salt Lake 9 Pet. GB '720 o '545 3 .428 4 .314 8 Diving Requires Training, Cauf/on Wilkins and the AFRA The Birth of Modif ieds CALDWELL- How manypeo- All machines entered at Wil- and al first there were two pie in the Treasure Valley can kin's trackcompeledinthesame definite racing camps, place the names Bill Garber, class. No overhead valve V-8s The cars which ran in Cald- Wally Shaver, Clark Cornell or were eligible and the old Ford well were nol allowed to run Jim \Yllklns? Who today remem- flathead reigned as king. Roll with lock rearends and this bers.a group o! men who formed bars were required on the cars procedure was almost a-must an organization with the unlikely andtheacceptedmethodforkeep- on the shorter Meridian track, title of the "Alkali Flats Racing ing the doors from flying open with its flatter corners. Wilk- Association?" was to strap them closed with a ins fans claimodtheupstartcom- 9ich a group did exist and the leather belt. Safety equipment petltor In the center of the valley racing cars and drivers of today for many of the pilots consisted was nothing more than a ctemoli- can trace their heritage directly of an old football helmet salvaged tion contest, to this organization «A a race from one of the local high At the start a Skin diving can be a fascinating and healthful sport. It can be dangerous, however, If the person involved is nol familiar with his equipment and safety procedures. Before you attempt any diving on your own, you should successfully complete a course of instruction administered by an authorized instructor. Most YMCA's offer such a course. Keep in shape. Most diving accidents occur because the diver is too llred lo surface or to swim back to the boat or shore. Most important, never -- but never -- dive without a buddy. You never know what you might encounter under the surface, and if you become entangled or experience an operational failure, diving you would be in grave trouble without another diver at your track called "Wilkins Speed- schools, way." Wilkins brainchild - , . , . , ,,,. . ,. ond year, however, itsmorecen- In the beginning Wilkins held M locatlon Deg an to tell on the he its races on Sunday afternoon. sen ior competitor. Asthecaliber of The summer sun glanngdown on nf ranfn? imnrnvpd at Caldwel!. In 1951 the only auto- the shadeless landscape made g lroprovea al Speedway was of Jim Wilkins mobile competition In Idaho con- the temperature on the track sisted of midget racing In Boise soar. Everyone who raced had Sterner the attendance at the Perhaps If these beer drinking wJ^ s 'te of the municipal trouble with motors overheating. Say at MerTdiaMdahohas **** on our highways coaldte air P° rt - M ^ «*. Model Wilkins, who was not only the crowds at Wilkins Finally at the end of 1953, the par- in the alert there would not be T Ford racln S era in the late track owner but also one of the The racing machines of today beeratYhetra"ck"come so many crippledpeople in Idaho. 30's had there beenanysfockcar participants, solved his heat areafarcryfrorotheearlyWilk- 1 -- the " ' and see for yourself. They say Then the Meridian Speedway seeing Is believing. cou '° " se * n ' s money anil build Mr. Sterner also stated In the nomes towardsNampaandtakein Wheels Magazine that the Merl- a11 of Nam P a - ^^ and wlythen dian police did not show upatthe * POuW we nave a good town. We race track the firstnightandtlie could use °«r niillion dollar next race night rodeo Kro utld 'o house all the That statement is very false drinkers to get them off our High- ant) untrue. Someone Is putting *%*· ' Cou1d %° °" and on but you on. If you or any one else a11 lMn £ s TM ist comc to a st °P- think that the Meridian police Is W L - Beers thin-skinned have them come to 1608 Flrst a the track with beer then we will ym ' Waho racing in the area. problems by Installing two rad- ins cars. Even the D class ma- Wilklns decided toremedythe Utors on his machine instead chines has a great horsepow- situation. He acquired a piece of of (he conventional one, er edge on the first "jalopies", land located approximately two Several of the top Merl- Asphalt eventually replaced dirt miles west of Caldwell on the road dlan Speedway drivers of today for a track surface and the cars to Notus and constructed a race got their start at the Caldwell went even faster, track. The circuit was adirtoval track 7 years ago. Warn Culver Auto racing has become sophi- three-elghths of a mile long with of Meridian, Morrie Fuller and sttcated in the years since Mr. banked corners. The ground upon Bill Crow were trading knocks Wilkins got the idea for his Cald- which the track was located had at Wilkins before Meridian well Irack. Sometimes.however, a high alkali content and when Speedway existed. one will find himself missing the men interested In racing or- it was the Caldwell track that those good old rough and tumble ganized, they dubbed themselves gave (he Meridian Athletic Assn. days when racing was new at "the Alkali Flats Racing Assn." the idea to built their circuit Alkali Flats. ONCE OVER LIGHTLY Moss May Try Return By WAYNE CORNELL Five years ago Stirling Moss, possibly the greatest racing driver (o ever take the track, went off tne Sihrerstone, England course in a Lotus racing machine and crashed. It took Moss better than a year to recover and when he tried racing again he found that he had to "think" his moves rather than performing them automatically. For this reason he retired from motor racing. Just the other day, during an interview in London, Moss said he ielt the urge to race again. He admitted that he has been practicing but doesn't want to make another try unless he has the potential lo be a winner. "I know that the barrier built by five years of development of drivers, cars, tires and experience could be almost insuperable," Moss commented. Despite his statement the former racing great recently lapped Silverstone setting a unofficial record by better than two seconds. Moss Is close to 40 years old but it must be remembered that five-time world driving champion Juan Manuel Fangio did not win his first title until he was 40-years old. side. Other tips for safe diving: --Constantly check and clean your diving gear with fresh water. --If buying used equipment, have it checked thoroughly by a competent dealer before using. --Be familial' with emergency and escape procedures before a dive in open water. Develop respect for the water. --A swimmer should be able to swim a mile without becoming completely exhausted before he wears SCUBA gear. --Never dive if you feel ill, --Become familiar with the standard decompression table. --Never dive without a depth gauge and watch. --Don'l dive in water colder than 60 degrees without an exposure suit. --Never hold your breath while wearing SCUBA gear. It can cause embolism (bursting lung). --Never dive without a knife. --Be sure lo placearedwarn- ing flag on the surface to let boaters know a diver is underwater. Diving is a relatively inexpensive sport; beginner's gear costs about $200. And, If you keep safety in mind at all times and use a little common sense, it isanunforgettable experience. In its search for the spectacular, aired one sickening specials ever attempted several THE ALKALI'FlatsRadngAssocIitlonlulls"heyday. A field of racing pioneers rounds the north turn of Wllilns Speedway near Caldwell prior to the slart of tne third race of the 1952 season. Most of the drivers of these early machines have been forgotten. The checkered car on the outside of the pack was driven by a Mr. Willy Shaver. No. 73 was piloted by Clark Cornell of MIddleton. Jtfl Television, of the most ·seeks ago. Lorenzo Bandini, Italy's top racing driver was killed in the opening Formula I race of the season this year at Monaco. Bandini's Ferrari went out of control, overturned and burst info flame burning its occupant severely. Television camera crews on the scene filmed the entire race including the crash. When the program on the Monaco Grand Prix was aired It began with an interview with Bandini before the race very much alive. Then throughout the race the producers built up the excitement toward the crash that everyone knew was about to take place. Then the T.V. screen was filled with scenes of the burned and mangled body of Bandini being taken from the wreckage. Since the footage was in black and white the producers helpfully added a red tint to the film for those with color sets. Dennis Mm won the race but that wasn't Importanl (o the television people. A roan had died and that was the Important thing to them. It marie goon film. This spectacular added more fuel to the evidence for the people who would like to ban motor racing. A man died and almost all the news media played it to the hilt "Why lei this senseless slaughter continue?" cry the writers who know absolutely nothing about the sport. What these critics do not or will not point out Is the number of housewives, farmers, factory workers ect that are killed on the highways of the world. The people that die because of their own stupidity or that of others Bandint died because there were barriers where there shouldn't have been and a telephone pole that should have been relocated somewhere else. Banrtlni died because a bunch of once-a-year track firemen stood by watched him burn. Lorenzo Bandini died and the whole world sa-Ji It He knew, however, as every racing driver knows that the chance of death Is always present and he was willing to take rn6 risk, Ban motor racing? H you do you had first better ban automobiles. High school football players die of Infur les every y«r but no one talks of bannl-s the sport If the humanitarians want to save a me cney snouia start by teaching the general public how to drive instead tfherd their vehicles. A large percentage of the drivers MI He roads today lack driving knowhow even though they think they know It all, , » ' » « * The senseless slaughter Is not on the race course It Is on the thoroughfares of the world. course, a is ON WAY F r a z i o i TO TITLE? -- Joe of Philadelphia works out with the punching bag at Kiamesha Lake. N.Y.. In training for his bout in New York July 19 v.-ith George Cliuvalo, which is one of the heavyweight title elimination bouts. PHONE -166-7891 or 459-4654 to place your classified ad. BUILD FOR A LIFETIME With CONCRETE MASONRY

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free