Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 10, 1962 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, June 10, 1962
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LIBRARY SUNDAY, JUNE 10,1962 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT. INDIANA PAGE SEVEN Jaipur Wins Belmont NOW LOOK YOU GUYS-"You made it this year but I'll be in there trying again next year," says Brian Smith, LIIS third baseman as lie emphasizes his point, with baseball in hand, to Wes Parmeter and Paul Bauer. The occasion was the result of ALL-NCC baseball team voling. Parmeter of the Berries was chosen for first base ';iml Bauer gained top honors for center field, both on the first team. Brian received Honorable Mention with the All-NCC squad. He is a junior while the other two boys are seniors. (Staff Photo) All-NCC Baseball Squad FIRST TEAM First Base—Wes Parmeter (Logansport) Second Base—Dave Stormont (Lafayette Jeff) Shortstop—John Nell (Indianapolis Tech) Third Base—Tom Seal (Anderson) Left Field—Doug Sidwell (New Castle) Center Field—Paul Bauer (Logansport) Right Field—Butch Herring (Marion) Catcher—Jim Burt (Kokomo) Pitcher—Mike Marsh (New Castle) and Steve Cummins (Anderson) SECOND TEAM First Base—Jim Bemis (Indianapolis Tech) Second Base—Tom Kinder (Richmond) Shortstop—Rex Robbins (Anderson) Third Base—Randy. Slickers (Lafayette Jeff) . Left Field—Gary Kennedy (Indianapolis Tech) Center Field—Herbert Crabtree (Muncie Central) Right Field—Paul Ayers .(Frankfort) Catcher—Mike Nowlin (Anderson) Pitcher—Mike Purvis (Lafayette Jeff) HONORABLE MENTION First Basemen—Miller (Lafayette Jeff); Turnbaugh (Richmond); Sexson (Indianapolis Tech). Second Basemen — Bolander (Marion); Smith (Frankfort); Harshman (Frankfort). Shortstops—Joyner (New Castle); Puthoff (Richmond); Porter (Marion). Third Basemen—M. Hankins (Kokomo); Detamore (Kokomo); Brian Smith (Logansport). Left Fielders—Robinson (Kokomo); Cross (New Castle); Berry (Richmond). Center Fielders — Avery (Kokomo); Conyers (Richmond); Lewis (Anderson); Strauch (Muncie Central); Doug Joyce (Marion). Right Fielders—Wilkinson (New Castle); Platt (Kokomo); Brady (Lafayette Jeff); Van Tyle (Frankfort); Taylor (Marion). Catchers—Altopp (Indianapolis Tech); Dave Joyce (Marion). Pitchers—Eisert (Kokomo); Callaway (Anderson). COACH OF THE YEAR Don Barnett of Anderson. (Unanimous). Vfl/po Puf s 4 On A//-/CC Squad VALPARAISO, Ind. (AP)-Valparaiso's third . place finishers placed four men on the all- in d i a n a Collegiate Conference baseball team announced Saturday by-the conference publicity office. One of the Crusaders choices, pitcher Barry Bruckner, was- a repeater from the 19S1 all-star squad. The other Valpo players named are Rudy Kutansky, first base; Jim Lass second base, and pitcher Jon RoWsch. The conference champion, Ball Slate, placed third baseman. Doug Waldron, also from the 1961 honor t_am, and outfielder Mike Readnour. DePauw had two repeaters in outfielder Jim HarHy and pitcher Biff- Geiss. Indiana State placed catcher Gary Cunning and shortstop Joe Decker, while the single Butler selection was outfielder Larry Shook, another repeater. Although eligible to repeat, In diana State's bob Clements, Butler's Jerry Milhouse, Tom Riutla of Ball State and Fred Roberts of DePauw were passed over in the 1962 balloting. Champion Anderson, along with New Castle and Logansport, placed two men each on the first team of the All-NCC Baseball squad for the 1962 season, while Jeff, Tech, Marion and Kokomo had one each, according to tabulation of votes by sports writers, sportcasters and coaches. The ten man first team was necessitated when Mike Marsh of New Castle and Steve Cummins of Anderson, two of the finest pitchers in the NCC, wound up in a deadlock for No. 1 hurling spot. The No. 1 team is composed of Wes Parmeter of Logansport at first base; Dave Stormont of Lafayette Jeff at second base; John Nell of Indpls. Tech at short- slop; Tom Seal of Anderson at third base; Doug Sidwell of New Castle in left field; Paul Bauer of Logansport in center field; Butch Herring of Marion in .right field and Jim Burt of Kokomo as the catcher to go along with Marsh of the Trojans and Cummins of the Indians. Most prolific vote getters were YOU MH CATCH FISH WITH GET ONE «W-AT YOUR DEALER'S HILDEBRANDT SPiNNIRS Dave Stormont, Lafayette's second sacker; Jim Burt, Kokomo's catcher and John Nell of Indpls. Tech. The voters put the tag on 48 different performers for listing with the All-NCC squad. In addition to the top ten on the first string, nine were placed on the second team and all others are registered on the NCC Honor Roll. In Ihe race for "Coach of the Year" it was strictly no contest. Don Barnett of Anderson's undefeated Indians won unanimous acclaim from the voters for that honor. Thus, the NCC completed its full season of eight sports with Anderson winning the baseball crown' undefeated and Lafayette Jeff taking the tennis title with an unblemished record. Here are the final standings in the league: ALL-SPORTS BATING Total Points Kokomo 118.75 Anderson 111.25 Richmond 88.00 Indpls. Tech 84.75 Lafayette Jeff 84.25 Muncie Central 77.75 Logansport 61.25 New. Casile 55.00 Frankfort 39.50 Marion 38.00 BASEBALL W L Anderson 9 0 Indpls. Tech 5 3 .Kokomo 5 4 New Castle 5 4 Logansport 4 4 Lafayette 44 Marion 4 5 Richmond 4 5 Muncie Central 2 (i Frankfort 0 SI TENNIS W L Lafayetle 8 0 Kokomo 8 1 Frankfort 7 2 Anderson B 3 Muncie Central 5 4 Richmond 45 Logansport 3 6 Marion . , 27 Indpls. Tech 1 8 New Castle 1 8 lose Bowl Contract Accepted CHICAGO (AP)-Big Ten ac- iplance of a new Rose Bowl ontract 'preferred by the host ig Five May 15 has been mailed o the West Coast conference, Big en Commissioner Bill Reed said aturday. Reed said the letter, mailed to 'om Hamilton, executive director f the Big Five, had some "not ubstantial" proposals' for modifi- ation of the contract which vould become effective with next 'few Yearls Day game. The Big Five is exptected to act MI the contract at its spring meeting beginning Monday in /ictoria, B.C. "Our negotiating committee uggested' some changes of a minor nature, touching on ticket llocation and the like," said Reed. Reed said copies of the contract ivere' circulated among Big Ten member schools and there was no adverse comment which mighl lave called for a special meeting. The new contract replaces one >etween. the Big Ten and the erstwhile Pacific Coast Conference which expired after the I960 lose Bowl game. It is an "open end" pact under which the Big 'en will follow a no-repeat clause or the same team on successive r ears. This does not affect the 5ig Five., WilsonOiBosse Gets Scholarship CRAW'FORDSVIiLLE, Ind. (AP) —Wabash College announced Saturday its Gilbert Memorial scholarship has been awarded to John H. Wilson, member of Evansville Bosse's 1962 stale high schoo basketball champions and winner of the Trester Award. Wilson -participated in March with 250 Midwest high school slu denls for more than $130,000 in awards in the Wabash Honor Scholarship competition. He ranked sixth in his class o 372 at Bosse with a 95.95 scholas tic average. He is the son of Mr and Mrs. Howard A. Wilson o. Evansville. The Gilbert scholarship was es tablished in 1943 in memory o Maj. George A. Gilbert oE Prince ton, Ind., member of Wabash's class of 1939. Gilbert was killet while serving with the Army Air Corps. British Amateur To Open Monday IIOYLAKE, England (AP)Some 30 American golfers go intc the British. Amateur champion ships •Monday in the hope of up setting predictions ^and takin] Michael Bonallack's 'title. For once, not a single Ameri can is included among the eigh seeds. Jimmy McHale, 46, of Wynne wood, Pa., sem'ifinalist in the British Amateur in 1950 and again in 1952, is the name British fan know best among the America] entries. Many of the others are U.S businessmen or U.S. servicemei who make the ,gol£ an excuse fo a week's leave. Bonallack, 27, won the title a Turnberry, Scotland, last year anc has since collected the Eng lish Amateur crown as well. H is the only man ever to hold boll titles together. Joe Carr, 40-year-old Irishman who has already won the titl three times, is trying .again. Bonallack and Carr are bot! seeded along with South African champion John Hayes and fiv Englishmen — Alec Shepperson Martin Christmas, Ronnie Shade Mikef Lunt and John Durry. A the Englishmen except Durry hav played for Britain in the Walke Cup. Mips Admiral's Voyage At Wire In A Thriller NEW YORK (AP) - Favored aipur nosed out Admiral's Voy- ge right on the wire Saturday a blistering finish of the 153,300. Belmont Stakes and rought realization to the lite- ing dreams of his>owner, George . Widener. It was perhaps the most wide pen of all Belmonts run since ie gruelling event for 3-year-old orses was inaugurated in 1867 at ;d Jerome Park in the .Bronx. red W. Hooper's Admiral's Voy- Beally's Record Run Was Planned Three Months Ago LOS ANGELES (AP) - Jim Beatty's record 2-mile run Friday night' was planned three months ago; his coach, Mihaly Ig- oi, said Saturday. When Beatty crossed the finish ine in 8 minutes 28.8 seconds dur- ng the Southern Pacific AAt meet, he ran almost exactly in the ime Igloi had charted. I knew last March what Jim could do," Igloi said .as Beatty worked out early Saturday. "Al of his training since then was aimed at last night's meet." Igloi, a Hungarian refugee who coaches the distance runners for he Los Angeles Track Club, dis jlayed a graph in which he ha< jharted Beatty's time by quar :ers. Beside it was Beatty's ac :ual performance Friday night. It showed that at the mile marl Beatty was a little more than fou seconds off schedule. Then he p-adually made up almost all o ;he time. The best previous time of 8:30 was set by Murray 'Halberg o *few Zealand last year in Sweden )ut the time has not been recog nized. Next event 'on Beatty's schedule a mile run- in the National AAl meet June 22-23 in WalnutrCalif ge led .most of the way in the '/4-mile race but couldn't hold ft Jaipur and . Jockey Willie hoemaker in one breath-taking nstant at the finish. Admiral's.Voyage, the cojt who vas supposed to travel the long oute of the race, got .second lace by 1% lengths over Crim- on Satan, from Peter W. Salmen Sr.'s Crimson King Farms. George W. Pope's Decidedly, ie Kentucky Derby winner, fin- shed fourth. Donald P. Ross' Greek Money, Preakness victor, aded In the home stretch and inished next to last in the field of eight stars. A crowd of 50,032 turned out on a sunny day with the tem- jeralure in the mid 80s. It was ie third largest to witness the riple crown finale." Widenencr, 73, chairman* of the American Jockey Club and former "resident of Belmont Park, has ieen trying to win this big prize ince 1918. His first starter that 'ear was L'anius; who finished ourth. His Jack -High was third n 1929. In all, he had .started nine lorses in. eight Belmonts, with an entry of two - colts in 1944, but lis previous showing was three second places. This was the third Belmont for Shoemaker, the 31,-year-old native of Fabens, Tex., who won with Gallant Man in 1957 and Sword )ancer two years later. Jaipur, a dark bay son of Nas- 'uliah-Rare Perfume, by Eight Thirty, returned $7.70, $4.40 and !3.40, as the longest-priced Belmont favorite since pari-mutuels came to New York in 1940. Admiral's Voyage returned $7.40 and J5.20, while Crimson Satan paid S3.70 to show. Jaipur, who. had won the $130,705 Jersey Derby May 30 at Garden State Park on a disqualifica- .ion of Crimson Satan, collected $109,550 for the biggest prize in Belmont's history. The winning time was 2:28 4-5, Gonzales To Coach US Tennis Squad BEVERLY fflLLS, Calif. (AP) Richard (Pancho) Gonzales world professional tennis cham pion eight limes and twice the National Amateur king, was named Saturday to coach the U.S Davis Cup learn. Non-playing Cup Capt. .Robert .1 Kenneher made the announcemenl at his home. Gonzales said he would get to gather with the team after il comes back from Wimbledon to play Canada at Cleveland early in July. SIGN OUTFIELDER PITTSBURGH (AP)-The Pitts jurgh Pirates Saturday 'an nounced the signing of Paul Bert of Hammond, Ind., to a minor .eague contract. Berta, a 22-year-old outfielder, is a graduate of Culver-Stockton College. He is a righthander. Probable Pitchers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League Baltimore (Pappas 5-3 anc Brown 2-2) at New York (Terry 7-4 and Turley 2-1). (2) Detroit (Regan 4-3 and Bunninj 62) at Washington (Daniels 1- and Rudolph 1-1) (2) Chicago (Horlen 3-4 and "Her bert 4-3) at Minnesota (Pascua 7-3 and Kaat 4-4) (2) Cleveland (Grant 3-1 and Lat man 2-4) at Boston (Monbouquett 4-6 and Conley 5-5) (2) Kansas City (Walker 6-3 an Bass 2-5) at Los Angeles (Belin sky 6-2 and McBride 5-3) (2) National League San Francisco (O'Dell 7-3 Buffalo 1-1) at St. Louis (Wash burn 3-2 and Jackson 5-6) (2) Los Angeles (Drysdale 9-3 an Moeller 44) at Houston (Golde 3-3 and Woodeshick 2-3) (2) NeNw York (Craig 2-8 and Davi ault 0-0) at Chicago (Anderson 0- and Ellsworth 4-7 (2) Philadelphia (Hamilton 3-5 an Mahcffey 6-7) at Cincinnati (Ma loney 0-0 and Jay 7-5) (2) Pittsburgh (Friend 5-7 and Fran cis 2-3) at Milwaukee (Cloninge 0-Land Hendley 3 5 or Piche 3-1 (2) EXPENSES MUST be MET HAIL INSURANCE Was Never More Necessary "HAILWtS'E-WE SPEQIAlLIZE" Inquire Tutewilcr Insurance Agcy. 511 E. Main St. logansport 'Dial 4798 PHOTO-FINISH-Jaipur, No. 4 ,won the Belmont Classic Saturday in this close decision over Admiral's Voyage, No. 7. '[loming up in the rear is Crimson Satan, who fuiiihed third. (UPI) Palmer Tries : orOpen Title OAKMONT, Pa. (AP)-Arnold aimer tries to take the second tep in a four-step climb to the 'innacle of professional golf this #eek in. the 62nd U.S. Open cham- ionship at the sand-pocked Oakmont Country Club course he cnows almost like his back yard. The muscular power-man from neighboring Latrobe, Pa., looks to he Open as part two of the goal le's set for himself—the grand slam of the Masters, U.S. and Jritish Opens and the U.S.. PGA tournaments, all in one year. Palmer came close in 1960, win- ling the Masters and the Open )efore slipping to second in the Sritish classic and to seventh in the PGA. With,the 1962 Masters itle already achieved, the 32 year-old strongboy seems in an even better position to accomplish what experts consider to be a ep tougher than Bobby Jones' slam of the U.S. and British Amateurs and the U.S. and British Opens in 1950. A select field of 150, all but 19 selected in double qualifying tests :rom coast-to-coast, will begin their assault on the 6,894-yard, par 56-55—71 course before the dew is off the grass next Thursday morning. Another 18-hole round Friday and the stamina- proving 56 holes on Saturday will complete the 72-hole test for America's most important goll prize. In event of a tie, there'll be a playoff on Sunday. Palmer, along with defending champion Gene Littler and South Africa's Gary Player, was among 19 players who drew a pass into the championship. CHICAGO (AP) - Head Coach! Otto Graham and his staff have elected a squad of 50 players rom 24 states to compete in the nnual All-Star football game in Soldier Field Aug. 3. The All-Stars will meet the Green Bay Packers, champions of he National. Football League which has provided the opposition ince the inception of the game n 1934. In all, the professionals hold an .8-8 edge in the classic series with wo games ending in tics. The Philadelphia Eagles last year whipped the All-Stars, 28-14. Graham's list of players, all seniors during the 1961 season last 'all, is not final because several wssible members are in military Slugger Ed Roush To Receive Honors OAKLAND CITY, Ind. (AP) Edd Roush, one - time outfielder slugger for the New York Giant, and Cincinnati Reds soon to bt inducted into baseball's Hall o Fame, will be honored by hi hometown June 16-17. Roush, a life-long resident o Oakland City, is having his nami enshrined at Cooperstown, N. Y July 28. The Saturday and Sunday cele bratioh here has been proclaimed "Edd Roush Days." The first day's program iri eludes a parade, dedication of i baseball field named for Rousfl an American League junior base ball game between Oakland City and Petersburg and a squari dance at night. Roush will throw out the first ball at the game. All-Star Football Squad Is Selected service. However, his reserve list includes players from eight major. college conferences. The Southeastern Conference.' heads the list with'eight players, while (he Southwest Conference will contribute five men and the" Big Ten ;:our. • ; Some of the bigger names who will participate in the All-Star game will lie quarterbacks John, Had! of Kansas and Roman GabV riel of Ncs'lh Carolina Stale; Halfbacks Angelo Dabiero of Notre. Dame aril Ernie Davis of Syracuse; fullback Bob Ferguson of Ohio Stau and such outstanding linemen is Merlin Olsen of Utah State, Kuy Jacobs of Howard Payne, F;ite Echols of Northwest'; ern and Charles Bryant of OM6- Stale. Nicklaus, Finstei wald Take Thunderbi d Lead CLIFTON, N.J. (AP)-Jack Nicklaus, with a phenomenal 7- under-par 65, and Dow Finsterwald, with a 67, shot into the lead in the $100,000 Golf Classic with 207 Saturday as Sam Snead blew up and Arnold Palmer continued in his horrendous slump. The 50-year-old Snead, who carried a two-stroke lead into the third round, skied to a 78 over the par 72 Upper Montclair course and fell seven strokes off the pace at 214. Meanwhile, Palmer, the Masters' champion and leading money winner, for the third .straight day 1 failed to break par. He shot a scrambling 72 for 219 and asked permission to withdraw. "I'd like to go home and try to get in shape for the Open," he said, referring to the big championship starling Thursday at Oakmont, Pa. When the officials urged that he remain in the tournament, Palmer complied. It looked like a cavalry charge •finish for the final round Sunday in Hie mad scramble for the $25, 000 first prize biggest plum on the lour. In second place, a stroke back of Nicklaus and Finsterwald, was Gene Lilller, the reigning Open champion, with 208 after a third round 71), Three ivcre tied at 209 — Paul. Harney, with 69; Wes Ellis, 79, and Buwh Baird, a dark horse from G a 1 v e s t o n, Tex., who plunged .into the picture with • a 68, Baird is a 25-year-old former Limar Tech student who turned pro in 1959. Fred Hawkins and Frank Boynton wcni tied at 210, followed by Jack Burke Jr., at 211. OLIFt'ON, N.J round leaders in Classic: Jack Nicklaus Dow Finsterwald Gene Littler Paul Hi.rney Wes Eliis Butch flaird Fred Hawkins Frank Boynton Jack Barke Jr. Buster Cupit Bob Gcaitoy , (AP) - Tliird the $100,000 Golf 89-73-65—207 72-C8-67—207 67-71-70—208' 71-GS-70-209' 73-07-69—209 73-68-68-209. 68-73-69—21069-71-70—210 69-72-70-211; 70-70-72—212 70-71-71-212 Read the Want Ads! STOCKS—BONDS—MUTUAL FUNDS BUY OR SELL ORDERS EXECUTED IN ALL MARKETS E. Y. DENHAM & COMPANY STOCKBROKERS 314 E. 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