Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 17, 1962 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Sunday, June 17, 1962
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SUNDAY, JUNE 17,1962 THE PHAROS-TRIBUNE and LOGANSPORT PRESS, LOGANSPORT, INDIANA PAGE SEVEN GETTING AWAY WITH IT OAKMONT, Pa, (AP) - Rookie Jack Nicklaus surged back witji a 'inal round 2-under-par 69 Saturday and tied heavily favored Arnold Palmer for the 62nd National }pen Golf Championship with a '2-hole score of 283. They meet in an 18-hole playoff Sunday. The fabulous Palmer, who has Davies Amateur Over Povall 1-up HOYLAKE, England (AP) California slugger Richard Davies won the British Amateur Golf Championship 1 up Saturday after mastering his own jangling nerves and outlasting Welshman John Povall in the 36-hole final. Boom-Boom Davies, so called because of his long drives, was the 12th American to win this tournament, first held at Hoylake in 1885. The 31 - year - old Pasadena, Calif., real estate man musl have been one of Ihe happiest winners on record. He let out a big Indian war whoop and jumped in the,, air when he wrapped up the struggle on the 36th green. The last previous American winner was Deane Beman of Silver Spring, Md. in 1959. Davies, who reached the quarter-finals in one of his two previous attempls in this lournament while in the Navy in the mid- 1950s, won four of the first five holes in the mornipg over the 6,932-yard links. It looked like a runaway for the unsung American whose most important previous victories had been the Southern California Amateur and his own club title at the Annandale Country Club in Pasadena. The handsome, broad-shouldered bachelor swept lo a 2-up lead at the end of the 18-hole morning round although both he with an 81 and Povall with an 82 were well over the 36-36—72 par for the.historic Royal Liverpool course. Povall, a 23-year-old former professional, tore into the 6-foot-2 Davies with determination in the afternoon round. For a time it looked as though the short, fair- haired Povall would win renown as. a sort of giant killer from Cardiff. The Welshman won the 20th, 21st, 22nd and 23rd and completely changed the complexion of the match, going from 2 down lo 2 up. '42 Yanks, Cards To Hold Region ST. LOUIS (AP)—Sixteen'mem. bers of the 1942 St. Louis Cardinals and 16 members of their World Series rivals that year — the New York Yankees -- have indicated they will be in St. Louis for a reunion July 1 at Busch Stadium. They will be introduced in ceremonies prior to the Cardinal game with the Pittsburgh Pirates and given a chance to pilch or hit in an abbreviated game. The 1942 Redbirds staged one of the best stretch drives in base' Davics steadied ant 1 , got one I ball annals, winning 38 of their back by winning tht 24th but dropped back again to 2 down when Povall won the short 29th with a par 3. Davies bounced back and won the 30th. After halving the 31st, the American sighed with relief when he squared Ihe malch on the. 32nd. A beautiful No. 3 iron approach set up his birdie 4 while Povall two-pulled from 5 feet. The 33rd proved decisive. Davies sent a chip to within 4 feet and rolled in the putt for a 4. Povali missed from 6 feel for a 5. Once in front again, Davies pro. lecled his lead through the la.st three holes which were halved. The standard of play was better in the afternoon with Davies shooting a 76 and Povall a 75. Rookie shortstop Tom Tresh has been in Ihe Yankee syslem since 1358. He's a swilch-hilting son of Mike Trcsh, former American League catcher. BILLY NOT BUFFALOED last 44 games to overcome a lO'/i- game- lead Brooklyn held in mid- August. The Cards won 106 games that season, Brooklyn 104. The Yankees won 193 games, finished first by nine games. St. Louis beat the Yanks 4-1 in the 'World Series. US Girls Keep NetCupLeod WIMBLEDON, England (AP)The United States' lennis girls kept their hold on the Wightman Cup Saturday with a 4-3 victory over a British team that made its big effort too l?.te. Darlene Hard of Montebello, Cali/., clinched the triumph quicker than mosl people expected. In 35 minutes of driving and volleying she crushed Christine Truman 6-2, 8-2 in the first malch of the day. That gave the Americans a win- ni/ig 4-0 lead. They had taken the first three matches Friday. Britain's girls then won the next three matches, and the 6,000 fans in Wimbledon's sun-splashed No. 1 court had something to cheer about after all. Ann Haydon, the fighting left- hander, clowned Mrs. Karen Hanlze Susman of Chula Vista, Calif., 10-8, 7-5. Deirdre Cattl playing in her First Wightman Cup singles, beat Nancy Richey of San Angelo, Tex., 6-1, 7-5. Finally Miss Truman and Miss Haydon scored a 8-4, 6-3 doubles win over Miss Hard and Billie Jean Moffilt of Long Beach, Calif. The big, shining cup, standing at the side of the court and filled with red and while carnalions, has now been won by the Americans 28 times. Britain has won it only six times. The international series began in 1923. Probable Pitchers By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS American League New York (siafford 6-3 and Coates 5-2) at Cleveland' ('Donovan 9-2 and Ramos 3-3) Baltimore (Brown 3-2) at Washington (Daniels 1-7) • Los Angeles (Grba 2-3 and Chance 4-3) at Chicago (Pizarro 3-5 and Buzhardt 6-6) Minnesota (Kraliek'5-4) at Kansas City (Wickersham 7-2) Boston (Schwall 2-7 and Delock 1-0) at Detroit (Regan 4-4 and Foytack 4-1) National League St. Louis (Broglio 2-2) at .San Francisco (McCormick 3-2) Houston (Woodeschick 2-4 or Johnson 4-6) at Los Angeles (Williams 6-3 or Moeller 5-4) Chicago (Buhl 3-5 and Hobbie 1-8) at New York (Jackson 3-7 and Miller u-4) Cincinnati (O'Toole 4-7) at Philadelphia (Brown 0-5) Milwaukee (Spahn 6-7) at Pittsburgh (Haddix 5-2) Nicklaus Jack Rallies For 69, US Open Playoff Today Palmer pulled a 'half-dozen titles out of :he fire with miraculous finishes, came to the 4651-yard 18th hole, needing to sink a 15-foot putt to 740 Participate to Jr. Olympics Approximately 140 youths be- .ween the age of eight and four- :een participated in the finals of the Junior Olympics Friday light that was sponsored by the iDgansport Junior Chamber of lommerce. In the girls field events Linda Buskirk was the only big winner running away with first place ribbons in 50, 100 yard dashes and .aking 'a second in the 75 yard dash. Debra Lahning placed second in the same events that Linda won and finished third in the 75 yard dash. Al Gleitz was the only double winner in the boys events winning the 100 and 50 yard dashes. Exhibitions were given by East Chicago Washington's Bernie Rivers, state high school 220 yard champion and Logansporl's Bob Wolf, fourth place finisher in the high hurdles in the state meet. The Cass eounty archery club give an exhibition of their skills. They demonstrated trick shooting and distance shooting. Official starter for the meet was coach Fred Kinder. Summary: Boys age 8 to 9—50 yd. dash— 1 Kenny James, 2 Mark Swishcr, 3 Dan Maufner, 8.45 Girls age 8 to 9—50 yd. dash— 1 Linda Buskirk, 2 Linda: Lohning, 3 Terry Adkins, 9.0 Girls age fl to 10—50 yd. dash— 1 Linda Buskirk, 2 Debrai Lohning, 9.0 Boys age 11 to 12—1 Al Gleitz, 2 Bill Buskirk, 3 Joe Pendleton, 7.1 Boys age 9 to 10—75 yd. dash— 1 Tom Maughmer, 2 Tom McPherson, 3 Mike Swisher, 4 Larry Reulebuch, .10.0 Boys age 11 to 12—75 yd. dash -1 Al Gleitz, 2 Bill Burkirk, ' Joe Pendleton, 4 Larry Smith .10.7 Girls age 11' to 12—75 yd. dash —Nancy Gentile, 2 Patty McPher son, 3 Barbara Best, .10.9 Girls age 9 to 10—75 yd. dash— 1 Kafchy Morton, 2 Linda Buskirk, 3 Debra Lohning, .12.4 Girls age 11 to 12—100 yd. dash —1 Linda Marshall, 2 Nancy Gentile, 3 Patty McPherson, .14.0 Girls age 9 to 10—100 yd. dash —1 Linda Buskirk, Debra Lohning, .17.7 Boys age 11 to 12—100 yd. dash —1 Al Gleitz, 2 Mike Carson, 3 Charles Hastings, 4 Bill Buskirk, .13.8 Boys age 13 to 14—100 yd. dash —-1 Ron Schroeder, 2 Jess Brand, 3 John Maudlin, .12.15 Boys age 13 to 14—220 yd. dash •1 Jess Brand, 2 Ron Schroeder, 3 Don Fiscel, .28.05 Girls age 11 to 12—b a s eball throw (distance) 1 (lie) Nancy Reutebuch, Linda Marshall, Patty McPherson. Boys age 11 to 12—b a s e ball throw (distance) 1 (tie) Greg Lohning, Larry Smilh, Jerry Burkhart. Girls age 11 lo 12, high jump- Linda Marshall, 2 Patty Me Pherson, 3 (tie)'Julia Piper, Nancy Gentile, 3' 5" Boys age 11 to 12—high jump— Greg Lohning, 2 Kevin Patty, 3 Kevin Kline, 4' 0" Boys age 13 to 14—high jump— 1 LeRoy Brown, 2 Ron Schroeder, 4' 6" Boys age 9 to 10—baseball throw (accuracy) 1 Pat Brewer, 2 Larry Reutebuch, 3 Ron Bennett. Boys age 9 to 10—baseball throw (distance), 1 Tom, Maughmer, 2 (tie) Ronnie Bennett, Pat Brewer, Larry Reutebuch. Boys age 11 Jo 12—baseball throw (accuracy) 1 Jim Dawson, 2 (tie) Greg Lohning, Jerry Burkhart, Joe Pendleton. Boys age 13 to 14—basketball— 1 John Maudlin, 2 Ed Burkhart, 3 Harold Locke. Boys age 13 to 14—football—1 Harold Locke, 2 Chuck Miissey. Boys age 11 to 12—football—1 Jerry Burkhart, 2 Charles Has tings. Boys age 9 to 10—football—1 Tom McPherson, 2 (tie) Ron Ben' nett, Pat Brewer. Boys age 11 to 12—broadjump —1 Bill Burkirk, Greg Lohning, 3 Kevin Patty, 12' 10" • Boys age 13 to 14—broadjump —1 John Maudlin, 2 Ronnie Schroeder, 3 Chuck Massey, 14' 7" Boys age 9 lo 10—basketball— 1 Ronnie Bennett, 2 (tie) Tom McPherson, Pat Brewer. Girls age 11 to 12—basketball— 1 Nancy Reutebuch, 2 Nancy Gentie, 3 Julian Piper. Boys age 11 to 12—basketball— 1 Jerrie Burkhart, 2 (tie) Charles Hastings, Doug Schroder. magic failed him. He stroked the )utt boldly and it spun past the cup, rolling three feet away on he lightning fast greens. He could have missed it—under he most intense of pressures— >ut he didn't. The muscular Masers champion from Latrobe, Pa., 3anged the ball into the back of he cup and he thus finished with an even par 71. Thus, one of the open's oldest raditions was maintained, no man has ever come to the final lole, needing a putt to win and sunk it. . They've done it to tie, as Gary Middlecoff did in the last playoff n 1957 at Toledo's Inverness, where he lost to Dick Mayer. This s the 20th playoff in this aged event, dating back lo 1805. They lee off at 12:45 p.m., EST. 3 almer defeated Gary Player and )ow Finslerwald. in a playoff for he Masters championship last April. Palmer will be favored over his 22-year-old rival,.a pro less than year, in the head-to-head duel, which could bring him the second leg in his bid for an unprecedented professional "grand slam." Palmer is shooting for the Mas-1 ' w 'j|] 1 ' ;ers, U. S. and British Opens and U. S. PGA titles in a single year ,ake it all. But this lime his comeback Butter Will Play Bucks And UCLA INDIANAPOLIS (AP) - UCLA and Ohio Slate, NCAA tournament finalists this year, are on a 26- game 1962-63 Butler University basketball schedule released Saturday by Athletic Director Paul D. (Tony) Hinkle. UCLA, coached by one - time Purdue star Johnny Wooden, will play here Dec. 18. Ohio State will be entertained by the Bulldogs Dec. 27. Both were among the NCAA tourney's final four teams this spring. • Utah State, another member of last season's NCAA tourney field, will open Butler's 14-game home slate Dec. 3. WASHINGTON (AP) - Gene Woodling, who will be 40 on Aug. IB, was sold to the New York Mets Friday night by the Washington Senators. The deal was completed just before the midnight deadline on trades. It was reported the Senators received more than the $20,000 waiver price. Woodling is expected to join the Mels in time for Sunday's doubleheader at New York with tile Chicago Cubs. Washington acquired Woodling from Baltimore for $75,000 in the American League expansion draft —a sweep which even the great Ben Hogan never achieved. Hogan won three of them in 1953, but failed to.play in [he PGA. Palmer and Nicklaus, two of the biggest hitters and fiercest competilorsMn modern golf, were paired in the opening two rounds of the tournament. During ihis stretch, Palmer had an edge, shooting 71-68 to Nicklaus' 72-70. The battle for the 62nd Open, played in sweltering heat over the Oakmont's awesome string of furrowed sand traps and rolling table-top greens, developed into a two-man battle in the afternoon after other challengers had fallen off the pace. Phil Rodgers, Ihe ruddy-faced ex J Marine and son of a San Diego, Calif., auto salesman, made a strong run for it, but took bogeys on the 60th an,d 70th holes for a 72 and 285. This tied him with Bobby Nichols, the handsome, 24-year-old Kcntuckian, who shared the lead with Palmer at the 54-hole mark. Nichols finished with a 73, after going over par on two of the last four holes. in 1960. Previously, he played Cleveland, Pittsburgh and the New; York Yankees. He was with Cleveland and Baltimore twice. OAKMONT, Pa. (AP) - Final scores and money winnings in the 62nd National Open Golf Championship: (•First prize $15,000, second prize $8,000 at stake in playoff) Jack Nicklaus 72-70-72-69-283 Arnold Palmer 71-68-73-71-283 Bobby Nichols $5,500 70-72-70-73—285 Phil Rodgers $5,500 74-70-69-72—285 Gay Brewer 84,000 73-72-73-69—287 Gary Player $2,750 71-71-72-74—288 Tommy Jacobs $2,750 74-71-73-70—288 Gene Littler $1,706.66 69-74-72-75—290 Billy Maxwell $1,766.66 71-70-75-74—290 Doug Ford $1,766.33 74-75-71-70—290 JOE FALTERS OAKMONT, Pa. (AP) — Joe Campbell of Pendleton, Ind., former Purdue star, finished 18 strokes off the pace Saturday in the National Open golf championship at the Oakmont Country Club. He Fired rounds of 78-71-72-78 for 299 total—15 over par—and picked up $400 in prize money. Arnold Palmer and Jack Nicklaus, tied at 283, battle for the $15,000 first prize in a playoff Sunday. Myers And Sweet Lead Cage Clinic GREENCASTLE, Ind. (AP) Two top Indiana high school basketball coaches will be inslruclors at a two - week pre - high school basketball and sporls camp starting at DePauw University June 24. Jim Meyers of Evansville Bosse's 1062 stale champions will handle the first week's session, and Virgil Sweet of Valparaiso, president of the Indiana Coaches' Associalion, will take over the July 1-7 period. The fifth annual camp inaugurated by DePauw basketball Coach Elmer McCall already has an enrollment of 56 boys who will be in grades .8 through 9 this fall. Besides gelling instruction in basketball fundamentals, they also •will participate in swimming, tennis and bowling. Nifcheli Celebrates Return Of Grissom MITCHELL, Ind. (AP)—Astronaut Virgil I. (Gus) Grissom be' came the shy boy from around the corner again Saturday at homecoming celebration lhal al- tracted little more than the 3,552 residents of this town in Ihe southern Indiana hills. But, nearly all of them were there are America's second man in space appeared relaxed am happy as he renewed old ac quainlances and made some new ones—including the crew of a slow-moving freight train. Grissom smiled conslanlly—bu had litlle to say—through formal ceremonies. The 36-year-old Air Force captain retreated quickly to his parents' neat frame house on newly named Grissom Avenue after telling the crowd: "Thank you very much, It was an overwhelming day. You're all wonderful people." Sec.ftvsfcfff'es Jo Europe for A Series Of/'ar/eys WASHINGTON (AP)—Secretary of State Dean Rusk will fly to iurope Tuesday for a series of conferences aimed at forging closer U.S. ties with Western Euro- )ean nations themselves moving .oward greater unity. Rusk plans to tell Allied leaders :hat the United States is not op- losed to close -cooperation be- .ween West Germany and France so long as it develops without per- 1 to the larger unity of the Atlan- ic Alliance. The chief U.S. diplomat is ex- )ectcd to urge wide support among Allied governments for 'ormation of a U.S.-supplied nuclear force under command of TO instead of the development of national nuclear forces favored by President Charles de jaulle for France. The U.S. government believes slrongiy (hat (he De Gaulle plan .0 make France an independent nuclear power is a divisive ele- nent within the alliance and that a multi:nalion approach to the problem of Europe's nuclear de- tenses is essential. Rusk will leave shortly after Monday midnight and is due in Paris Tuesday afternoon. Later in Ihe week he will fly to West Berlin, where he is expected to make a brief speech, then on to Bonn, [he West German capital. In following days he will visit Rome, London and Lisbon. The whole series of talks will occupy about 10 days. The trip has been widely described as a fence-mending mission but Rusk has insisted to associates that it is much more significant than that. Slate Department officials say the Atlantic Alliance, which is now a. dozen years old, is enter ing a new phase in which there is major emphasis on the development: of much greater economic and political unity in Western Eu. rope. The United States is doing everything possible to encourage this welding of national resources into a virtual united ftaies ol Europe. Pat Summerall Quits Pro Grid NEW YORK (AP)-Pat Summerall, place-kicking.specialist of the New York Giants, announced his retirement from professional football Saturday to accept a position as a network sporUscaster. The Giants also announced that Joel Wells, who joined the club last season afte:? a fine career in Canada, is quitting to concentrate on his business in Tampa, Fla, Wells, a running back, was a reserve most of last season but gained 216 yards on 65 carries. Summerall, 32, missed only eight extra points in 10 years and lad an unbroken string of 129 in row when ho retired, only 27 short of the all-time record. His career total shows 567 points on 101 field goals and 258 extra points and one touchdown. He led the National Football League with 20 'ield goals in 1959. Before coming ,o the Giants in 1958, Summerall jlayed with Detroit and the Chicago Cardinals. The average American uses 194 board feet of lumber per year. Pacific Coast League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Salt Lake 3, San Diego 2 (1st game) World's largest drydock is at the Puget Sound Navy yard, Bremerton, Wash., according to the 1962 Britannica Book of the Year. American Association By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Oklahoma City 4, Louisville S (1st game) ELASTIC STOCKINGS Complete Stock Knee to Thigh Lengths Exportly Fit Reasonably Friend BUS.AHN'S DRUG STORE QUALITY AUTOMOBILE INSURANCE AT LOW COST If you a r» a c« ratal driver, you can gat the mono).saving bonollti of this new package policy with continuous protection, peyabla overy six months; Immediate delivery ol policy; (ast'falr claims service; written in one of America's loading companies Indemnity Insurance Company of North America, Ask ui about the low rates. INQUIRE TUTBWIljBR INSURANCE AGENCY 511 E. Main St Dial 4798 Logonsport Going on Us? the Pharos-Tribune & Press 'VACATION PACK' Just notify your carrier (or call our office) before you leave on your vacation. Your carrier will save your paper each day . . . and deliver them all in a neat package the day you return. VACATION PACK makes it easy for you to "catch up" on all the local news, sports and your favorite comics. There's no extra charge for this service. Just call 4141 or tell your carrier before you leave. You'll enjoy catching up on the news when you return. The Pharos-Tribune b Press Logansport Indiana

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