Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 18, 1962 · Page 7
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 7

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Logansport, Indiana
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Monday, June 18, 1962
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Page 7
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Monday Evening, June 18, 1962. Logansport, Indiana, Pljn tos-TWhune Serai tern, British Opens jfjf-y. *•¥••*•¥• -r *• x ^ ^ . ' Indians Sweep Two From Yanks; Cubs Win Twice' Open Champion Hopes To Rest After Upset By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor OAKMONT, Pa. (UPD-Jack Mcklaus, a surprise winner over Arnold Palmer in a tense playoff for the U.S. Open golf championship today set his sights on the British Open. First, though, he is going to go fishing for a week. "I'm tired, awfully tired," said the 22-year-old, blond belter from Ohio after he beat the favored Palmer by three strokes over the rugged acres of the Oakmont Country Club Course Sunday. 'Til play in the Western Open after that week's rest and then go to Britain for their Open. Just what I'll do after that, I don't know, but I do know that I'm going back to Ohio State next fall," added Nicklaus, who has two quarters to go for his business administration degree. If he doesn't return to the tournament trail for a long time it will be all right with his fellow golfers for they have a strong feeling that 'Nicklaus • is' going to become the new scourge of the fairways. Has Promising Future He is only 22 and probably will be a good bet to win the U.S. Open for years to come. The way he closed out Palmer on a hot, sunny day before a gallery in excess of 10,000 showed he has the (alents to dominate the game just as did such immortals as Bobby Jones, Walter Hagen, Gene Sarazen, Byron Nelson, Ben Hogan, Sam Snead—and in recent years—Palmer. He 'beat Palmer by three shots when Arnie's putter, which had stuttered throughout the tournament, failed him again. "I just wasn't putting, that's all there was to it," Palmer said after he lost out in his bid for a new golfing grand slam. He had won the Masters in April, and was gunning to add the U.S. and British Opens and PGA titles to that one. But it wasn't in the cards—for this year at least. "I'll keep trying, though, so long as I play the game," Palmer promised. Started Patented Finish For a time Sunday, it looked like the golden boy from Pennsylvania was going to put on one of his patented finishes. Trailing from the start, he was four strokes behind at one time. But with birdies on the ninth, llth and 12th holes, he closed the gap to one stroke. Then he bogeyed the 13th hole and never got back into the running, Nioklaus shot an even par 71, with nines of 35 and 36, while Palmer had nines of 38 and 38 for a 74. Oakmont's par for the 6,984- yard course is 36-35-71. Palmer, with a trio of three- putt greens, had a total of 36 putts in the playoff round. In all, he had 11 three-putt greens during the tournament and for the five rounds had a total of 174 putts. Nicklaus, on thi other hand, put- led brilliantly. "I missed only one putt within five feet," he said. He had no three-putt greens in the playoff round. Outdrove Palmer Nicklaus, whom Palmer affectionately calls "the big dude," outdrove the long hitting Palmer on 10 of the 14 long holes in the playoff. He also was driving straighter, hitting the rough only .wo times while Palmer caught it ive times, And when you hit the rough at Oakmont, you are in ;rouble. Nicklaus, the youngest golfer lo win the Open since Jones did it at the age of 21 in 1923, went ahead on the very first hole when Palmer missed his approach shot and wound up with a bogey. He went two strokes ahead on !he 544-yard par five fourth when put his wedge third four feet from the cup and sank the putt while Palmer parred the hole. It looked like it was going to be a runaway when Nicklaus birdied the 183-yard par three sixth while Palmer bogeyed. Nicklaus put his six iron tee shot six feet from the cup and ran down the putt. Palmer three-putted from 30 feet. Palmer Birdied Ninth Palmer got one of those strokes back when he sank a three foot putt for a birdie on the long par five ninth. He got another stroke back when he put his seven iron second seven feet from the cup on the par four 372-yard llth and sank the putt. Another birdie on the 598-yard par five 12th left him only one shot back. On this hole he wedged his third shot two feet from the pin and rapped in the putt. Nicklaus went two strokes up again on the par, three 161-yard 18th when Palmer three putted from 40 feel. They matched the card then until the par four 462-yard 18th hole, which they played like amateurs. Palmer had a good drive and then missed the green with his approach. Nicklaus' drive landed in a ball hole. When Palmer missed the green with his approach, Nicklaus asked for a ruling and was told he had to play the ball as was. So he decided to play it safely and chipped out onto the fairway. Conceded Putt Nicklaus put his third on, 16 •feet from the cup. Palmer chipped his third within 12 feet. Nicklaus' first putt went three feet past the hole. Palmer was about three feet away with his first putt, too, and then when he missed it, he tappec the 'ball disgustedly and missed it for a double bogey six. Then he picked up Nicklaus ball, conceding the putt. But officials ruled Nicklaus had to putt out so the green was cleared and the young Ohioan calmly sank his putt. "Arnie is still the greatest,' Nicklaus exclaimed. He pointed out that he played with Palmer in the first two rounds and Palmer shot better than he did in each of them. But when the chips were down Sunday—and that's when Palmer usually is at his best—it was the youngster who came through over the nerveless Palmer. The victory was worth $17,500 to Nicklaus—$15,000 as first place money and $2,500 extra for the playoff round. That brought Nicklaus' money winnings for the year to $43,198.95, the best a freshman pro ever has done. And that official amount does not include the $2,500 extra for the playoff round. Nicklaus is now third in money winnings — behind Palmer's $68,331.66 and Gene Littler, who has a total of $55,470.83. But if Nicklaus keeps on going, he'll soon be at the top of the class—and he may stay there for a long time to come. Merchants Drop 11 Inning Affair to Muncie, 7-6 Sometimes it doesn't pay to| show up at the ball park and lately the Logansport Merchants are wondering just what they must do to win a ball game. Sunday the hard-luck locals dropped a 7-6 decision to Muncie at Riverside Park in 11 innings, after holding a 6-2 lead at the end of six frames. Muncie won the game in Ihe eleventh on a double by Waldron and 'a single by Thompson. The loss was the fifth straight in as many starts for Logansport, Manager Jack Steinman's crew jumped off to a 1-0 lead in the first inning on a single by Jim Sweet, a stolen base and a base hit by Jon Cast. Muncie went to the lead in the second inning by picking up two runs on two walks, a sacrifice and a single. In the third frame Logan went jihcad, 6-2, when Bill Cuppy singled, Mike Newton was safe on -a fielders choice, Sweet sacrificed, Mike Henderson singled, Cast was gate on an error and Butch Jones doubled. Then came the seventh frame Tribe Takes Two Game Lead In AL THE WINNER—Jack Nieklaus, winner of the U. S. Open Half tournament and his wife, Barbara, happily pose with the winner's trophy at Oakmont Sunday. The 22-year-old Ohio golfer had a 71 to beat Arnold Palmer, who had a three over par 74. (DPI) THE LOSER-A beaten Arnold Palmer stares at Hie 13lh hole at Oakmont. He took three putts to sink his ball in the playoff with Jack Nicklaus. Nicklaus took n |>ar and pulled two strokes into the lead. (UPI) Longcliff Splits Two With Arth's The softball team at lha Lo- gansporl State Hospital Sunday split a pair of games with Arth's Drugs of West Lafayette. The locals won the first, 5-4, but the visitors came back to capture the nightcap, 14-5. It was a home run in the last of the ninlh inning with two men out and two on base by John Maloy that won the game for Longcliff in the opener. In the second game the Lafayette team jumped to an early lead and never trailed. when Muncie scored four runs without benefit oi a base hit. The runs came on three walks and two errors, one being -a three base error. Thomas was the loser for Logansport in relief of Cuppy. Arth's Longcliff H 4 4 3 Spurlock and Holder; Andrea and Lake. 020 000 400 01-7 12 4 104 100 000 00—6 9 2 Muncie Logan Lanich, Waldron and Campbell; Cuppy, Thomas and Elliott. Fight Results By United Press International Saturday NEW- YORK (UPI)-Carlos Hernandez, 136, Venezuela, stopped Paolo Rosi, 136, New York (1). GUAYMAS, Mexico (UPI) — Jesus Pimental, 117V4, Los Angeles, knocked out Romero Nides, 118%, Sonora, Mex. (9). Sunday GOTBBORG, Sweden (UPI) — Ingemar Johansson, 196, Sweden, knocked out Dick Richardson, 195, Wales (8). 14 5 Ixmgcliff Spurlock and Holder; Andrea ; Allen (4) and Lake. Baseball Standings By United.Press International National League By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians may not have the New York Yankees "on the run" but even Manager Ralph Houk admits "it's a slow retreat," It could turn out to be the understatement of the year because Sunday was perhaps the greatest baseball day in Cleveland since World War, II. It was the day on which the Indians completed a four-game sweep of the Yankees with 6-1 and 6-3 victories, surged two games ahead in the American League, race and proved they're solid pennant contenders, "If we get some consistency in our pitching, we'll be tough all the way," said Manager Mel McGaha. "This team will score runs and it's also a good defensive team." Dick Donovan and Pedro Ramos Mth acquired in trades, treated 0,918 fans at Cleveland—the lar- est major league turnout of the eason—to a day that warmed the earts of millions of "Yankee laters." Donovan, aided by con- ecutive cecond-inning homers by Ferry Kindall, Bubba Phillips and Tim Mahoney, went 6 1-3 innings o raise his record to 10-2, am hen Ramos, helped by Willi- Cirkland's two - run homer; wen 6 2-3 innings for his fourth vie (2-0) and Pagliaroni. legan, Nischwitz (8) and Eoarke. Loser—Regan (4-5). HRs — Run- lels, Malzone. Los Angeles San Francisco Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Milwaukee Houston Philadelphia Chicago New York W. 45 44 37 34 33 30 28 27 24 IB L. Pet. 23 .862 24 26 27 28 34 35 35 42 44 .647 .587 .557 .541 8 1 .469 13 .444 14: .435 15 .364 20 .267 25 7'/ 2 Monday's Probable Pitchers Milwaukee at New York (night) — Shaw (8-2) vs. Hook (4-7). Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (2, twi- night) — iPurkey (11-1) and -Jay (9-6) vs. MeBean (6-3) and Friend (7-7) or Francis (3-3). St. Louis at Los Angeles (night) - Gibson (8-4) vs. Koufax (9-2) (Only games scheduled) Tuesday's Games Milwaukee at New York Chicago at Philadelphia, night Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, night St. Louis at Los Angelds, night Houston at San Francisco, nigh American League W. L. Pet. ,36 24 .600 GB Cleveland Minnesota 36 28 .563 2 New York ' 32 26 .552 3 Los Angeles 33 28 .541 3} Baltimore 32 31 .508 5>/i Detroit 29 30 .492 6i/ 3 Kansas City 31 33 .484 7 Chicago • 31 34 .477 7% Boston 127 34 .443 9'/ 2 Washington 21 40 .344 15 Monday's Probable Pitchers Minnesota at Kansas City (nigh — Kaat (6-4) vs. Rakow (5-7). (Only games scheduled) Tuesday's Games New York at Baltimore, night Los Angeles at Kansas City, nigh Boston at Cleveland, night- Minnesota at Chicago, night Washington at Detroit, night American Association W. L. Pet. GB Indianapolis ....,36 26 .581 . 33 28 .541 2V4 , 31 20 .5?a 4 . 29 30 .492 5V 26 32 .448 8 . 26 36 .41910 Omaha Louisviiie Denver Dallas-Ft. Worth Oklahoma City . Sunday's Results Louisville 7 Oklahoma City 4 Denver 4 Indianapolis 3 (12 in nings, 1st) Indianapolis 6 Denver 3 (7 in nings, 2nd) Omaha 6 Dallas-Ft. Worth 2 (1st Dallas-Ft. Worth 7 Omaha 6 (2nd Games Today Oklahoma City : at Ft. Worth Indianapolis: at'- Louisville Denver at Omaha Baltimore 300 000 010— 4 10 0 Washington 010 110 000— 372 Brown, Fisher (5), Wilhelm (7) and Landrith, Lau (7). Daniels, Rudolph (9) and Retzer. Winner— Wilhelm (3-4). Loser-Daniels (18). HE—Hicks, Hinton, A's Downed Twins Kansas City Athletics lory. The downed the Minnesota Twins, 10-8 ;he Los Angeles Angels scored 5- and 6-5 victories over the Chicagi White Sox; the Baltimore Oriole defeated the Washington Senators 4-3, and the Boston Red Sox won 5-0, after an 8-5 loss to the Detroi Tigers in the other America: League Sunday action. The Los Angeles Dodgers toppec Ihe Houslon Colts, 6-2; the Sa Francisco Giants defeated the S Louis cardinals, 6-3; the Pills burgh Pirales beat the Milwauke Braves, 7-3; the Philadelphia Phi" lies rapped the Cincinnati Reds 7-2, and the Chicago Cubs swep the New York mets, 8-7 and 4- in National League games. Lou Brock became the firs major leaguer to hit a homer int Ihe right center field bleachers the Polo Grounds in the first gam and Ron Santo won the nightca for the Cubs with a ninth-innin homer. Brock's blow — about 46 feet — was off Al Jackson. Th Braves Joe Adcock hit into In left center field bleachers at th P.G. in 1953 and Babe Ruth i also credited with hitting two int left center in 1921 when the stand were about 30 feet closer to th plate. nd Rodgers. Horlen, Lown (9) nd Lollar. Winner-Grba (3-3). .*>ser—Horlen (5-5). HRs — Cun- lingham, A, Smith. (1st Game) ioston 210 200 000— 5 letroit 6 1 201 230 OOx— 891 Schwall, Cisco (5) and Tillman. 'oytack, Aguirre (5) and Roarke. Vinner—Aguirre (4-2). Loser •— chwall (2-8). -HE—Goldy 2, Cash, xilavito. (2nd Game) Soston 'elroit Delock 030 101 000— 570 000 000 000— 070 000 102 021— 690 010 400 23x—10 12 0 Minnesota Kansas City Krakick, Sadowski (4), Stigman (8) and Batley. Wickersham, Pfister (6), Fischer (7), Jones (8) and Azcue. Winner—Wickersham (8-2). Loser-^Kralick (5-5). HRs—Charles, Sieberg 2, Killebrew, Green. National League Milwaukee 000 000 012— 3 8 1 Pittsburgh 030 013 OOx— 7 11 0 Spahn, Willey (6), Curtis (6) and Crandall. Haddix (6-2) and Neeman, Loser—Spahn (6-8). HR —Neeman, Adcock. , Warsaw Nips Walton, 3-1 WARSAW — The Warsaw American. Junior Legion baseball team turned back Walton here Sunday by scoring three unearned runs in one inning. . Warsaw's Phillips and Steve Snyder of Walton hooked up in a scoreless pitching duel for the first seven innings of the contest. Then in the top of the eighth Mike Moss reached first base when hit by a pitched ball. Snyder then appeared to help win 'his own ball game by lashing out a triple, scoring Moss. But Warsaw came back with three runs in Ihe boltom of the eighth on two hits and four errors. It was more than Walton could cope with. Walton now has a record of two wins, two losses, and two ties. The next contest for the Cass County crew is slated for 7:30 p.m. Tuesday at Frankfort. R H E WALTON 1 5 5 WARSAW 1 3 7 3 Snyder and Jones; Phillips and Bayne. BtinA »Ua \A//in+ Ai-lc? LOGAr WIN «• KOKOJ Larry Gi joth of Lo, 1 we 8 feat Speedway Crash af( ng the pr jert of Lof gers of W the iraslie! Lambert and later 1 '.he latter lo a Koxor, edly had s; Arthur S: rolled his Rill f'r-'ir' Jjlll xr,.lg, this faut'K-1 lourtn in t GOLF Pit TvTEH'UTf JN JD t V i t r*T!DT\ ' i, Uti.) "••" als Arnold! Bobby Me are expec", long with ties in Ihe Profession Golf Club 'EATURES AT; -vas hit in a heat race m i feature. feature. SQUARE, Pa., — 'i .mrnament profession- Calmer, Bob Rosburg, :l:.»ls and Art Wall Jr. el lo compete today a- mlcrlainment celebri- > pro-am phase of the [>'• Golfers Association !'.-p at the Aronomink :ourse. Proceeds will benefit Ion. area hospitals. Cincinnati 000 200 000— 281 Philadelphia 104 010 Olx- 7 9 0 O'Toole, Sisler (4), Drabowsky (7) and Edwards. Brown, Baldschun (4) and White. Winner — Baldschun (34). Loser — O'Toole (4-8). HR—Cemeler. NIGHT BRAKE SERVICE For Your Conveniences W>- Are OPEN 7 u. m. to 9 p. m. MON. thru FRI, SAT. 7 a.m.-5 p.m. KE and NT END RVICE •St. Louis 000 100 020— 350 San Francisco 120 000 003— 671 Broglio, MoDaniel (2), Bauta (8), Washburn (9) and Saw;alski, Oliver (7). Sanford (7-6) and Haller. Loser — Washburn (4-3). HEs—Schoendienst, Haller. (1st Game) Chicago 401 000 012— 891 New York 400 010 002— 781 Bobbie, Schultz 2), Gerard (6), R. Anderson (8), Elslon (9) and Thacker. Jackson, MacKenzie (9) and Taylor, Cannizzaro (9), Winner—Gerard (1-0). Loser — Jackson (2-8). HR — Brock, Weal, Banks, Ashburn. Major League Results By United Press International American League (1st Game) New York 000 010 000— 1 11 1 Cleveland 040 Oil OOx— 6 10 1 Stafford, iBouton (6), Clevenger (8) and Howard. Donovan, Latman (7) and Romano. Winner- Donovan (10-2). Loser — Stafford (6-4). HR—KindaU, Phillips, Mahoney. (2nd Game) New York 200 001 000— 3 Cleveland 303 000-DO*-8 Coates, .Sheldon (3), Ford 6 0 5 0 C7), Clevenger (8) and Howard. Ramos, Bell (7) and Romano. Winner—Ramos (4-3). Loser — Coates (5-3). HRs—Kirkland, Berra. (1st Game) Los Angelcis 100 102 010— 5 S 0 Chicago • 000 002 010— 380 Chance, Belinsky (6) and Rodgers. Buzhardt, Kemmerer (7), Zanni (8) and Carreon. Winner- Chance (-5-3). Loser — Buzhardt (6-7). HR—Wagner 2. (2nd Game) -Los Angeles Chicago 020 000 040r- 680 010 001 021— 5 11 2 Gnba, Fowler (8), Spring (9) Legion. Wins 1st District Game By Tripp ing Delphi DELPHI The Logansport American Junior Legion baseball team won its opening district game Sunday by topping Delphi here, 16-10. The locals rapped out 14 hits, including three each by Jerry Robinson and Bud Smith, and came up with four big innings in gaining the victory. Delphi scored in each of the first five innings, but John Conrad set the host nine down in each of the last four frames without, a score. scored five runs in the second inning, four in the fifth, three in the sixth and four more ( in the seventh. Don Speitel hiid the big hit of the game in the fqurth inning when he socked a home run with two. men on base. Robinson had a triple and two singles and Bud Smith had a double and two singles. Brian Smith, Ed Maple and Rick Me- Clure all had two hits each. Delphi held the lead at two points in the game, once in the In the meantime Logansport I first frame. 2-0, and again after five' innings, 10-9. Popejoy started for the losers and was relieved in the second by Vianco and Wilburn came on in the fifth. Conrad went all the, way for the winners' to collect the win. Logansport has three 'dates this week. It entertains Warsaw ai Riverside Park Wednesday and then take on Anderson Saturday and Peru Sunday. (2nd Game) Chicago 000 101 Oil— 480 New York 000 210 000— 363 Buhl, Cardwell (8) and Berlell. Miller, C. Anderson (6), Mizell (7) and Cannizzaro. Winner — Cardwell (4-7). Loser-^Mizell (13). HRs—"Williams, Santo. Houslon 002 000 000— 270 Los Angeles 000 015 OOx— 6 12 0 Johnson, Stone (6), Tiefenauer (6), Anderson (8) and Ranew. Moeller, Roebuck (6), L. Sherry (9) and Roseboro. Winner—Roebuck (4-0). Loser—Johnson (4-7). HRs-Aspromcnte, T. Davis. ILLINI WIN AGAIN NEW YORK (UPI)—The University of Illinois student rehabilitation center won the sixth annual National Wheelchair - Games for the third straight year during the weekend. The Illinois team won with a total of 164 points with the Bulova Watchmakers second with 1191/2. MANDARIN WINS RACE PARIS .(UPI) — Mandarin, an English-bred horse owned by Mrs. Kilian Henncssy-of France, led all the way Sunday in winning the $50,000 Grand Steeplechase of Paris at the Auleuil track. Mandarin won by a head over Lumino of France. R H E 16 14 5 10 9 5 Logansport 050-043-400 Delphi .....200-150-000 Conrad and Robinson, Hewitt (8); Popejoy; Vianco (2), Wilburn (5) and Sumpter. IT'S BACK! PROFESSIONAL WRESTLING EVERY TUESDAY MIGHT KOKOMO SPEEDWAY THIS TJJBSDAY, JUNE 19th DICK THE BRUISER AND JOE BILANCHARD THE NErLSON BROS. PLUS TWO OTHER OUTSTANDING BOUTS ALIGN FRONT WHEELS To Manufacturers Specification ADJUST BRAKES On All 4 Wheels And Add Fluid If Necessary ALL THIS FOR ONLY ANY AMERICAN MADE CAR replacement part* ft needed and torsion bar adjust* ment not included Firestone New Treads APPLIED ON SOUND TIRE BODIES OR ON YOUR OWN TIRE? COMPLETE SET OF TUBELESS WHITEWALLS ANY SIZE JUST SAY "CHARGE IT" OR BUY ON EASY TIRMS Our tfett Treadt. idtnliffad 6» Medallion and dap nark, an OUARANTBKD l.Aialiut dtfocla In worknuo- ahip md malarial* during 111* ol traad. normal road baxarda (except rtpalrabla puncture*) »«ngtr car uaa for 12 rnon R«p]aoem«nta prorat«d ( on tread wear and baaod on Mat pricea currant at ttma of adjustment. where your dollar buys MILES more —Plenty of Free Parking- Open Daily 7 a. m. to 9 p. m. Saturday 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. 3rd and Eer River Ave. Dial 6186 Free Pickup and Delivery

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