Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana on June 19, 1962 · Page 8
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Logansport Pharos-Tribune from Logansport, Indiana · Page 8

Logansport, Indiana
Issue Date:
Tuesday, June 19, 1962
Page 8
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Eight Logansport, Indiana, Pharos-Tribune Aaron Hits Left Center Seats With Blast At Polo Grounds Tuesday Evening, June 19, 1962, Rambling At Random During the recent basketball season this observer, and others in the area, mentioned the "if" possibility of having North Caston's Lon Showley and Logansport's Chuck Fiedler on the same team. From what we can make of the situation one Indiana coach will have the opportunity to use both players in another 18 or so months. Showley is signed, sealed and enrolled at Butler University and we have been told that FiedleJ is on his way to the campus where Tony Hinkle builds great basketball teams. Chuck has, visited a few college basketball coaches lately but we understand that he highly favors Butler. * * * Manager Jack Steinman of the Logansport Merchants thinks its a combination of bad breaks and bad fielding that has kept the Merchants out ol the win column in the Central Indiana Baseball League to date. "Muncie should have never tied the game Sunday" the former minor league ball player said, "We made three errors on one play that just gave them the ball game." Steinman also said that he thinks the local squad has had a few bad calls that'haven't helped things. » » • Logansport's good friend Billy Bruton o.f the Detroit Tigers may have trouble getting his job back when he recovers from a recent injury. Since both Al Kaline and Bruton were forced from the lineup the Tigers have called up Purnal Goldy from Denver and Sunday the rookie hit two home runs in!; his first two trips and has simply been hitting the ball all over the park. The word in Michigan is that Goldy's biggest rooter is one Billy Bruton. * * * Dick Young writes tor the Sporting News "Newsmen returning from a game in Chicago the other day, met Archbishop Fulton J. Sheen in the lobby of the hotel. Upon being introduced, His Excellency expressed a genuine interest in the sports pages." Bishop Sheen said: "I read the newspapers quickly and spend about half the time on the sports section, because there , you find the truth. You don't read a sports story and then say to yourself, 'Now, I must rush out and see what the Republicans or the Democrats have to say about it,' Sports must be good reading, because normal people are involved as a rule. You don't see neurotics interested in sports." Bishop Sheen is probably right as- rain in the majority of cases, but I wonder what he'd think if he was in Indiana during basketball season? If Hoosiers aren't neurotics at this time ol year, they come awfully close. * * * If you write off Jack Nicklaus' playoff victory in the National Open over Arnold Palmer as a fluke, you're making a big mistake. Nicklaus will win a lot more tournaments. WHITE SOX ROOKIE SIGNS CAGE PACT DETROIT (UPI)—pave DeBus- schere is an exceptional athlete and he has about $90,000 lo prove it. He signed for an estimated $20.,000 Monday with Ihe Detroit Pistons of the National Basketball Association and added that to the $70,000 he reportedly received for signing a bonus pact with the Chicago White Sox last March. The husky DeBusschere was the first territorial choice of the Pistons last winter and when President Fred Zollner waved i /at contract in his face, he joinec the ranks of a very few athletes who play two major league sports. A local boy, he is expected to see action as a forward with the Pistons. Zollner said he wouk join Bailey Howell, Ray Scott and Jackie Moreland to give the club "the best balanced forward line in the NBA." AFL PROPOSES GAME NEW YORK (UPD-The Amer ican Football League. hopes to stage a college all - star game similar to the one the rival National Football League holds every August in Chicago during 1963-64- 65'in the new Flushing Meadow Stadium. The city's World's Fair Commission proposed the AFL hold such a game as part of the celebration in 1964 arid Harry Wis- <mer, president of the New York Titans, said he will present the proposal at the league meeting in Boston next Monday. Palmer blames putting as the Biggest reason he lost the Open. We think that Nicklaus' age (22) lad something to do with it, too. rle admitled following the lour- nament that he was tired and needed a rest. But in comparison wilh Palmer he looked like a morning glory. * * * With Michigan winning the VCAA baseball tournament it capped another year of dominance by midwestern schools in intercollegiate sports. Ohio State in foot- rail, Cincinnati, Ohio State and Dayton in basketball and the Wolverines in baseball. * # * Americans will never believe what they see, apparently. They ,ake radios to baseball games and islen to what they are seeing. * * * We understand Logansport's :eorge Sholty, who is winning everything- in site in the harness racing field, has built a real mansion in Westbury, N. Y. You can ;et lost on the porch. * » * Note to any and all area ath- ctcs heading for college next fall: legardless of whether you're a senior or freshman, let us know. And be sure to tell your athletic mblicity manager at school to teep us posted on .how you're doing in what ever sport you par- icipate. «t* We've asked several golfers at. )ykeman Park who's the man to jeat in this year's city and coun- y tournaments. The name most iftcn mentioned—Frank Henry. DICK WATTS Kokomo Golfer On All-American DURHAM, N.C. (UPI)-Purdue Jniversity star Jerry Jackson, fokomo, Ind., was one of six olfers named Monday lo the 1962 All-America team announced by he NCAA Golf Coaches Associa- ;ion. Others named to the squad which was picked during the NCAA tourney al Duke University lere were Homero Blanca of Houston, Chuck Courtney of San Diego State, John Lotz of San Jose Stale, David Boyd of Georgia and Labron Harris Jr. of Okla- loma Slale. Blanca .was 'the only repeater, from last year's team. Al Wilson of Yale was elected jresidenl of the coaches' group with Sam Voinoff of Purdue as first vice president. By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer Hank Aaron hopes today thai one of the longest homers in aaseball history coupled with a 400 batting average since Memorial Day "means I'm finally gon- na hit my real stride this year." "I hit one ball harder in my ife but I never hit one longer," said Aaron after his 46-5-foot rand-slam homer into the left center field bleachers at New York's Polo Grounds led the Milwaukee Braves to a 7-1 victory over the New York Mets, "I've iad some trouble getting starled his season but maybe I'm on my way now." Aaron's soaring drive off Jay look was only the second ball ever hit into the left center field )leachers in the modern history of the park. Milwaukee teammate f oe Adcock hit the first, in 1953, and Babe Ruth is credited with laving reached that sector twice n 1921 when the wall was about 10 feet closer to home plate. Brock Reached Bleachers Outfielder Lou Brock of Ihe Chicago Cubs became the first major leaguer to reach the right center field bleachers on Sunday, although Luke Easter once did it n a Negro National League game. Aaron, one of the National etaoinLeague's lop power hitters since 1954, said he hit a ball 'harder" for a homer in the ixth game of the 1957 World Series with the Yankees, but conceded, "I didn't know I had the trength to reach the bleachers at he Polo Grounds." Aaron was balling only .279 on May 29 but since then has hammered away at a .400-clip that las raised his average to .325. He ooks once again like the all- around power hitter who won bat- HOUSTON GOLFER LEADS NCAA MEET DURHAM, N.C. (UPI) - The first of a 220-man field of collegiate golfers was to tee off early .oday in the second 18-hole qualifying round in Ihe NCAA golf championship with Houston players leading for both the individual and team honors. Kermit Zarley of Houston will complete the final hole of Monday's qualifying round today. Through the 17th hole Monday, he fired a 64 but was unable to complete the last hole because of darkness. A par - 4 on the hole would give him a 68, three strokes better than his nearest rivals. Trailing Zarley with 71's after the first round were Wake Forest's Ken Folkes and Purdue's Bill Templin. Nine players were tied at 73's in the third spot. Houston, co-favorite to take the team honors which will be decided after today's round, was in first place with a 288 plus the hole that Zarley must complete today. In second place was defending champion Purdue followed by North Carolina and Minnesota tied at 309. NATIONAL LEAGUE Tuesday's Probable Pitchers Milwaukee at New York—Piche (3-2) or Hendley (4-5) vs. Craig (3-9). Chicago at Philadelphia (night) —Koonce (4-2) vs. Bennett (2-2). Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (night) —Maloney (1-1) vs. Francis (3-3). St. Louis at Los Angeles (night) —Simmons (6-3) vs. Drysdale (104). Houston at San Francisco (night) — Woodeshick (24) vs. O'Deli (7-5). AMERICAN LEAGUE Tuesday's Probable Pitchers New York at Baltimore (night? —Terry (7-6) vs. Estrada (3-8). Los Angeles at Kansas City (night)—McBride (6-3) vs. Wyatt (44). Boston at Cleveland (night)— Monbouquette (4-7) vs. Gomez (0-0). . Minnesota at Chicago (night)— Kaat (64) vs. Pizarro (3-5). Washington at Detroit (night)— Cheney (14) or Osteen. (3 7 5) vs Lary(14).' Templemon Stricken With Unknown Disease INDIANAPOLIS (OPD-Doctors waited for test results today after race driver Clark (Shorty) Templeman, Seattle, Wash., was stricken Monday with an unknown ailment. Methodist Hospital reported Temple-man in critical condition a ew hours after he was admitted. )r. T. A. Hanna, Speedway, said IB could give no informalion about the nature of the ailment until he had a positive diagnosis. Templeman w a s a crowd >leaser as he finished llth in this year's 500-mile race here. He spun >ut near the pits and talked to he fans over the public address system while his car was being repaired, then jumped back in to continue the race, He was admitted lo the hospital early Monday when he became ill at home. He became worse at the lospital. ting titles in 195s and 1959 and led the Braves to pennants in 1957 and 1958. Aaron also had two singles and drove in a total of five runs to pave the. way for Bob Shaw to win his ninth game against two losses. Shaw yielded 11 hits, but had a shutout until the ninth when Joe Christopher singled in the Mets' run. Frank Boiling's homer and a triple by Gus Bell were the other big blows of the nine-hit Milwaukee attack. Koufax Bested Gibson Sandy Koufax: bested Bob Gibson in a battle of fireball pitchers as the Los Angeles Dodgers shaded the St, Louis Cardinals, 1-0, and the Cincinnati Reds downed the Pittsburgh Pirates, 6-5 and 4-2, in other National League games; The Minnesota Twins routed the Kansas City Athletics, 94, in the only American League game. Tommy Davis' n i n t h-inning homer broke up the Los Angeles- St. Louis game in which Koufax allowed five hits and struck out nine and Gibson yielded three lits and fanned eight. The victory raised Koufax' season record to 10-2 while the loss was Gib. son's fifth against eight wins. Don Blasingame, Frank Robinson and Chico Cardenas homered :n the first game arid 'Jerry Lynch homered in the nightcap for the Reds. Joey Jay won his 10th game and Bob Purkey gained his 12lh victory a'gainsl only one defeat. Rich Rollins and Vic Power lad three hits each lo lead a 17- lit Minnesota attack that brought Damilo Pascual his ninth win. Ed Elakow was tagged for eight hits n 4 1-3 innings to suffer his eighth defeat against five vie- lories. Major League Results By United Press International National League (1st game) Sncinnati 001 111 000— 490 Pittsburgh Olft 100 021— 5 12 1 Viinor League Win Goes to Cubs, 10-9 Only one game was staged in Minor League baseball of the summer recreation program Monday, the Cubs nipping the While Sox 10-9 in an older boys division clash .at Tower Park. The afternoon game of (the Angels vs. the Yanks in boys 9 years and young- r was rained out. Tin the morning tilt the Cubs were led to victory by Bud Kasch who had a homer, double and single, Jerry Burkhart and Bill Burgman with a double apiece. John Petrie hit a 1 double for the losers. Summary: R H E Cubs • 10 10 2 White Sox 973 .Burkhart, Burgman and Pendleton, Bennett; D. Moore, B. Moore, Scagnoli and Petrie. BOOMERS WIN WALTON - The Bunker Hill Sonic Boomers girls softball team defeated the Tipton Tp. Tigerettes 30-5 in a match here Monday night. Jones, Hnrak arnd Schmid all socked home runs for the win ners while Jay Hoffman hit a homer for Tiptcin's Tigerettes. Smith pitched to King and Snyder for the Tigerettes while Baskin and Harak formed the Bunker Hill battery. St. Louis 090 000 000— 050 Los Angeles 000 000 001— 130 Gibson (8-5) and Oliver. Koufax (1-2) and Roseboro, Camilli (4). HR-T. Davis. Major Leaders By United Press International American League Player & Club G. AB R. H. Pet. Rollins, Minn. 65 252 35 91 .361 Runnels, Bos. 60 225 34 78 '.347 Jimenez, K.C. 59 205 26 71 .346 Robnsn, Chi. 61 240 37 77 .321 Siebern, K.C. 65 240 49 75 .313 Battey, Minn. 54198 23. 62 .313 ~:ungham, Chi. 60 209 43 64 .311 Power, Minn. 48 199 23 61 .307 A.Smith, Chi. 52 192 24 5» .307 Thomas, L.A. 61 219 36 67 .306 National League F.Alou, S.F. .61230 41 78.339 Wiliams, Chi. 66 258 »3 87 .337 Calison, Phil. 59 232 49 77 .332 Musial, Sl.L. 49 160 25 53 ,331 T.Davis, L.A. 67 274 49 90 .328 H.Aaron, Mil. 65 246 51 80 .325 Robnsn, Cin. 64 244 34 78 .320 Clmnte, Pitts. 60 225 40 72 .320 Groat, Pitts. 65 273 27 86 .315 Altman, Chi. 58 222 29 70 ,315 Home Runs American League—Wagner, Angels 18; Gentile, Orioles 17; Cash, Tigers 16; Killebrew, Twins 14; Colavito, Tigers; Landis, White Sox arid Ratine, Tigers all 13. National League—Mays, Giants 21; Banks, Cubs 18; Cepeda, Giants 17; Mejias, Colts 18; H. Aaron, Braves 14; Williams, Cubs 14. Runs Batted In American League — Robinson, White Sox 49; Siebern, Athletics ; Wagner, Angeles 48; Rollins, Twins 45; Gentile, Orioles 44. National League — T. Davis, Dodgers 69; Cepeda, Giants 60; Mays, Giants 58; Robinson, Reds 52; H, Aaron, Braves 52. Pitching American League — Donovan, Indians 10-2; Wickersham, Athletics 8-2; Belinsky, Angels 6-2; Pappas, Orioles 7-3; Pascual, Twins 94. National league—Purkey, Reds 12-1; Koufax:, Dodgers 10-2; Me- Lish, Phils 5-1; .Bruce, Colts 5-lr Shaw, Braves 9-2. Indianapolis Pair Wi nLCC Meet Bob Funk and Bob Croch of Indianapolis won the Logansport Invitational Golf Classic Sunday by defeating Harold Hjerpe and Dick Buck of Logansport, 4 and 3 in the finals at the local golf course. The. win for the Indianapolis pair came in the afternoon after Hjerpe and Buck had pulled off a major upset in the morning by topping the highly favored pair of Glen Peoples of Clearwater, Fla., and Forest Shook ol. Logansport, 1 up in 20 holes. In the championship test the winners had a best ball score of 63., : . . ,Dutch Grusenmeyer and Joe Moritz won the, Indiana Flight by defeating Frank Wilkinson and Tom Swartz, 2 and 1. The Country ,Club flight was captured by Charlie Lowe of Logansport and Bill Hunter of Indianapolis, 1 up, over Jerry Klein and Bob Kirkwood. The consolation winner were Bob Lowe and Dick Elliott Jr., who won 4 and 3 over Bud Roth and Nick Garbacz in the championship; Jack Duhigg and Jack Dixson, who beat Bob George and Joe.McClain, 2 and 1, in the Indiana Flight; and Rodger Gyer and R. Hood who topped Dan Cashman and Bing Crosby, 3-and 2 in the Country Club Flight. Jay, Brosnan (8), Henry (9) Klippstein (9) and'Foiles. Friend, Olivo (7), Sturdivant (8) and Ne& man, Burgess (7). Winner . Jay (10-6). Losei-jFriend (7-8).. HE Blasingame, Robinson, Cardenas. (2nd game) Cincinnati 001 111 000 — 4 9 Pittsburgh 020 000 000— 270 Purkey (12 - 1) and Edwards. McBean, La-mabe (6), Olivo (7), Face (8) and Burgess. Loser-Mc Bean (64). HR-Lynch. Milwaukee 015 000 100— 790 New York 009 000 001— 1 11 2 Shaw (ft-2) arid Crandall. Hook, Moorhead (4), Hillman (8) and Taylor. Loser-Hook (4 • 8). HE Boiling, H. Aaron. (Only games scheduled) American League Minnesola 200 040 021— 9 17 1 Kansas City 000 100 120— 471 Pascual (94) and Battey. Ra- TOW, Hister (5), McDevitt (5), Bass (6) and Azcue. Loser-Rakow (5-8). HR-Howser, Cimoli. (Only games scheduled) Tigers, Jets BR Winners The First. Federal Savings Tigers nicked the Elks Cubs 4-2 and the General Tire Jets staged a late rush, aided by superb re- ief pitching on the part of Mike Savini, to beat the Kain Dodgers 6-4 in Babe Ruth League games at Riverside park Monday night. The Tigers gained an early lead on the Cubs 'and held on to win. uongesl; blow of the game was a double by Ron Hokomb of the Cubs. In the second tilt the Jets look a 4-0 lead in the first three frames, then the Dodgers shoved over four runs in the lop of the : ourth without an out being made. Savine was called in to relieve and le fanned nine batters, allowed only one hit and gave up only one walk to become the winner. Phil Hershberger of Kain's socked a homer. E H E FFS Tigers 472 Elks Cubs 251 Platt and Babe; Wagner and McLochlin. R H E .T. Jets 651 Kain Dodgers 443 Medland, Savini and Kistler; Fettig, Hershberger and Adams. OLD TIMERS WIN AGAIN The Old Timers Softball team scored their third straight win in the city league Monday night by stopping the Angus Jets of Car- rolllon 6-5 with timely hitting. Jack Ayers got two hits for the Old Timers, who bunched their hits in the middle innings to tally needed runs. Keith Leffert hit a triple and Jim DeHaw-n got a double to pace the Jets. The Old Timers, only unbeaten team left in the league, is seeking a sponsor. Arrangements can be made with Glen Gaby, phone 5434. Summary: R H E Old Timers 071 Angus Jets 533 Ron Murphy, Bud Baker and Simons; Ron Lowe and Fields. Read the Want Ads! A LONG WAY—Milwaukee Braves' slugger Hank Aaron (L) smiles broadly after hitting a 465-foot grand slam homer into the left centerfield bleachers at the Polo Grounds during Monday night's game with the New York Mets. Team- mate Joe Adcock indicates area where he himself hit a homer into the same scats back in 1953. Aaron and Adcoek are the only 'two players in modern history of the ball park that have hit the ball that far. (UPI) Americans Making Good Show In London Meet LONDON CUPI) — Chuck McKinley of St. Louis, Mo., still try- ng to play himself inlo shape for next week's Wimbledon championships, is advancing in good style in the London grass courts ennis tournament. McKiniey, ranked second in the Jnited States, easily defeated 'remjit Lai of India, 6-2, 6-3, Monday in a second round match. Joining their teammate in the bird roundi were Frank Froeh- ing of Coral Gables, FJa., Ned Veely of Atlanta, Ga., and Ed lubinoff of Miami, Fla. Sixth-ranked Froehling beal Hirschauer's One-Hitter Paces LL Play Tim Hirschauer hurled a 1-hit- ier as the Ray's Indians blanked the National Bank Senators 13-0 while the Berman Panthers out- slugged the Whitehouse Yanks 64 in a second game of Little League baseball at Grain Field Monday night. The Indians backed up Hirschauer's fine pitching with a 10- nit attack, including two by Newman. The lone hit for the Senalors was a double by pitcher George Lombard!. The Panthers rapped out nine hits in, the second contest with Mike Harris getting four of them. Sara Piercy added two more and that was enough. The Yanks were held to three hits by Dave Hatcher's pitching. R 1 H E Indians 13 10 0 Senators 010 Hirschauer and Newman; Lombardi and Chapman. R H E Panthers 690 Yankees 432 Hatcher and Buskirk; J. Earth, Ingfmire and Paul. Jose Arilla of Spain, 6-3, 11-9; Neely lopped Barenda Nath of India, 6-4, 6-1; and Rubinoff romped over G. Slurdza of France, 6-0, 6-1, However, Mai Fox; of Washington, D.C., and Gene Scott of St. James, N.Y., both were eliminated. The American women didn't fare as well as the men with Billie Jean Moffitt, Margaret Vamer, Carol Ann Loop and Victoria Palmer all losing. Mrs. Margaret DuPont of Wilmington, Del., captain of the successful Wighlman Cup team, advanced lo the fourth round of the women's singles with a 1-6, 6-3, 6-2, victory over Mrs. Healher Segal of !>oulh Africa, while Gwynelh Thomas of Cleveland and Nancy Ricney of Dallas bolh won first round matches. 250,000 on Hand for 'Festival of Death' LE MANS, France (UPl)-The Le Mans 24-hour automobile race, known unfortunately by many as the festival of death, comes up for renewal this weekend and already many of the expected 250,000 holidayers have crammed Iheir way inlo (own. Famed as the biggest event of its kind in Europe, the Le Mans race also has one of the bloodiest histories in all sport. The long grind takes a toll in human life almost every year, and it reached its peak in 1955 when 83 people wore .killed. 'Despite the danger to drivers and spectators alike, this event LISTON TAKES BREATHER PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-Heavyweight challenger Sonny Liston rested at home today after breaking camp at South Fallsburg, N.Y Monday. He will remain here until June 28 when he will go lo Chicago for formal signing of contracts for the title bout with champion Foyd Patterson. They will meet in Chicago on Sept. 25. National Los Angeles San Francisco Pittsburgh Cincinnati St. Louis Milwaukee Houston Philadelphia Chicago New York League W. L. Pet. GB 46 23 .667 ... 44 24 .647 l : / 2 37 28 ,569 7 35 28 .5156 8 34 28 .548 8>/$ 31 34 .47713" 28 35 .44415 27 35 .435 15'/4 24 42 .364 2Q>/£ 16 45 .262 2« American League . W. L. Pet. GB Cleveland 36 24 .600 ... Minnesota 37 28 .580 iy a New York 32 26 .552 3 Los Angeles 33 28 .541 3>/& Baltimore 32 31 .508 5</ 2 Detroit 2» 30 .492 6^ Kansas City 31 34 .477' 7*4 Chicago 31 34 .477 7& Boston 27 34 .443 Wi Washington .21 40 . .344 Wa American Association W.L. Pct.GB Indianapolis .... 37 26,.587 ... Omaha 33 29 .532 3 J /a Louisville ..31 30 .508 5 Denver 30 30 .500 5'/4 Dallas-Ft. Worth '26 33 .441 9 Oklahoma City ... 27 38 .42910 Indiana^ tamest SiHing r .Vodka :A DARK EYES 100 proof \r\JUw\f\ Announce Dates for Cage Meet Invitations are being mailed out lo prospective team entranls for Ihe annual Logansporl outdoor baskelball tournament lo be slaged at Riverside park courts from July 16 to 29, inclusive, it was announced Monday by Jake Timmons, meet director. Timmons said the field will be limited lo 32 teams, which would keep the meet inbounds on the Two-week schedule. Anyone desiring more information on the loumament or wishing an. enlry blank may obtain Ihem by writing Timmons at 827 Twentieth St. annually attracts the world's leading racers and tourists from all parts of Europe. For the daredevil drivers, there is the challenge o f a supreme lest, and to the winner (here is everlasting glory. For the thrill- seeking spectators, (here is an excuse for devil-may-care merriment. Officials of l/> Mans, which has a populalion of 135,546, reported today that not a single room was available in a 30-mile radius around the town. The town citizens are anxiously awaiting the big event, and most of them have taken part in organizing and catering k> the race. There will be 55 drivers starting in the 24-hour classic, and one of the highlights of Ihe race is the start itself. The drivers must all stand in marked places on the side of the track opposite their cars. At' Ihe signal the racers run lo their cars, siarl .Ihe engines and drive off. CAMDEN GIRLS WIN CAMDEN — The Camden girls soflball learn nosed out the Delphi girls 18-17 in a tri-county league game here Monday night. The winners oulhit Delphi by 13 to 7. Smith and Vibbert. pitched lo Richter (or the Camden girls while Burkholder and Cripe formed the Delphi battery. In a B team game the Delphi girls beat Camden 23 to 11. Now...test drive the NEW ittP TOWWDO-OHC BiGINE You'll be amazed at its performance! Presenting the Tornado-OHC, America's first overhead camshaft engine designed specially for commercial vehicles. WHAT IS AN OHC ENdNt? In a conventional engine, the waives are on top—the camshaft, which operates them, down below. The Tornado- OHC has overhead valves and an overhead camshaft—which is what OHC stands for.The simplicity of this system—it has 36 fewer moving parts—makes it much more efficient. It produces 33% more power wrfh up to 25% better gas economy—needs less maintenance and lasts much longer. COME IN Mffi TEST DRIVE TBE TOMUDO-OK ENGINE-now available in 'Jeep' Pick-ups, 4-wheel drive Utility Wagons, 2-wheel drive Station Wagons and Panel Deliveries. TOKHADO- OHC-STOVT H*W HtAHT FOP 'Jttf BOZWORTH GARAGE BOX 301, BURLINGTON, INDIANA TI1MC IKi MAVERICK lUNt-lN FOLLOW THE SUN Sunday Evenings 6; 30 p.m. Sunday Evcniqgs 8:0

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