Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois on July 30, 1963 · Page 16
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Galesburg Register-Mail from Galesburg, Illinois · Page 16

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Galesburg, Illinois
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Tuesday, July 30, 1963
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mold Playoff Open Championship CHICAGO (UPI) bogey won't win a duffer a beer, but for pro golf's leading money 1 went, winner, Arnold Palmer, a bogey for $11,000 and the Usually a | on network television or in the j ros into the final round of a $57,200 tourna- rough behind the green. NicklaUvS* tee shot stopped five feet from the was good Western Open championship. Palmer won with a bogey because Julius Bo ros got a double bogey. The third playoff contestant. Jack Nicklaus, also got a bogey. The over-all performance of the trio on the 205-yard 17th hole at Bevcrlv Country Club Monday may have been the worst ever Palmer, who wound up with a 70 for the 6.867- Palmer's blast one-under-par yard course, said he had "seen worse," however. Boros finished with a 7i and Nicklaus with a 7X who said he pin. from the the trap and Palmer. played "pretty well for IS holes—and then I wasn't too sharp," started the 17th tied with Soros at two under par, with Nicklaus even par. Palmer hit into a trap and Bo- (Written by Mike Lawrence, pinchhitting for sports editor Joe Morrissey) Regardless of certain setbacks and minor failures in the Central Illinois Collegiate League, the program generally seems destined for a bright future. At least this was the sentiment expressed by major league scouts, league officials, and prominent sportswriters at a luncheon held in Springfield last Satur -J boys who were unable to procure employment. Don't for one minute think that this hasn't becu done in other leagues resembling this one. Locally, the program has had its share of setbacks. The big question at this point is whether Galesburg will support a team of this calibre. And right now, we are at a loss for an answer. Galesburg was given a franchise in this league because of its long and well-earned tradition of being a sports-minded community. However, the Pioneers' record is a not-too-impressive 7-21. Possibly, Galesburg would more heartily support a winning team. More likely, Galesburg will support a team when it feels a closer association with its players. Aftqr all, there are few area performers on the Pioneer squad. This was a hurried program. Although it had been a dream of men such as Shannon for many years, the program itself was formulated within a few months. Possibly, Galesburg was affected by the program's early inauguration more than many of the other cities in the league. ot have all the an- fee! that this day. The luncheon was part of an all-day jamboree for the league. The day's festivities also included three baseball games with all six teams in the loop participating, We could not help but be impressed with the spirit bo hind this league. As Walter Shannon, chief Midwest scout for the Cleveland Indians and one of the founders of the league, emphasized, there are some changes in baseball thzi are beginning to appear in the 1960's. went 35 feet past me pin Boros clubbed his approach and his hall stopped 22 feet short of the flag. Both missed their first putts. This set up a situation in which there could have been a three- way deadlock if each player sank his next putt. Instead, Nicklaus missed and three-putted for his four. Palmer sank his putt for the bogey. Boros, barely 18 inches from the flag, missed and three- putted for a five. This hole wrapped up Palmer's sixth tourney championship of the year. On the 18th he par red, missing a 12-foot birdie putt, but Boros missed his birdie try from seven feet to lose his comeback chance. Tied After 72 Holes The trio tied for first place after the regulation 72 holes with 280, four under par, to set up the playoff. Palmer's victory increased his 1963 t earnings to $96,955. Both Boros and Nicklaus earned $4,450 for the round with Nicklaus increasing his 1963 earnings to $79,590 and Boros to $69,996 to run two-three behind Palmer. The trio contributed their 50 per cent of the day's gate receipts to the Chick Evans caddie fund. Koufax Puts End To Dodgers' Longest Slump By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer 1 Handy Sandy Koufax, performing a thorough cleanup job for the Los Angeles Dodgers, has pulled the National League leaders out of their longest losing streak in two months. . Koufax pitched a five-hitter and posted his 17th victory in a 6-2 decision over surging Philadelphia that PRIZE CUP—Arnold Palmer looks like he's trying to find $11,000 check he won by capturing the Western Open title. This victory increased his earnings to $99,955 for this season. The trophy and check was presented by W. F. Fritzsoud- er, president of the Western Golf Association. Palmer won in a playoff with Jack Nicklaus and Julius boros. UNIFAX skid THE m A Ma n agers r r. n 9 re <TAHWH6> %7 By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer Notice how those American Ab Cry ut Pitching Lolich tangled in a pair of two-. seventh and settled for a two- hitters until Dick Brown hit a I hit 11-0 victory. In the future, nearly formers in the all will have per- major leagues college degrees. No longer will boys be signed right out of high school for staggering bonuses. In light of this prediction by Shannon and manv others like By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L, Pet. G.B, New York 64 37 .634 — League managers'aJways < ing about lousy pitching? how not pinch two-run homer with two out in the ninth for a 2-1 Baltimore victory over Detroit. Joel Horlen hurled hitless ball innings Chicago 57 Baltimore 58 46 .553 8 49 .542 9 51 54 him. and many others the Central Illinois Collegiate League seems to partially answer the needs of the changing times. However, the most impressive trait of the Central Illinois Collegiate League is that the it is entirely on the "up and up." The NCAA has set down some stringent rules for summer leagues to follow. And, without a shadow of a doubt, the CICL has followed these rules to (he letter. And don't think that this has been an easy task. Take our local situation for example. In the latter nart of June and Minnesota 55 49 .529 Boston 53 49 .520 Cleveland Los Angeles __ 52 Kansas City 48 Detroit 43 56 55 57 .486 .481 .466 .430 10 Va 11 15 15% 17 20% Notice, too, how they're saying one single word today? They couldn't possibly, because losin S a two-hitter when Don they wouldn't have a leg to stand Lock after one look at Monday ou t in the ninth brought Washing- on night's boxscores. For example: —Robin Roberts and Mickey ton a 2-1 win over Chicago. —Dean Chance of Los Angeles held Cleveland hitless until the Washington 37 66 -359 28 Ma j or League Leaders By United Press International We do part of June and in early July, players for the Pioneer team were having a rough time finding jobs. However, local officials were firmly warned that if these players did not have employment, they would have to be sent home, j How easy it would have been at that time, with the league in its infant stage, to attempt to save franchise b\ swers, but we deserves Galcsburg's Los Angeles . San Francisco a slipping money "under the table" some to the league support. It is a new project, and it cerlainlv has its shortcomings. But if Galesburg does not back the Pioneers, it Mill he a good indication that the city has little appreciation for the fine calibre of baseball which the teams in this league play. But most importantly, we will not be supporting a venture which is destined to become successful. If the community has pride in itself, it will support the program. Beyond a doubt, the spirit in which this program was'New York instituted makes it a project well worth the support of ail of us. Monday's Results Kansas City 5, New York 0 Baltimore 2, Detroit 1 Washington 2, Chicago 1 Los Angeles 11, Cleveland 0 Boston 7, Minnesota 5 Wednesday's Games Los Angeles at Cleveland twi-night) Chicago at Washington (N) Detroit at. Baltimore (N) Kansas City at New York Minnesota at Boston NATIONAL AB R. H.Pct. Groat, StL Clmente, Pitts 104 419 93 367 59 143 .341 51 122 .332 Phil 103 378 60 123 .325 (2, T.Davis, LA H.Aaron, Mil Pinson, Cin White, StL Williams, Chi Boyer, StL Wills, LA 90 333 38 108 .324 104 413 80 132 .320 106 426 67 136 .319 104 427 78 135 .316 102 390 59 117 .300 101 394 83 328 Giant? 30; H. Aaron, Braves 30; Mays, Giants 24; Cepeda, Giants 19; White, Cards 18. American League Twins 23: Allison, Radatz Shines Again Dick Radatz came up with another one of his brilliant relief jobs to nail down a 7-5 triumph for Boston over Minnesota and Dave Wickersham of Kansas City pitched his first major league shutout to stop the Yankees, 5-0, in the other AL games. Roberts' two-hit victory over the Tigers was the 253rd of his major league career and bis ninth of the year for the Orioles. Lolich had a one-hitter and a 1-0 lead until pinch hitter Al Smith singled with one out in the ninth. The Detroit rookie then got Luis Aparicio on a fly ball but Brown came off the bench to deliver a 21; 23; Allison, Twins 23; Red Sox 22; Battey, Twins Wagner. Angels 20; Kaline, jner, Tigers 20. Runs Batted In 50 118 .299 55 98 .299 National League — H. Aaron, Braves 86; White, Cards 73; Boyer, Cards 71; Santo, Cubs 70; McCovey, Giants 68. NATIONAL LEAGUE AMERICAN LEAGUE \V. L. Pet. G.B. 63 41 .606 — Player & Club G. AB Yastrzski. Bos 96 367 60 119 ,324 American League — Kaline, Tigers 68; Stuart, Red Sox 67; Wag- It, H, Pet, |ner, Angels 66; Allison, Twins 61; Malzone, Reel Sox 59. 59 46 .562 St. Louis 58 46 .558 4Vs 5 Kaline, Det 97 379 65 121 .319 [Chicago Cincinnati _ Philadelphia Milwaukee _ Pittsburgh . Houston 55 47 .539 7 56 50 .528 8 55 50 .524 8% 53 Malzone, Bos 100 388 45 122 .314 Rollins, Minn 87 322 49 99 .307 103 379 54 116 .306 101 382 54 115 .301 National Reds 16-3; Wagner, LA Pearson, LA Pitching League — Maloney, Perranoski, Dodgers 10-2; Koufax, Dodgers 17-4; Marichal, Giants 17-5; Gibson, Cards 50 41 32 5.; Y05 101/" Hrshbr gr, chi 82 278 42 81 - 291 124 ; McBean, Pirates 9-3. ° ' z " 94 377 54 109.289 American League—Radatz 97 356 47 103 .289 Sox 12-1; Ford, Yanks 16-4; Bou- 93 331 54 95 .287 ton, Yanks 13-5; Pizarro, White Killebrew two-run homer that dealt Lolich Twins 23*' ^ 5 setback in 10 decisions. Heart-Breaking Loss Horlen's loss to the Senators was equally heart-breaking. Recalled from the minors last week, the White Sox .righthander held Washington hitless until Chuck Hinton singled over second base with one out in the ninth. Larry Osborne grounded out for the second out but Lock then drilled his 17th homer into the left field bullpen. Lock's homer made a winner of knuckleballer Ronnie Kline, who relieved starter Steve Ridzik in the eighth. The onlv 53 65 .485 12% .387 72 .308 23 33 Causey, KC Robinson, Chi ended the Dodgers' losing streak at four games and maintained their 4Vfe -game bulge over the pursuing pack. Winless for 13 days as the Dodgers struggled through their worst since early June, Koufax pitched smoothly if not spectacularly, with home run support from Tommy Davis and Willie Davis. The 27-year-old left-hander has a 17-4 record — tied with Juan Marichal of San Francisco for the most victories in the majors. He is No. 1 in strikeouts with 195 in 194 2-3 innings and in complete games with 15 while maintaining a brilliant 1.89 earned run average. San Francisco slipped past idle St. Louis into second place as Willie Mays hammered his second straight game-winning homer and gave the Giants a 5-4 victory over Pittsburgh. In the only other NL game scheduled, Milwaukee's Warren Spahn posted his 340th victory, with homers by Hank Aaron and Lee Maye providing the power, 8-2 over Cincinnati. Kansas City shut out the American League - leading New York Yankees 5-0, Washington knocked off the second - place Chicago White Sox 2-1, Baltimore edged Detroit 2-1, Boston downed Minnesota 7-5 and the Los Angeles Angels walloped Cleveland 11-0. Trailing 3-0 after two innings, the Giants closed the gap to a run on Chuck Hillcr's third-inning homer and took the lead for good when Mays hit his 24th homer with two on in the fifth. The shot by Mays tagged Vern Law, 4-5, with the defeat and gave the victory to reliever Jim Duffalo, 3-0. Spahn, slowed recently because of a sore elbow, picked up his first victory since July 7, checking the Reds on six hits. The 42- year-old left-hander, 13-5, was touched for homers by Vada Pinson and Frank Robinson. John Tsitouris, 7-4, started for Cincinnati and was a loser by the time he had pitched to four batters. With one out Tsitouris walked Ed Mathews and Aaron and May* followed with consecutive homers. NY Mets Can Set Major League Mark LOS ANGELES (AP) All they have to do is lose tonight and the New York Mets will be able to speak of road disasters with as much authority as the National Safety Council. If they can keep from beating the Los Angeles Dodgers — and they have had virtually no trouble in this respect before — the Mets will set an all-time major league record for consecutive losses on the road. They have already lost 22, That ties the record established by Pittsburgh in 1890, during the administration of Benjamin Harrison. The Mets set a modern major league record for uninterrupted failure when they suffered their 20th consecutive defeat on the road at Houston last Friday. i I READ THE CLASSIFIEDS! •• L 4 4 home protection for your money—our Homeowners Policy! Contact roe today! j i Vr /* * - ' Chance Siebern, KC Monday 's Results Sox 12-5; Buzhardt, White Sox 9-4. Have been introduced James Barclay extraordinary bourbon Sard 0* Snn Francisco 5, Pittsburgh 4 Milwaukee S, Cincinnati 2 Los Angeles 6, Philadelphia 2 (Only Games Scheduled* Wednesday's Games Chicago at Milwaukee i\) Cincinnati at St. Louis *\ ! ) Pittsburgh at Houston L\) New York at Los Angeles (N) Philadelphia at San Francisco Fight Results By The Associated Press TOKYO — Kazuo Takayama, Japan, outpointed Guizani Rez- gui. 134 ! -j, Algeria, 10. Home R11 National League McCovew 'ANT ADS Cliisox Pitcher Joe Horlen ved. Died With Curveball night. tasting bourbon believe Barclay Bourbon 1 4 11 y w s Barclays M WON WASHINGTON (AP) - "The curve ball was my good pitch all I lived with it and died with it," mourned Chicago White Sox pitcher Joe Horlen after watching his chance for a no-hitter go glimmering in a 2 -1 loss to the Washington Senators. Just two outs from the record book, Horlen's no-hitter faded into oblivion in the ninth inning Monday niaht when Washington's Chuck Hi ton rapped a scratch single for the Senators' first hit. Then, after getting the next bat- Horlen's niizht of much in the gloomy Chicago dressing room. "That curve ball/ 1 muttered Horlen dejectedly. slim 000 ing him as he went to the mound in the ninth, despite what he was doing to their Senators. Cameramen took up position near the Chicago dressing room in anticipation of picturing Horlen in his moment of triumph. But Hinton's hit turned the crowd's favors back to the home team and Lock's Cleveland hits off were Fred Whitfield's bloop single in the seventh and Woodie Held ? s single in the eighth after Los Angeles had already clinched the game with an eight- run rally in the third. Felix Torres highlighted the Angels' outburst with a grandslam homer off Jerry Walker, who had relieved loser Dick Donovan. Chance struck out 12 batters and walked two in bringing his record to 10-10. Donovan now is 6-9. Monhouqueite Won Uth Bill Monbouquette registered his 14th victory for the Red Sox although tagged for four homers by the Twins. Radatz came to Monbouquette's rescue in the eighth and struck out three of the six batters he faced. Loser Jim Perry ran into a five-run Boston rally in the first, marked by Dick Stuart's 22nd soud's 13th homer with the bases empty. Roman Mejias doubled home two more runs for the Red Sox in the third. Bob Allison hit his 23rd homer for FAIR TOMORROW Time to Insulate WHITE'S PHONE 342-0185 + 1 • "ft DEAN HILL 174 N. Academy Phone 343-1338 1 I; m 4 r; P 021O33 STATE FARM life Insurance Company Home Office: BloomJngiofl, tUMt I i baseball ter out, liorien > nmnt ot near iilorv turned to utter misery when he served up a pitch that Don Lock knocked over the fence for _ .„ a two-run homer and a Washing-(sadly to the locker room. Ron Kline, ball and it game-ending home run brought the photographers running, while Horlen trudged the Twins, Earl Battey his 2lst, Vk his sixth and Don i ton victory. "It hun 11 was a curve Horlen said later in the Washington's who Power Mincher his 10th before Radatz made his 44th appearance of the season. Wayne Causey's two-run homer iu the first inning and Norm Sip- White Sox vs. Senators 1 s V 1 dressing room. UUiiiMiniilK mm-u NW-JAS . mtm & to. wwiii, new, L^.S KING E D WA R D America's Largest Sei'ing C<gar He carefully put his glove away i in a locker and buried his face in 1 his hands. -Manager 25-vear-old Distributed oy )H \ SPECIALTY intziv on of his th 10 A! Lopez patted the r:glu-hander consol- Q shoulder, but most itcs tactfully left w •-relieved Steve Ridzik in the ninth, ( bern's three-run blow in the sixth settled matters between the A's and Yankees. Both blows came off Al Downing, who went down "fait 1 turned out the winning pitcher. Horlen, just four days back from minor league duty in Indianapolis, would have been the first pitcher to perform a no-hitter in Washington since the Senators' Bobby Burke in tc his third Wickersham for his • ri f -r. r ball 1931—except for "that eighth first amm mm curve Horlen walked five and fanned KCs Yankees since victory shutout against Aug. 31. I960 and for the aione ana body talked j three. READ THE I H E SOUND ft CITIZEN i 1400 ON YOUR 01 At

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