Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 1, 1963 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, July 1, 1963
Page 11
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CASEV By NEAL ADAMS GOLLY, D0f4TC(0! TOMMY. SORRY IF I UPSET yOU, BUT A^AYBE VDU JUST DIDN'T *WOlV ABOUT yOUR GRANDDAD, SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL 00 WOU SUPPOSE TriosE A5Tl ^o^JA ^^s GET ANVTrilNS FOR GOING lAROUWDW AROUND THE EACTH? P203AB1-V, J FOLiaVHDTHAT lC03P£R FtLUA AFevVWEH?; AGO AND J KMOVV WHAT J ©or. TSUU M5. IF IT DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD Fiij ^f:rr;Tni"AT7c ^r.EY FAR' '\ TrE ' K A I LR^A L ^N J VIN::EN7 CAN A'.D r;5 .ro-iFEs- S!0^ HAS rjT 'C K 'WrA <:-0, E ^M ,^PEA^r...l:A!N HA5 K :-r ^7E" rA.X TO rAN •;WATSD A '.r r.AJi HArLEPT Tri£ JIEEKLB 1 .VATO^ RA3i 15 ON TI«E FCR Ki '; ArPC'lM.VENT AT HEACCLIA.MEK5 ; '.lAir.NE cc^S ^,'^;A\VA^E THAT I - i LIFE i3 5C0S TO EE LKKiP Win TWO RE'AASK'AELE 'l^C.v,E^;. NNEPi' M:LE 5 C^.= T-E RCS ?A rCAST, A F .Ei \V ?£RFO^\'. AV :E E" A \EKV FCfl-lAR ^USAN PANCEK Vf.\\\3 =^A\05 FSCM TH£ Aur.EN'Oe JA.UV .ISa T?; KAVAr ^A ... AS:' IN TCrCCNTO A 'lOiNu A',r5:^JA.>i WnO LOC<; li'.E A FCET- rEEUTASTE =JT != A REF ^EEEN 'ATIV; C- 0-=; ScZ'jZ TV AGENCY Al'.AlT= THE A ^avAL CFA JErTAlS' J.r. ••".A ^iNE .".'A-OS. By DICK CAVALII 'WOJ C4N UP AWD WATCH'GUN6UN0eBi TIME F=a2 Bee ALLEY OOP By V. T. HABILIN \0U HEARD YES_.7HAT WHAT HE yHE'STIREP SAIP? < OF BEING A I TDLD you HIS STRETCH ON A lOTH CENTURY THRONE V\OL)LP DESTROY HIS USEFULNESS; WELL,YOU CANT BLAME VM..HB GOT THERE EY HIS OWM EFFORT... AND WITH HIS LIMITED ) SEEMS IT EQUIPMENT THAT WAS SWASN'T AS QUITE AN ACHIEVEMENT!) LIMITEP AS WE THOUGHT.' PKLSCILLA'S POP By AL VERBIEEE BUT WE CAN'T DO ^ THAT IM TWO WEEKSJ YOU'D HAVE TO TAKE f AN EXTRA MONTH.', CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TDKNER THO EXPLORE THE URUBAM3A KIVEK -EASV; TH =y W B VEK LEARN OFftWCHU PICCHU, 2,000 FEET ABOVE 1T„ ANP ONLV 70 AMLES FROU , CUZCOl -:—N •^.-.••vT':--**/ OP WCA EMPIRE " 'kfr ;-•»;/ riNUE TO occupy ^ SKV CITV FOR 39 VEAR5; • • ir?^' ' \ UNKNOWN TO Pi:Z,AKO I ''^.-^ •'. • \ THEN ITWA5 ASANPOM '--iij. AWP FOKSOrFOR 350 -•^••^^^'^^'''^^'^^^^J,: 4- OUR BOARDINU HOUSE witli HAJOB HOOPLR OUI OUR WAY t. B. WILLIAMS WHAT.'? "•THINK OP f THE KrJAV& ' IMVADIN6 MV^ ICASTL&WTH VOUR 6RA1M A J NDDGE BEFORE- J THEV TAG SOL) VJ1TH> A 6UMMC5MS.'/.WVBE VOU CflN IMVSNIT A VANlSHlMS CREAM THATWILL /MAK& VOL) ir>lViSl6LEr,UKE you DID TH" TIME TH" 60DTH SEAS CAMMIBALS HAD ,VOU SAUTED AND pePPfRED.' WOLF AT TWEDOOR=- Redlands Daily Facts 10-Monday, July 1,1963 Houston Colts sparkle on Sunday nights By United Press International Tile Houston Colts have taken to Sunday night major league baseball lilse thej- invented it— which, as a matter of fact, they did. The Colls' National League ri vals agreed that it's too hot to play on Sunday afternoons, but they never anticipated the cold treatment they'd get in the cool of the Te.\as evening. The Colts inaugurated Sunday night ball in the majors June 9 with a 3-0 victory over the San Francisco Giants. They made it two in a row Sunday night with a 1-0 win over the St. Louis Cardinals — giving them a perfect 2-0 mark and a string of 18 consecutive scoreless innings in Sunday night competition. Hal Brown, a 38-year-old right­ hander who hasn't won another game all season, scored both the Sunday night victories — pitching 6 1-3 innings in relief of Dick Farrell on June 9 and going the distance this time with a seven- hitter. The Colts scored the game's only run in the fourth inning when Howie Goss doubled and tallied on John Bateman's single. Lew Burdette, ex-JIilwaukee ace, yielded nine hits in six innings and suffered his seventh loss against seven victories. Braves Blank Dodgers The Milwaukee Braves whipped the Los Angeles Dodgers, 7-0, the San Francisco Giants topped the Cincinnati Reds, 7-3, the Philadelphia Phillies nipped the Chicago Cubs, 3-2, and the Pittsburgh Pirates defeated the New York Mets, 3-0, in other National League games. Tony Cloninger pitched a two- hitter and Hank Aaron hit his 22nd homer of the season for the Braves, who dealt rookie Nick Willhite his second loss. Roy JIc- Millan also homered for the Braves. Cloninger retired 17 batters in order after a first-inning single by Jim Gilliam, didn't walk a batter and faced only 28 men during the game. He stands 4-4 for the season. WiUie Mays and Willie McCovey homered for the Giants, who took advantage of ihree Cincinnati errors to hand 13-game winner Jim O'Toole his fifth setback. Billy Pierce went the distance with an eight-hitter to win his second game for the Giants. Ed die Kasko homered for the Reds. Bobby Wine's three hits and two each by Frank Torre and Clay Dalrymple paced an 11-hit Philadelphia attack that brought Art Mahaffey his fourth win against nine losses. Ron Santo homered for the Cubs but Larry Jackson, a nine-game winner, dropped his seventh decision. Bob Friend went eight innings before wilting in the heat to post his 10th victory and fourth shutout of the year. Friend struck out seven, walked one and didn't allow a runner beyond first base as the Pirates completed a sweep of the three-game series with the Mets. Roberto Clemente and Jerr>' Lynch had two hits each for the Pirates. Four birdies in a row Golf is mainly a matter of putting, says Aaron By OSCAR FRALEY UPl Sports Writer CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPD- The game of golf. Tommy Aaron said today, is mainly a matter of putting. Tommy made this observation before going out in a three-way playoff against Arnold Palmer and Tony Lema for the $22,000 top prize in the Cleveland Open golf championship. And he bad a precedent going for him. Because Tommy birdied the last four holes of the 5110,000 tournament with putts of 20 feet, 15 feet, 35 feet and 10 feet to wind up in that tie. Which was quite a difference from eight days earlier. Because the previous Saturday at Brookline, Mass., Tonrniy couldn't hole a putt as long as his shoelaces in shooting a 91 in the third round of the U.S. Open golf championship. Can't Miss And Sunday, in the heat which smothered Beechmont Country Club, he couldn't miss as he shot a five-under-par 34-32—66 for an ll-under-par total of 273 which tied him with his wealthier tour mates. The reason for the playoff ac­ tually was that neither Palmer nor Lema could sink a birdie putt on any of those final four holes. "When you make a few putts." observed the curly-haired 26-year- old from Gainesville, Ga., "it helps your morale. You feel like playing. I'm hitting the ball good and there are a lot of potential birdie holes. But you always have to make those putts." Tommy would like to make a few today for his wife and eigfat- month-old daughter. The one-time Walker Cupper has known his share of losses and feels the tuTie finally may have arrived when he gets a bonus from Lady Luck. Never A Winner In the 1958 finals of the U.S. Amateur golf championship he lost to Charley Coe, the thin man from Oklahoma. He joined the tour in 1961 and never since has won a tournament. Once he had a shot at it, tying with Lema in the Memphis Open and then losing the playoff. It's a bit more complicated today because Palmer, sheer murder on anybody's golf course, will be the man they'll both have to beat. Aaron has been on the borderline several times, however, and will be no pushover in this one. He earned 510,000 last year before he was called back into service as an Army reservist. This year be has earned a satisfying $14,184 which leaves him 21st on the year's money-winning list. The $22,000 jackpot today would be more than he has earned all year. It's another story for Palmer and Lema as they look down off those tees .with $11,000 going to the second place man and $6,100 for the one who finishes third. Palmer already has banked $63,545 this year to head the pack, and the top prize would establish a new all-time money- winning record, breaking his mark of $81,448 established last year. Lema stands fourth on the list with $52,413, and the top money could boost him into first place among the nation's tee artists. Arnie's army and Lema's legions, as their backers are known, will be rooting for those two. But Aaron will have all the underdog guys going for him. FOUR CZECHS SENTENCED VIENNA (UPD-Four Czechs were sentenced Friday to terms ranging from 12 to 20 months for fighting with African and Jliddle Eastern students in Prague iast Jlay, the Communist Czech Radio announced. Boxing writer turns figliter, Icayoes foe PAINESVILLE. Ohio (UPD- Man bites dog! Rider carries horse! And now — Jack (Bobo) McKinney, boxing writer of the Philadelphia Daily News, turns professional fighter. RefeiTing to this nearly incredible switch today promoter Don Elbaum of Painesville declared: "And he is one fellow who can put his fists where his mouth is. Elbaum, who promotes professional shows in the 600-seat St. Mary's Gymnasium in Painesville. was talking about writer- fighter McKinney and not about Cassius Clay. Stocky, muscular, dark-haired McKinney needed only one minute of the first round to knock out middleweight Alvin Green of Akron, Ohio, in a scheduled four- rounder Saturday night in St. Jlary's Gym. Left hooks to the chin dropped Green twice. Jolting Jack, who had some amateur fistic experience before squaring off against a t >-pewTiter, turned professional Saturday night at the age of 3o. He weighed 167 pounds to Green's 165. "And I would say," continued Elbaum, "McKinney should have at least 10 good fighting years left—on the basis of the AJchie Moore and Sugar Ray Robinson careers." Was Bobo properly remunerated for his initial effort as a monetary mauler? "Huh? Oh! Yes, I paid him $40," said Elbaum. "It was only a four-rounder he was in, you know. It was not the main event —a lO-rounder. But I will pay him more next time. He is a very exciting fighter to watch—an all- out slugger. And I want him back again." While covering various fight camps, McKinney has worked out with such notables as heavyweight champion Sonny Listen and middleweight contender George Benton, Elbaum conclud ed. LEATHERNECK! In whqt he coils his workdothes, the green denims that moke enemy heorts quail, is Mojor Don Flogg, United States Marine Corps. You'll meet this tough leatherneck in the Doily Focts starting todoyl He's a decorated hero and crock shot who is now a chief trouble-shooter for the Corps sent on assignments to global hotspots. Read DAN FLAGG every day beginning todoyl Ocean fisliing Following is the latest 24 hour ocean fishing report: NE\VPORT: Pier — One boat, 23 anglers: 83 barracuda, 67 bonito. 103 bass, seven halibut. Barge — 149 anglers: 645 barracuda, 330 bonito, 57 halibut, 465 bottomfish, 320 mackerel. Davey's Locker — Seven boats, 267 anglers: 33 albacore, 517 barracuda, 1,564 bonito, 869 bass, eight yel- loulail, sbc white seabass, eight halibut. SANTA MONICA - Five boats, 176 anglers: 1,419 bass, 592 bonito, 21 halibut. POINT LOMA — 27 boats, 648 anglers: 634 yellowtail, 16 barracuda, 1071 bonito, 146 calico bass, 16 halibut, 554 bottomfish. OCEANSIDE - Eight boats, 276 anglers: 499 barracuda, 917 bass, 1,244 bonito, five yellowtail, 57 halibut, 147 white sea bass, 224 bottomfish. Island — 17 anglers: five albacore. LONG BEACH: Pacific Sport- fishing — Five boats, 213 anglers: 21 albacore, six yellowtail, one white sea bass, 440 barracuda, 21 halibut, 356 calico bass, 73 bonito. Belmont Pier — Three boats. 107 anglers: 181 barracuda, 86 bonito, 15 halibut. Barge — 128 anglers: 246 bonito, 29 bass, 86 barracuda, 16 halibut. Pier — Halibut, and bonito. Pierpoint Landing — 13 boats, 542 anglers: six albacore, 1398 barracuda, 490 bonito, 2253 bass, four white sea bass, 35 yellowtail, 73 halibut. SAN PEDRO: 22nd St. Landing — Eight boats, 172 anglers: eight albacore, 17 yellowtail, 709 barracuda, one white sea bass, 770 calico bass, 260 bonito, 28 halibut, 390 bottomfish. Norm's Landing — 16 boats, 403 anglers: 33 yellowtail, 1123 barracuda, 641 bonito, 12 albacore, 84 halibut, five white sea bass, 716 calico bass, 594 bottomfish. STANDINGS National League W. L. Pcf. CB St. Louis 45 31 .592 Los Angeles 43 32 .573 IV^ San Francisco 44 33 .571 Wi Cincinnati 41 35 .539 4 Chicago 40 35 .533 iVs Milwaukee 38 37 .507 6H Pittsburgh 36 39 .480 8V2 Philadelphia 35 41 .461 10 New York 29 48 .377 16V^ Houston 29 49 .372 17 Sunday's Results Pittsburgh 3 New York 0 Philadelphia 3 Chicago 2 Milwaukee 7 Los Angeles 0 San Francisco 7 Cincinnati 3 Houston I St. Louis 0, night Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh at Philadelphia, night New York at Chicago Cincinnati at Houston, night St. Louis at Los Angeles, night Milwaukee at San Fran., night American League W. L. Pet. GB New York 44 23 .611 Chicago 45 33 .577 2 Minnesota 43 32 .573 2V3 Boston 40 33 .548 41c Cleveland 40 36 .526 6 Baltimore 41 38 .519 6^ Los Angeles 41 39 .513 7 Kansas City 34 40 .459 11 Detroit 29 45 .392 16 Washington 23 56 .291 IVh Sunday's Results New York 4 Boston 2, 1st New York 11 Boston 4, 2nd Cleveland 8 Chicago 4, 1st Chicago 4 Cleveland 0, 2nd Detroit 6 Los Angeles 5 Kansas City 3 Baltimore 1, 1st, 14 innings Baltimore 4 Kansas City 3, 2nd, 12 innings Minnesota 6 Washington 2 Tuesday's Games Boston at Cleveland, night Minnesota at Detroit, night Kansas City at Washington, night Los Angeles at Baltimore, night Chicago at New York, night Radio Tim* Milwaukee at Dodgers, 8 p.m. KFI. You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts CTaHJfifcd Adf Despite Wagner's big day, Angels lose to Detroit DETROIT (UPI) — The Angels' move to break into the American League's first division is a stop-and-go operation, but hardly the fault of one Leon Wagner. The all-star left fielder Sunday smacked a home run and double good for three runs batted in—as Los Angeles lost 6-5 to the Detroit Tigers on a ninth-inning home run by Dick McAuliffe. Wagner has a .351 batting average, tops for both leagues, and the American League leading RBI total of 57. His 19 home runs ties him for the league lead in that department with Bob Allison of the Minnesota Twins. Shortstop Mc.Auliffe's home run off reliever Julio Navarro struck the facing of the second deck in right field. A crowd of 11.318 watched the Chuck Dressen Tigers drop the Angels to seventh place, seven games off the pace set by the New York Yankees. Ken McBride, laboring under considerable heat and humidity, left the game in the sixth inning and had five runs charged to him, two of them unearned. Rookie Bob Perry, who played centerfield because Albie Pearson was slowed down by a sore leg. dropped Al Kaline's fly ball in the fifth to allow two runners to score. After the ball popped out of Perry's glove. Wagner, who was nearby, lunged for the ball but couldn't grab it before it hit the ground. The Angels took an early 4-0 lead which was closed to 4-2 on Norm Cash's two-run homer in the last of the fourth- Jim Fregosi's bunt single and Wanger's double to the ri^tfield fence gave the Angels their fifth run. But the Tigers fought back to a 5-5 tie capped by Bill Bruton's solo home run in the sixth inning. Phil Regan, who relieved starter Willie Smith with one out in the eighth innjng, got credit for the victory. The Angels are idle today, but will play again Tuesday night in Baltimore with ex-Tiger Paul Foytack starting against the Orioles. Foytack, in his first start ioc the Angels last week, won a three-hitter. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused fumitiffe or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. CEETmCATE OF BUSINESS FIctitloss Firm Name The undersigned does hereby certify Uiat he is conducting an insurance business at 332 South Second Street, Barstow, California, under the fictitious firm name of The Barstow Insurance Agency and that said firm is composed of the foHowing persons, whose names and addresses are as follows, to-wit: Jan P. Saltzjnan. 1140 Navajo, Barstow. CaUfomia. Witness my hand this 4th day of June, 1963. JAN P. SALTZMAN. State of California. > County of San Bernardino ) ss. On June 4, 1963. Iwfore me. the undersigned, a Notary Public in and for said County and State, personally appeared Jan P. Saltanan, known to me to be the person whose name is subscribed to the within instrument an4 acknowledged that he executed the same. WITNESS my hand and official seaL 5/ CONRAD E. MAHLUM. NoUry PubUc in and for said County and SUte. (SEAL.) NOTICE TO CREDnORS No. 3Z657 Superior Court of the State of California, for the County of San Bernardino. EsUte of KUTH C. HEWITT, Deceased. Notice is hereby given to the creditors of the above named decedent that an persons having claims against the said decedent are required to file them, with the necessary vouchers. In the office of the cleric of the above entiUed court, or to present them, with the necessary vouchers, to the undersigned at the office of Hex W. Cranmer.'Attorney at Law, 306 East State Street. Redlands. CaU­ fomia. wliich is the place of business of the undersigned in all matters tainlnz to the estate of said decedent, within six months after the first publication of this notice. Dated June 21. 1963. FRANCIS B. HEWITT, JR., Executor of the Will of the above named decedent. REX W. CRANMEK, Attorney at Law, 306 East SUte Street. Redlands, California, Telephone: 792-3444. Attorney for Executor. (First pubUcatioo June 24, 1963)

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