12 - Friday, July 5, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Seven matches without losing a set McKinley victor in Wimbledon finals WIMBLEDON, England (UPI) —Little Chuck McKinley of San Antonio. Tex., won America's first Wimbledon men's singles tennis championship in eight years today when he defeated Fred Stolle of Australia, 9-7, 6-1, In addition to >%Tnning the world's most coveted terniis prize, the 22-year-old McKinley also put hunself in position for a $100,000 professional offer. McKinley, who is America's top-ranked player and was seeded fourth here, is the first Yank to win the men's crown since Tony Trabert in 1955. Trabert, now president of the International Professional Tennis Players Association, was at Wim bledon throughout the tournament and said he would talk terms with McKinley as soon as the final was over. The 5-foot-8, 15o-pound McKinley, at times short on stamina, achieved the remarkable feat of winning his seven tournament matches without the loss of a single set. With BiUie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach, Calif., pitted against Australia's Margaret Smith in Saturday's women's final, the U. S. faces an opportunity to sweep both Wimbledon singles crowns. Stolle beat McKinley twice on clay this year. McKinley beat him in straight sets in the U.S. clay courts championships last year. The U.S. and Australia also wUl be pitted against each other in the finals of women's singles on Saturday when unseeded Billie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach, Calif., faces top-seeded Margaret Smith of Australia. Miss Moffitt, 19-year-old fireman's daughter, scored her third straight upset of a seeded player when she defeated third-seeded Ann Haydon Jones of England, 64, 6-4, in the semifinals Thursday. Miss Smith, who will be a heavy favorite, needed only 46 minutes to win her semifinal from fourth- seeded Darlene Hard of Los Angeles, the top-ranked U.S. player, 6-3, 6-3. Long ways to go, he says Who's Honk kidding with Yanks 4!4 ahead By United Press International Who's Ralph Houk kiddin? He claims there's "still a long way to go" but it figures to be mostly downhill for the Yankees with a fat 4'/i game lead and Mickey Mantle due back in a week or so. Houk is getting a little coy about any pennant talk and that's usually the tipoff on any manager who is beginning to think about which pitcher he will use in the first game of the World Series. "Right now," Houk says, "I'm more concerned about which pitcher I'll start in Tuesday's All-Star game." One pitcher who definitely will not start is Yankee southpaw Whitey Ford, who wasn't chosen to the American League AU-Star team by Houk. Ford could beef if he wanted to in view of the fact his 13-3 record makes him the top winner in the league. But he's just as happy to watch the All-Star game on television. Highest Win Percentage Whitey not only struck out 12 and won his ninth in a row by beating the Chicago White Sox, 9-1, in Thursday's opener but he also became the pitcher with the highest winning percentage m baseball history. Ford's sbc-hit triumph over the White Sox, who snapped the Yankees' seven-game winning streak by taking the nightcap, 4-2, gave him a lifetime record of 118 victories against 74 defeats for a .718 percentage. He thus surpassed ex Yankee Spud Chandler's .717 mark among pitchers with lOO or more victories. The only run off Ford in the opener was Floyd Robinson's ninth inning homer but by that time the Yanks had the game wrapped up, thanks to Elston Howard's 16th homer and Roger Maris' 18th. Juan Pizarro scored his 10th victory in the nightcap although he needed Hoyt Wilhelm's help in the seventh. Nellie Fox's two-run homer in the sLxth off loser Bill Stafford proved to be the winning margm. Elsewhere in the American League, Detroit won its first doubleheader of the year with a 5-3 and 3-1 sweep of Minnesota; Cleveland also took two from Boston, 4-3 in 14 innings and 7-5; Washington beat Kansas City t^vo times, 2-1 and 3-2, and Baltimore defeated Los Angeles, 7-4, in a single contest. The Tigers' two victories over the Twins gave them their longest winning streak of the season —three games. Phil Regan lasted only 6 1-3 innings in the opener, during which he was rocked for homers by John Goryl and Jim Hall, but still emerged with his fifth victor}'. Hank Aguirre evened his record at 7-7 with a six-hitter in the nightcap. Lee Stange (2-1) and Jim Kaat (8-7) were the losers. Jerry Kindall homered in the Hlh inning off Hal Kolstad to lead the Indians to their opening game triumph over the Red Sox and then socked a two-run homer off Chet Nichols during a four- run sbcth inning rally that won the nightcap. Wynn Fails Again Early Wynn failed in his sbcth try for his 300th victory when he had to leave the opener in the seventh inning with a stiff shoulder. He was leading 1-0 at the time on Fred Whitfield's fourth inning homer and although Whitfield connected again in the eighth, Boston tied the score at 3-all in the ninth. Gary Bell (4-5) and Jim Grant (5-8) were the winning pitchers. Reliever John Wyalt of the A's balked in the wmning run with the bases full in the eighth inning to give the Senators their opening game victory and then walked in the winning run with the bases full in the seventh inning of the nightcap. Moe Dra- bowsk-y and Diego Segui, however, were charged with the losses. Tom Cheney (8 9) and Claude Osteen (2-6) were credited with the victories. Reliever West Stock of the Orioles won his sixth straight with out a defeat by blanking the Angels on three hits over the last six innings. Jim Gentile's double with the bases full highlighted a three-run fifth inning outburst that brought Baltimore from behind. Bob Turley hit his first homer of the year but still suffered his sixth loss in eight decisions. Triple header program at Orange show Jay East of Colton and Grady Whitner of San Bernardino will head a field of 50 cars and drivers in the Saturday night triple header auto racing program sanctioned by the Western States Racing Club at the Orange Show Stadium. Racing will be held for Super- Modified racing cars. Stock Cars, and a special Destruction Derby will wind up the evening's action. Racing Begins at 8:30 p.m., preceded by time trials at 7:00 p.m. East is favored in the night's Super-Modified division races as he wheels a Corvetted powered machine owned by Gil Mathis of Riverside. He finished second to Jim Roessler in the trophy dash two weeks ago, then came back to triumph in the feature event defeating Roessler, the 1960-61-62 CJA champion. Besides Roessler and East, other top drivers in the "Modi- fieds" will include. Bob Simmons, South Gate; Bill Bartley, Lawndale; Rick Pontious, Torrance; Stan Schiedecker, San Bernardino; Zan Harrell, San Bernardino; Rambler -'63 Classic MOTOR TREND Magazini Names RAMBLER CAR OF THE YEAR! American — Classic "i" — Ambassador SEE IT! DRIVE IT! In Beaumont Complete Service Facilities H. Floyd Brown 1100 EAST 6th ST, Rambler BEAUMONT Dial 845-3677 Van Horn elected Yucaipa Gun Club president George Van Horn was elected president of the Yucaipa Gun Club at the recent annual meeting. Other officers elected for the coming year included W. C. Potter, vice-president; Clarke Meade, secretary; Ed Sieg, treasurer; Fred Miller, executive officer; Carroll Coulter, chief range officer; Col. Wyman Taylor, chief instructor; and Richard Krupp as assistant range officer. Following the elections, annual awards and trophies were presented to members who had won them in competition during the year. The Pratt Brothers small group trophy was awarded to Ellis Simon for the second consecutive year. The award, a perpetual trophy donated by the Pratt Brothers Sporting Goods store is presented each year to the member of the club firing the smallest five round group using any rifle, position or sights, at a distance of 100 yards or more. Simon won with a group mea swing 0.343 inches in greatest diameter, using a .22 rifle and two power scope from a bench rest. Runner-up using the same rifle combination was Earl Smith with a group measuring 0.393 inches. V. C. Coulter won the Dewar Course trophy with a score of 385 out of a possible total of 400. The match is a 40 round course for the .22 caliber rifle fired in the prone position, 20 rounds at 50 yards and 20 rounds at 100 yards. George Van Horn was second with 383. The trophy is donated by the Clyde Sims Jewelers of Yucaipa and the Beaumont Gun Shop. A full program of shooting events including competitive formal matches in large-bore rifle, small-bore rifle, and pistol turkey shoots, bench rest matches, beginning and advanced training courses are offered by tiie Yucaipa Gun Club. A Junior program at markedly reduced costs is available for shooters from 12-17 years of age with National Rifle association qualified instructors supervising all firing. Shooters interested in learning more about the club are welcome at any of the meetings or matches. Meetings are held on the second and last Wednesdays of each month and matches are held on Sundays. The club house and range may be reached by driving East on Carter street from north Bryant street to the end of the county road. At this point a private ranch road contuiues to the clubhouse. Crane takes head pro job at Hacienda Redlands Country Club head professional Leo Crane who an^ nounced his resignation recently will take over as head pro at Hacienda Country Club in La Habra effective October 1, he announced yesterday. For Crane it will be a homecoming as he was assistant pro at Hacienda for some five years before coming to Redlands. He will replace Howard Smith the current head pro. Crane took over the professional job at Redlands in March 1961. Jerry Krueger, pro at the Brain erd Country Club in Minnesota will replace Crane it was announced recently. He has been Leo's as sistant during the winter months for the past three years. Ron Bohrnstedt in finals at La Jolla Redlands Ron Bohrnstedt battled his way into the finals of the Boys 16 and under singles in the 47th annual La Jolla Tennis Championships yesterday. Ron will meet top ranked Carlos Carriedo today in the finals. It took some three hours for Ron to gain a win in the semifinals over Jim Rombeau of Studio City and a berth in the finals. Bohrnstedt took the victory in three sets 11-9, 3-6, 6-1. In the boys 16 and under doubles Ron teamed with Bryan Cheney to down Avoyer and Lutz in the semis 3-6, 7-5, 64. They will meet Rombeau and Davidson in the finals. Dick Bohrnstedt lost to ranked Butch Palmer of Arizona in the semis 6-1, 6-1 of the 14 and under boys division. Dick and his partner Paul Marienthal moved into the doubles finals with a 6-0, 6-3 win over Evans and Teacher. The tlurd Bohrnstedt boy in the tournament, David, 8, lost to Chico Hagey 6-0, 6-0 in the Boys 10 and imder division. Doug Ford two strokes ahead in Toronto Ocean fishing Following is the latest 24 hour ocean fishing report: LO.\G BEACH (Pacific Landing) — Four boats, 132 anglers: 35 albacore, 12 yellowtail to 35 lbs., 15 barracuda, 298 bonito, 1,063 calico bass. (Belmont Pier) — One boat, 51 anglers: 12 barracuda, 214 bass, 1 white sea bass, 115 bonito, 6 halibut. Pier: bonito, haUbut. (Pierpoint Land ing) — Eight boats, 309 anglers: 17 albacore, 261 barracuda, 342 bonito, 1,861 calico bass, 3 white sea bass, 7 yellowtail, 16 halibut. SAN PEDRO (Norm's Landing) — Four boats, 178 anglers: 37 yellowtail, 24 barracuda, 485 bonito, 65 albacore, 4 halibut, white sea bass, 569 calico bass, 710 bottom fish. (22nd St. Landing) — Two boats, 77 anglers: 17 yellowtail, 150 barracuda, 470 calico bass, 90 bonito, 30 bottom fish. NEWPORT BEACH (Newport Pier) — One boat, 8 anglers: 31 barracuda, SO bonito, 33 bass, 14 halibut, 1 black sea bass. Barge, 51 anglers: 283 barracuda, 203 bonito, 43 halibut, 98 bottom fish, 83 mackerel. (Davey's Locker) — Five boats, 187 anglers: 29 albacore, 638 bonito, 382 bass, 69 barracuda, 3 white sea bass, 3 ydlowtail, 27 rock fish, 29 halibut. (Balboa Pavilion, Seasport Landing) — Three boats, 89 anglers: 65 albacore, 69 barracuda, 193 bonito, 206 kelp bass. H halibut. Thornquest tops Am-Pro field with 69 In the first annual "Amateur- Professional" tournament at the Redlands Country Club Wednesday Frank Thornquest carded a 69, two under par, for first place in the low pro division. All the pro players were amateurs playing at scratch in the best ball of foursome affair. Following Thomquest's 69 was John Blumenberg with a 72 for second and Ed Patterson with a 73. The foursome of, pro listed first, Darrell Hudlow, Dr. Jack Washbum, Ben Rabe and Paul Gerrard won first low net with a sparkling 34. Second place went to Dr. Dick Oliver, Warren Hooper, Bill Leathy and Dr. Ralph Weaver with a 57. They won a playoff over the foursome of John Blumenberg, Karp Stockton, Col. Dick Phillips and Luther Holden who also had a net 57. Tied for fourth place were the teams of Bob Paine, Dr. Phil Creston, Harold Moser and Dr. Gordon Reynolds and Frank Roberts, Vernon Lee. Ed McCluskey and Henry Wilson both with 58. TORONTO, Ont. (UPI)-Veter an Doug Ford held a two-stroke lead today as a field of 83 pros and four amateurs advanced to the third round of the $50,000 Canadian Open golf championship. The 40-year-oId New Yorker carded a 67 Thursday for a 36- hole total of sLx-under-par 136 to lead the qualifiers into the second half of the 72-hole tournament. An unusually high five- over-par 149 cutoff point eliminated 63 golfers and the casualties of the rugged par 71 Scarboro course included top-flight American pros Lionel and Jay Hebert. The 1959 Open champion counted five birdies on the round and handled the back nine in a sizzling three-under 32. Ford had gone into the second round in a three-way tie for second place, three strokes behmd 22-year-old Ed Moehling of Mt. Prospect, HI. But the youngster turned info a "one round wonder" and ballooned to a 78 Thursday to fall well off the pace. Herman Keiser of Akron, Ohio, was alone in second place after firing his best tournament score since retirmg in 1949. The 1946 Masters champion rejoined the PGA tour this year at the age of 48 and Thursday shot a 68 to put him two strokes back of Ford at 138 and well on his way to launching his "second career. Four strokes behind Ford was Canada's hope for a homebrew victory, Toronto's George Knud son, and the 1957 Open winner, George Bayer. Knudson had a three-under 68 Thursday while Bayer carded a 70. Four established American pros, Dow Finsterwald, Gene Littler, Jack Fleck and Dick Mayer, were tied for fourth at 141. Grouped at 142 were Americans Bob Rosburg and Jimmy Clark, and Canadians Moe Norman and Stan Leonard. Burleson warms up with four minute mile EUGENE, Ore. (UPI) - Diyol Burleson warmed up for the forthcoming U.S.-U.S.S.R. Track Meet in two weeks by defeating Gary Weisiger of the U.S. Marines in the mile at the Oregon AAU Track Meet Thursday. Burleson was timed in 4:00.3 and Weisiger in 4:10.9. Jerry Lindgren of John Rogers outfought Tracy Smith of Arcadia, Calif., to win the high school mile in a sizzling 4:12.9 to Smith's 4:13. Dodgers fhump Cards, move 2Vi games into lead By United Prtss Inttmatienal The first place Los Angeles Dodgers can blow the pennant again — perish forbid — but only if they prove to be twice as bad as they were last year. The whole thing boils down to a simple case of mathematics. By out-slugging the St. Louis Cardinals, 10-7, for their fourth straight victory Thursday night, the Dodgers not only successfully got over the traditional Fourth of July hurdle but also increased their National League lead to 2^ games. Exactly a year ago, they led by Hi games but still lost the pennant to the Giants after a memorable three-game playoff. If nothing else, the Dodgers have tradition on their side. The team leading the NL on July 5 has won the pennant 60 per cent of the time from 1900 through 1962. On the other side of the fcoin, however, is the haunting recollection of last year's collapse by the July 5th leader. That didn't seem to bother the Dodgers a bit Thursday night as they routed Ernie Broglio during an eight-run rally in the sixth inning to erase a 4-2 deficit. Rookie third baseman Ken McMuUen touched off the fireworks with a grand slam homer and Jim Gil liam's two-run double plus Willie Davis' two-run triple completed the carnage. Roabuelc The Winner Ed Roebuck, the third Dodger pitcher, was the winner although he had to have help from Ron Perranosld after the Cardinals raked him for four runs. In other NL action, the Houston Colts bowled over the Cincinnati Reds twice, 5-2 and G-2; the Chicago Cubs swept a twin bill from the New York Mets, 2-1 and 3-0; Philadelphia defeated Pittsburgh twice, 1-0, in 10 innings and 5-1, and Milwaukee beat San Francisco, 6-3. Rusty Staub's two-run homer sparked the Colts to then: opening game victory over the Reds and Jim Campbell's grand slam homer in the eighth inning of the nightcap completed the sweep for Houston. Ken Johnson (4-11) and Dick Farrell (6-6) were the winning pitchers. Cubs Climb Up The Cubs, who clhnbed to third place with their two victories over the Mets, won the opener on a two-hitter by Glen Hobbis and the nightcap on Paul Toth's three-hitter. Luckless Roger Craig gave up only four hits in the first game but still suffered his 13th defeat and 11th in a row although both runs off him were unearned. Billy Williams and Ron Santo hit first inning homers off loser Carl Willey in the finale. Art Mahaffey turned in a do- it-yourself performance for the Phillies when he held the Pirates to two hits in the opener and scored the winning run on Don Demeter's 10th mning smgle after leading off the frame with his second double off loser Bob Friend. Ryne Duren made it a sweep for the Phils with a three- hitter in the nightcap. Bobby Wine's two-run double during a four-run rally m the sLxth helped pin the loss on Joe Gibbon. Hank Aaron's 24th homer of the year and Lee Maye's sixth were the big blows in the Braves' victory over the Giants. Aaron connected with one on off starter Jack Fisher to put Milwaukee ahead, 3-1, in the fifth and after the Giants tied the score, Maye produced the tie-breaker in the seventh off loser Gaylord Perry. Tony Cloninger was the winning pitcher. Harmon, Barron in uphill British Open struggle L-yTHAM-ST. AiVNES, England (UPI) — T^vo veteran U.S. pros, Claude Harmon and Herman Barron, faced an uphill struggle today in their attempt to qualiftr for the British Open golf championship next week. Harmon, the 1948 Masters champion, shot a 76 and Barron, the current U.S. Seniors champion, a 75 in the first qualifying round Thursday as the nine Americans attempting to qualify were led by Bob Marshall and Jack Isaacs. Marshall, from Huntington Beach, Calif., shot a 38-35—73 and Isaacs, from Langley Field, Va., a 38-36—74 over the 6,537- yard Fairhaven Lmks. On the basis of the first quali fying round, officials estimated it would take a score of 148 or 149 to qualify for the championship proper. The format of the tournament was changed this year with two qualifying rounds to determine the 80 golfers who will join 40 e.xempt players for the champi- STANDINGS TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Pole vault record holder still paralyzed SEATTLE (UPI) —Brian Stemberg, 20, holder of the pending world pole vault mark at 16 feet 8 inches, remained paralyzed from the neck down at University Hospital today. Sternberg was conscious and coherent but spoke with some effort The University of Washington vaulter suffered the injury Tuesday night while working out on the trampoline to keep in shape for a trip to Europe with a U.S. track and field team. Sternberg vaulted 16 fe^ 8 inches at Compton, Calif., and that mark is up for consideration as a worid record. He did 164 in the national AAU meet in St. Louis to win his berth on the U.S. squad. Dr. Gewge Ojemann. resident neurosurgeon at University Hospital, said there was considerable swelling in the injured area and this must subside before a proper analysis could be made. Ojemann said case histories of this type indicated a three-day observation period. It was hoped the extent of the paralysis could be determined today. Los Angeles St. Louis Chicago San Francisco Cincinnati Milwaukee Pittsburgh Philadelphia Houston New York National League W L Pet. GB 47 32 .595 . 45 35 .563 2',i 44 35 .557 3 45 36 .556 3 44 37 .543 4 40 39 .506 7 38 42 .475 9 ?2 38 43 .469 10 32 51 .386 17 29 52 .358 19 Thursday'* Results Phila. 1 Pittsburgh 0. 1st, 10 in. Phila. 5 Pittsburgh 1, 2nd Chicago 2 New York 1, 1st Chicago 3 New York 0, 2nd Milwaukee 6 San Francisco 3 Houston 5 Cincinnati 2, 1st, twi Houston 6 Cincinnati 2, 2nd, night L. Angeles 10 St. Louis 7, night Saturday's Games Pittsbiffgh at New York, night Philadelphia at Chicago Milw. at Houston, 2, twi-night Cincinnati at Los Angeles St. Louis at San Francisco American League W L Pet. GB 48 29 .623 46 35 .561 m 44 35 .557 5 42 36 .538 6^ 44 39 .530 7 42 38 .525 TA 41 42 .494 10 35 43 .449 UVi 32 46 .410 16% 26 56 .317 24% New York Chicago Mmnesota Boston Baltimore Cleveland Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit Washington Thursday's Results Washington 2 Kansas City 1, 1st Washington 3 Kansas City 2, 2nd New York 9 Chicago 1, 1st Chicago 4 New York 2, 2nd Detroit 5 Minnesota 3, 1st Detroit 3 Minnesota 1, 2nd aeveland 4 Boston 3, 1st, 14 innings Cleveland 7 Boston 5, 2nd Baltimore 7 Los Angeles 4, twi- Hght Saturday's Games Kansas City at Detroit New York at aeveland Los Angeles at Washington Minnesota at Baltimore Chicago at Boston, night Radio Time Cincinnati at Dodgers 8 p.m. KFI Angels at Washington 5 pjn. KJIPC Phoenician II vies with favored Mr. Wag INGLEWOOD (UPD-New Zea land-bred Phoenician H rode the crest of a three-week victory skein against favored Mr. Wag today in the featured $15,000 Brea Purse at Hollywood Park. The 9-year-old Vic Gray Farm's gelding had 16-year-old apprentice jockey Clay Brinson aboard as he faced a field of 10 others, including Testum and Double Lea, in addition to the Klipstein Stables' classy Mr. Wag — for the sLx- furlong event. Jockey Brinson has ridden Phoenician H to his last three victories, the last of which came by default when Dr. J. Howard was disqualified. Mr. Wag has placed in the money 27 of his past 30 outings, earning ahnost $65,000 over a two-year period. In Thursday's annual $57,050 j American Handicap, a crowd of about $50,000 watched Dr. Kacy come from behind to outdistance top.weighted Admiral's Voyage for the iVs mile feature victory. Favored Native Diver finished seventh. The victor, with jockey Willie Shoemaker up, scored by a half- length, with Mr. Consistency and Your Alibhai finishing in a dead heat for third. Dr. Kacy, owned by Rex Ellsworth, paid $10.40, $6.60 and $4.00, while Admiral's Voyage returned $6.60 and $4.00 and Mr. Consistency and Your Alibhai paid $2.80 and $4.40, respectively. onship proper. The exempt players include defending champion Arnold Palmer, Masters champion Jack Nlcklaus, PGA champion Gary Player and Phil Rodgers. Among the other American entrants, William Castleman, Jr., of ^Vhite Sulphur Springs, W.Va.. shot a 76; Robert Sweeny of Palm Beach, Fla., a 78 and Ed Miller of Danville, Va., a 71. Errie Ball of Oak Park, 111., had a 77 and Clayton Graham of Park Ridge, 111., a 94. U.S. golfers listed to compete but who did not show up includ ed Paul Bell of Naples, Fla.; Neal McGeehan of York, Pa.; Henry Timbrook, Jr., of Beverly Hills, Calif.; Truman Connell of Jupiter, Fla., and Dick Hendrickson of Clark's Summit, Pa. Champs score in Long Beach marine event LOm BEACH (UPI)—Tony Maricich, a San Pedro fireman, defeated defending national class champion Dan Toole of Los Angeles to win a feature victory in the SK racing runabout event of the 15th annual July 4 speedboat regatta. Three defendmg champions scored liefore the crowd of 8,000 at Long Beach Marine Stadium. Paul Bequette, San Diego, won the 145-cubic inch class; Randy Meyer, Hollywood, won at 150 cubic inches, and the team of Wayne Thompson, Los Angeles, and Bob Ellis, (^mpton, scored in the 225- cubic-inch inboard speedboat event In the 280Knibic -inch class. Bud Singer and George Hendrix, Parker, Ariz., finished first. The class E runabout division was won by Joe Poty, Whittier, with Leroy Penhall, Anaheim, first in the crackerbox runabout. Racquet club holds first round robin The newly formed Redlands Racquet Club held their first inter- club round robin tournament yesterday on the University of Redlands courts. The players assembled at 8:30 a.m. to meet their appointed partners and begin the playoffs, which consisted of a series of the best out of six game matches. In the men's division Judge Joe Ciano and Steve Newcomer, winner of flight one defeated J. Buffington and B. Ford, winners of flight two in the finals 8-2. The women's division saw B. Gibson and C. Langley defeat J. Buffington and P. Knight 8-6 in the finals. Results of the first men's flight in games won were: J. Ciano and S. Newcomer 17; H. Crosthwaite and B. Emerick 14; B. Moore and W. Ogle 12; P. Womack and J. Colley 10; D. Smoot and E. Hayes 7. Men's flight two results were: J. Buffington and B. Ford 17; H. Newcomer and M. Talbert 16; R. Allum and G. WUde 15; R. Scott and K. Corwin 16; J. Fallows and J. Taves 13; B. Strj'ker and G. Ale.xandris 12. Women's results were; games won: Buffington and P. Knight 25; B. Gibson and C. Langley 2i; E. Scott and Jan Hawes 23; J. Marcus and M. Gunlock 18; Ruth Colley and Grace Craig 18; P. Pratt and L. Paterson 16; M. Kim and J. Fallows 15; M. Hawes and J. Lee 11. Micro midget races slated Micro midgets will be in action on the Orange Cotmty speedway Saturday and Sunday. Speed merchants from every state west of the Mississippi river will be represented. The little speedsters, most of them no longer than six feet in length, will turn up over 80 miles per hour in the straight-a-way. Most of the motors are from motorcycles which are sleeved down to 15 cubic inches for the overheads and 23 for the flatheads. More than 200 cars are expected to be on hand for the races Saturday and Sunday. Car owners, drivers and pit crews will be signing in before noon each day. The track will open for practice around 4:30 p.m. each day and qualifying will get imderway at 6:30 p.m. on Saturday with the first race at 8 p.m. Sunday a total of four 100 lap races will start at 3 p.m. with qualifying at 6 p.m. "SCARES. You'U Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads At Empire Bowl: Wednesday Ladies Handicap High Game — Linnie Melugin 194, Bea Mulder 176. Series — Ida Gilreath 493. Standmgs: Dailey Doubles 18-6, The Hopefuls 18-6, Pin Dodgers 15-9, Security O.D.'s 12-12, CeUar Dwellers 12-12, Four Roses llii- 1214, Alley Cats 10-14, Lucky Strikes 8^2-15ii, AU Stars 8-16, Four Kittens 7-17. Empire League High Game — Bill Whitmer 187, Dorothy Patrick 153, Series — Bill SVhitmer 500. Beth Goodrich 422. Standings: The Splits 9-3, The Jokers 8-4, The One Pins 7-5, The Lofters 6S, Team Number Sb: 4-8, Sum Timers 2-10. Mixed Four High Game — Del Fandrich 242, Sharon Fandrich 190, Series — Del Fandrich 577, Sharon Fandrich 485. 200 Club — Hugh Backner 206, Del Fandrich 242. Standings: Pintotalers 7-2, The Hansley's Four 7-2, Team Seven 6-3, Foursome 5-4, Bev's Bruisers 4-5, Nuts and Bolts 3-6, Team Three 3-6, Team Eight 1-8. At Tri City Bowl: Scratch Trio Hi^ Game and Series — B. Hubert 258, 880. 200 Club — B. Humbert 258, J. Coleman 220. D. Cannon 218. Standings: Tigers 25-7, Cardinals 17-15, Dodgers 16-16," Giants 13-19, Braves 13-19, Angels 12-20. Kirk wins Orange Belt tourney Rev. Paul Kirk won the Orange Belt Golfers association 36 hole medal play President's Cup tournament at the Redlands Country Club. Rev. Mr. Kirk shot a gross 167 and net 133 for the title. Jerry Katzka was the vice-president's cup winner with a 151-135. Trophies and awards will be given out at the regular Thursday night dinner at the Redlands Pro Shop. The Orange Belters have scheduled a four club tournament for the afternoon before the dinner. The nine hole event will be followed by the awards evening. The tourney requires that players select any wood, two irons and putter to tour the course. Also on the DBG tournament schedule is an 18 hole best ball tournament on July 13 and 14. Members may choose their own partners for the medal play event, the scoring is based on one-half of the total handicap. CHURCHILL ARRIVES HOME LONDON (UPI) - Sir Winston Churchill, looking tired and pale, arrived home Thursday from a holiday in Monte Carlo and a cruise among the Greek islands. The 88-year-oId former prime minister, an unlit king-size cigar in bis mouth, was helped down the steps of an airliner and driven straight home. Snead course plans March of Dimes special The Sam Snead All-American golf coturse will salute the March of Dimes tomorrow with a special hole in one contest from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. Golf enthusiasts may participate in the contest for a 50 cent contribution to the March of Dimes. Winners will receive personal prizes from Sam Snead, head pro Bill Erode stated. The course is located just west of Colton. The golf event is being held in conjunction with the Gigantic March of Dimes airlift to be conducted at the same time at the adjoining Morrow Airfield in Colton. People may take a tour of the Inland Empure for 2 cents per pound. The ftill day of March of Dimes events is being sponsored by Sam Snead, president of the All American Golf Association and Howard Morrow of Morrow airfield. SOCCER RESULTS NEW YORK (UPI) — Halsing- borgs of Sweden drew with Dina- mo of Yugoslavia, 1-1, and Wie*- er of Austria beat Real Valldolid of Spain, 1-0, in intemafional league soccer games Thursday at Randalls Island.
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