Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 6, 1963 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, July 6, 1963
Page 6
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6 — Saturday, July 6. 1963 Redlands Daily facts Joins shutout ctub Podres blanks Reds 1-0 on two hits By ALEX KAHN UPl Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (UPD -Johnny Podres today was accepted as a member of the Los Angeles Dodgers July Shutout Pitching Team, taking his place with Don Dr>-sda]e and Sandy Koufax after he blanked the Cincinnati Reds Friday night 1-C on two hits. But it took a mighty home run by Frank Howard to bring Podres the narrow victory and the third Dodger shutout in four games as Los Angeles strengthened its hold on the National League lead. And thanks to Podres' performance, the Dodgers ran their string of victories to five in a row and 10 out of the last 12 games. Cincinnati, however, came back in today's afternoon contest with another of their strong - armed pitchers, Jim Maloney, who went into the game with a 12-3 record. He was opposed by Drysdale. 109, who shut out St. Louis in his last start. The Dodgers and Reds close cut their four-game series with a doubleheader Sunday in which the home club will use rookie Nick Wilihite and Podres while the Cincinnati club pins its hopes on Bob Purkey and John Tsitour- is. "Howard came over to me after he struck out in the fourth inning and said, "don't worry, John, I'll get you a run the next time I come up,'" Podres said after the game. And true to his word. Howard led off the seventh innmg with a smash into the left field pavilion. It was the big outfielder's 13th homer of the season and ninth in Dodger Stadium. "I threw mostly fast balls and curves," Podres continued. "I threw only one changeup and that was the ball Chico Cardenas hit to the fence and Tommy Davis had to take it against the wall." Manager Walt Alston and pitching coach Joe Becker said Friday night's performance was the greatest they had ever seen Podres deliver. Of the two hits he gave up. one was a bad-bounce infield single by Tommy Harper in the fourth inning and the other was a clean single to centerfield by catcher John Edwards in the sixth inning. Vada Pinson's 23- game hitting streak, longest in the majors, was snapped as he went hitless. Podres did not walk a man and while he struck out only four batters, he was content with that. "It didn't bother me that I wasn't striking out a lot of bat­ ters," Podres said. "As long as they hit the ball to somebody, I was happy." And Podres victory was recorded over Cincinnati's top pitcher, Jim O'Toole, who has 13 victories to his credit. O'Toole gave up only three hits before Howard homer­ ed and he allowed only sLx hits in all in taking his sixth loss of the season. "That O'Toole is a mighty tough pitcher," Podres reflected. "He has a great breakuig ball and a good assortment of pitches." The win was the sL\th of the season for Podres against six losses. Last year he did not win his sixth game until July 23, putting him 18 days ahead of his 1962 schedule. It was the 20th shutout of Podres' major league career. With Podres requiring only 90 pitches to record his victory, and O'Toole also working fast, the game was over in one hour and 35 minutes, fastest contest in the National League this year. San Francisco overcame St. Louis, 6-3, ui II innings. Houston beat Slilwaukee, 4-2, the Cubs topped the Phillies, 3-2, in 11 in- nmgs and the Pirates dealt the Mets their eighth straight loss, 3-1. KamalVi sets pace in Transpacific yacht race LOS ANGELES fUPD—The 75-1 by Thomas C. Corkett of Balboa. foot ketch Kamalii set the pace today in the 2,225-mile biennial Transpacific Vacht Race to Honolulu, but the Ticonderoga, Audacious and Ichiban were giving close competition. The Kamalii, owned by oil magnate Edward L. Doheny III of Los Angeles, gave its position as 169 miles at sea Friday while Bob Johnson's 74-foot ketch. Ticonderoga, was 162 miles out Baldwin M. Baldwin's Audacious was 160 miles and the 50-foot sloop Ichi­ ban owned by George Sturgis was 157. On a handicap basis, the Class D 40-foot sloop Islander, owned was the leader, followed by Mamie, another Class D sloop, owned by Milton Smith of Los Angeles. Friday's sailing was marked by light winds and a heavy overcast with occasional drizzle after early morning choppy seas with fairly strong wmds. The Audacious, out of Newport Harbor, and the Legend, a class B 50-foot sloop owned by Charles Oilman of the Balboa Yacht Club, were the favorites to win the Hawaii Governor's Cup. The Audacious took the lead briefly after the 32 yachts departed Los Angeles Harbor at noon Thursday. Major League Leaders National League Player & Club G. AB R. H. Pet. T. Davis, LA 67 245 27 82 .335 White, StL 81 332 60 109 .328 Groat, StL 81 326 48 106 .325 Santo, Chi 80 321 41 104 .325 H. Aaron, Mil 80 311 62 99 .318 Pinson, Gin 82 323 47 103 .314 Boyer, StL 73 305 37 95 .311 Wilis, LA 60 244 41 76 .311 Clemente, Pitt 72 271 40 84 .310 Williams, Chi 80 308 49 92 .299 Gonzalez, Phil 80 288 39 86 .299 American League Wagner, LA 79 294 44 99 .337 Malzone, Bos 79 307 37 102 .332 "i'strzraski. Bos 75 290 50 95 .328 Kalme, Det 77 297 50 95 .320 Rollins, Minn 68 244 37 77 .316 Pearson, LA 77 296 43 92 .311 Robinson. Chi 80 293 43 89 .304 Davlillo, Cle 52 214 32 65 .304 Ward, Chi 83 320 43 94 .294 Boyer, NY 78 306 38 89 .291 Home Runs National League — H. Aaron, Braves 24; McCovey, Giants 21; Cepeda, Giants 16; Mays, Giants 16; Banks, Cubs 15. American League — Allison, Twins 20; Wagner, Angels 19; Maris, Yanks 18; Stuart, Red Sox; Killebrew, Twins; Battey. Twins, and Kaline, Tigers all 17. Runs Batted In National League — H. Aaron, Braves 63; Santo, Cubs 59; White, Cards 58; Robinson, Reds; Boyer, Cards, and Pinson, Reds all 51. American League — Wagner, Angels 57; Allison, Twins 56; Kaline, Tigers 54; Malzone, Red Sox 53; Stuart, Red Sox, and Robinson, ^Vbite Sox both 50. Pitching National League — Ferranoski, Dodgers 9-2; Mariehal, Giants 13-3; Koufa.\, Dodgers 13-3; Maloney, Reds 12-3; McBean, Pirates 8-2. American League — Radatz, Red Sox 8-1; Ford, Yanks 13-3; Walker, Indians 6-2; Bouton, Yanks 10-4; Pizarro, White Sox 104. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. TY&FM ANTENNAS Sav* 40 "60 % Taco — Wincgaril — Fineo — Cemplett stock of masts — guy wire — Standoffs — lead-in SELF-SERVICE TUBE CBECKEB *°An"nn"."'=«'=^"»« forth. M.l«UI. DO-IT-IOUBSELr Borne Technician WHOLESALE MART lOliX N. Waterman Open 9 'tU X — Snndar 10 'iU 5 Bedlanda Store Bedlandi BiTd. at Texai.St. 0»CB 10 A.M.-S P.M. Budar IS A.K.>sr.i[. Bohrnstedt drops tough match in LaJolla final Ron Bohrnstedt, of Redlands, won the first set in his bid for the Boys 16 and under title, but lost the next two in the 47th annual La Jolla Tennis Tournament to winner Carlos Carriedo. Carriedo took the championship with a 4-6, 6-3, 6-3 win, over Ron. Ron and teammate Bryan Cheney lost in the 16 and under doubles final to Rombeau and Davidson 6-3, 6-3. Dick Bohrnstedt and his partner Paul Marienthal won the 14 and under doubles crown with a straight set victory over Lutes cUid Hill, 6-3, 6-2. Jim Hobson of FuUerton took (he boys 18-and-under title by defeating unseeded Stan Smith of Pasadena 6-4, 6-4. Mimi Henreid, daughter of actor Paul Henreid, scored a mild upset in the girls 18-and-under category by defeating top rated Jean Danilovich, Jackson, Calif., 7-5, 6-4. Miss Henreid was second seeded. STANDINGS American League W L Pet. GB New York 48 30 .615 Minnesota 45 36 .556 4'^ Chicago 46 37 .554 4\i Boston 43 35 .544 5l-i Cleveland 43 38 .531 6'i Baltimore 45 40 .529 6Vi! Los Angeles 41 43 .488 10 Kansas City 35 44 .443 13M Detroit 33 46 .418 15',i Washington 27 56 .325 23',i Friday's Results Boston 8 Chicago 3, night Cleveland 4 New York 1, night Baltimore 4 Minnesota 3, 1st Minn. 7 Bait. 5, 2nd night Washington 5 L. Ang. 1, night Detroit 4 Kansas City 3. night Sunday's Games Kansas City at Detroit, 2 New York at Cleveland, 2 Los Angeles at Washington, 2 Minnesota at Baltimore Chicago at Boston National Leagua W L Pet. GB Los Angeles 48 32 .600 Chicago 45 35 .563 3 San Francisco 46 36 .561 3 St. Louis 45 36 .556 SHs Cincinnati 44 38 .536 5 Milwaukee 40 40 .500 8 Pittsburgh 39 42 .481 9^ Philadelphia 38 44 .463 U Houston 33 51 .393 17 New York 29 53 .354 20 Friday's Results S. Fran. 6 St. Louis 5, 11 in. night Houston 4 Milwaukee 2, niglit L. Angeles 1, Cincinnati 0, night Pittsburgh 3, New York 1 Chicago 3 Philadelphia 2 Sunday's Games Pittsburgh at "New York Philadelphia at Chicago Milwaukee at Houston, night Cincinnati at Los Angeles, 2 St Louis at S. Francisco, 2 Ford 'playing lousy' leads by \m anyway TORONTO (UPI) - Doug Ford, "playing lousy and putting worse," carried a two-stroke lead into the final round of the $50. 000 Canadian Open today in search of the $9,000 first prize and his first tournament victory this year. The 40-year-old New Yorker blew to a three-over-par 75 Friday as 40 m.p.h. winds buffeted the Scarboro course and permitted only three golfers in a field of 87 to remam under par after 54 holes. The rest of the scorecards crept well up into the 220's and indicated the winner would have the highest 72-hole total since Pat Fletcher won with 280 in 1954. "I'd say the winner would have about 278." Ford preddicted. "That means if I'm gomg to win, I'll have to shoot a 68. Well. I've had a 69 and 67 so I could do it. But only if the hurricane subsides." The ^vind frustrated all but a few, and the small group that matched or broke par included Jack Fleck of Los Angeles who carded a 71 and moved into a second-place tie with Herman Keister of Akron, Ohio, at 212, two shots back of Ford. Keister, 48-year old former Masters champion, matched with a 74. Moe Norman, pro from Toronto's Pleasure Park, led the homebrews with a 213, three strokes behind Ford, and Canada's foremost member of the PGA tour, George Knudson, was right on his heels at 214. CAIIFORNIAN - Billie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach, today meets top-seeded Morgaret Smith of Australia for the women's singles title at Wimbledon, England. Long Seocft girl vies for Wimbledon fitle SIGNS FOR BONUS MINNEAPOLIS - ST. PAUL (UPI) — The Minnesota Twins dipped into the Southland Friday to sign Jim Blythe, a right-handed pitcher from Huntsville, N.C., for a "nice bonus." The 6-foot 2-inch 200-pound Blythe will report to Wytheville in the Appalachian League. WIMBLEDON. Eng. (UPI) Young Billie Jean Moffitt of Long Beach. Calif., the darling of the staid Wimbledon crowds, sought to emulate fellow American Chuck McKinley today when she met top-seeded Margaret Smith of Australia for the women's singles fitle. McKinley, covering the court Willi such speed his stumpy legs virtually were a blur, won the coveted Wimbledon men's singles title Friday, when he overwhelmed Fred Stolle of Australia in 80 minutes. 9-7 6-1 6-4. His victory gave the men's crown to the United States for the first time in eight years. Billie Jean, a 19-year-old bespectacled whiz, hoped to repeat her 1962 opening day upset of Miss Smith, the Aussie flash who was top-seeded then as she is in this year's tourney. Miss Moffitt eventually lost out a year ago but Karen Hantze Susman went on to win the women's title for the United States. Mrs. Susman did not return this year because she is expecting a baby. Skydivers share spotlight with dragsters Sunday The Inglewood Skydivers Club, with a thrilling exhibition of delayed parachute jumping, will share the spotlight with the weekly open drag meet tomorrow at Colton's Morrow Drag Strip. Beginning at noon several members of the club will jump from planes flying at an altitude of 7,500 feet over Morrow Field, during breath-taking demonstration of precision skydiving. Dragging begins at 9 am., with elimmations getting under way after the skj'diving and continuing until the top eliminator is held around 5 p.m. for a $50 government bond. John Bradley of Bloomington, took last Sunday's T E win, dash- mg the quarter mile in 9.49 seconds with a top speed of 159.85 m p h in his Class AA fuel flathead. Heidelberg Speed Shop of San Bernardino with Glenn Collins at the wheel, set a 1320 record for Class C fuel altereds when his Chevrolet turned 145.63 m p h in 10.08 seconds in gaining little eliminator laurels. Bill Callaway's A Action Auto of San Diego, a Dodge Class B modified, won stock eliminator at 111.50 and 12.81 B & L Automotive led the Class C dragsters at 135.00 and 10.90. Burt Trisley's Oldsmobile powered Corvette led the sports ears at 107.14 and 13.01. Baseball for Boys OPTIMIST Major Sage's scored a 4-1 win over Board of Realtors with Jeff Lewis twirling the victory. Lewis allowed only two hits as he faced 19 batters. Mike McGuire collected two singles in three trips to the plate for the winners. Tim Smith was the losing pitcher although he struck out eight of the Sage's sluggers. Sage's 20O02O-4 3 3 Board of Realtors 000 100—1 2 4 Lewis and Rivera, Davis (6); Smith and Alverez, Diaz, P., (3) Diaz, D., (4). Minor A lone run in the second inning gave the Board of Realtors a 1-0 win over Sages. Xavier Solis was the winning pitdier with a two hit performance. Dennis Soto had a single and double for the losers. Gary Smith scored the winning run for the Board of Realtors. Sage's 000 OOO-O 2 2 Board of Realtors 010 OOx—1 3 0 Rivera and Carrillo, Walling (3), Comaissaris (5); Solis and Newton, Gusman (2), Rorer (5). UPS RACING REVENUE ANNAPOLIS, Md. (UPI) Horse racing provided the state of Maryland with $9,259,770 in tax revenue for the fiscal year ended June 30, an increase of $351,427 over the previous year, according to Comptroller Louis Goldstein. Jimmy Demaret calls for a halt Failure to observe rules spoiling golf By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer JIIAJU (UPI) — The usuaUy jovial Jimmy Demaret hauled off today and gave his beloved game of golf a shot right between the eyes. The principal reason is that the U.S. Golf Association and the Professional Golf Association, ruling bodies of the sport in the United States, are too lenient when it comes to enforcing the rules. The second reason is that too many guys in the fairway business are taking advantage of this leniency. It is time, says Demaret, to call a screeching halt to such nonsense. To the amateur, if you happen to be a golfer, the rules are a joke. Take this from a guy who played in a foursome where the other members were indignant because they couldn't play "winter rules" and tee it up in the fairway. This, incident^, was Friday—July 5. It's almost that bad. from a pro standpoint, on the tournament circuit, according to Demaret. "There was a tournament within the past month where all the so-called unplayable lies were circled with lime," said Demaret. "It isn't really unusual. It's that way almost anywhere you go. If they'd just not buy any more lime and save the money, at the end of the year they could play a 'Lime Open Golf Championship' for the biggest purse of the year." Jimmy, who with Jackie Burke is a co-pro at the Champions Golf Club course in Houston, doubles in brass as a summertime pro at Kiamesha Lake, N.Y., and is a television narrator on All-Star Golf, stresses his opinion that the rules should be played "hard and honest." "We used to play it out of anywhere," he asserted. "If it was unplayable, you took the penalty. Now they are dropping the ball all over the place, and some of your greatest golfiing names are among the chief violators." Names, he contended, such as Jack Nicklaus and Arnold Palmer, just to make a point, although they aren't doing anything all the rest aren't doing. "In the Cleveland Open, Nicklaus was told that somebody stepped on his ball and he was given a free drop, although nobody ever found the person who supposedly stepped on it," said Jimmy. "In the Masters, he went for a par-five green with his second shot, rolled down into a wet spot where spectators had been walking and was given a lift. For crym" out loud, then why shouldn't you get a lift in a sand trap that somebody forgot to rake and you wind up in a footprint?" Everything, he insists, is "too casual." "We have casual trees, casual hazards and casual officials." Palmer, he pointed out, was given a free lift from under a tree guide wire during the Thunderbird classic. This, Demaret contends, was strictly "bush." "During the U.S. Open at Rochester, N.Y., a few years back," he pointed out, "Henry Cotton of England made a disgusted stab at a tap-in and missed. It was a stroke but he didn't count it. Gary Middlecoff and I protested, but the USGA overruled us in the interest of international 'good will.' Later they had to let Jackie Burke and Doug Ford off the hook, for signing wrong scorecards which should have disqualified them, because they had opened the door for Cotton." It is, as the man says, a sad state <^ ^airs. And, with the money at stake in these times, a dangerous one, too. Gil Hodges' resolutions down the drain By United Prtss Inttmatienal Gil Hodges' comeback plans went the way of all good New Year's resolutions today—right down the drain. The Washington Senators are the ones responsible. Who would ever figure them to go on a four- game winnmg streak? U the Yankees were on a streak like that, they'd hardly even noUce it, but it's different with the last-place Senators. For one thing, it equals their longest one of the season, and for another it makes them feel there is some hope ahead. The 39-year-old Hodges wasn't kidding about a comeback. He had been taking longer and longer batting practice sessions lately. 'We sure can use some base hits," said the Washington manager. The Senators didn't exactly break down the fences Friday night but they did clip loser Dan Osinski and Julio Navarro for nine hits in stretching their modest winning streak to four games with a 5-1 victory over the Los Angeles Angels. Takt Early Lead Jim King's 14th home run gave Washington a 1-0 lead in the first inning, and after Los Angeles tied the score in the seventh, little Don Zimmer singled home the tie-breaking run during a three- ran rally in the bottom of the frame. Don Rudolph, who has pitched some fine ball in losing nine games so far, stopped the Angels on seven hits for his fourth win. In the higher regions of the American League, Cleveland defeated the first-place Yankees. 4-1, Boston beat Chicago, 8-3, Detroit downed Kansas City, 4-3, and Baltimore topped Minnesota, 4-3, in the first of two games but lost the nightcap, 7-5. Helps Own Cause Dick Donovan limited the Yankees to six hits and chipped in with two timely ones himself to post his sixth win for the Indians. The only run Donovan allowed was Hector Lopez' homer in the seventh. Jim Bouton gave up th rans during the six innings he worked and suffered his fourth loss compared with 10 victories. Red Sox pitcher Earl Wilson capped a six-ran first inning rally with a two-run triple off White Sox' starter Dave DeBusschere. Wilson went the distance for his eighth victory, allowing nine hits, including Pete Ward's Uth homer. Ed Bressoud also hit his 11th for Boston in the third inning. Reliever John Wyatt's continued troubles helped the Tigers to their win over the A's. Wyatt has saved 11 games for Kansas City but he suddenly went sour last Thursday when he forced in the winning rans with a balk and a walk in a double loss to Washington. He wasn't much better Friday night after coming into the game with the score tied, 3-3, in the seventh. Wyatt walked the first batter, when threw high to second base for an error when the next bat ter, winning pitcher Mickey Lolich, attempted to sacrifice. Both ranners moved up on Jake Wood's sacrifice and the winning run scored under Wyatt's throw after Dick McAuliffe bounced a dribbler back to the mound. Commits Five Errors The Orioles scored four rans in the first inning of the opener and then hung on for their victory, credited to Ike Delock. Shortstop Zoilo Versalles, who committed five errors during the doubleheader, made two of them in the first inning of the opener. Ray Moore, making his first start in four seasons, failed to get by the first inning. Home rans by Johnny Goryl, Jimmie Hall and Rich Rollins powered the Twins to a come- from-behind triumph in the nightcap. Reliever Bill Dailey held the Orioles scoreless over the last three innings for his second vie tory. Vic Power, who collected four of Minnesota's 17 hits, scored the winning run in the ninth on Rollins' single. Pride comes first, say pro golf's Big Three L-miAN-ST. ANTJES, England (UPI) — Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player—the big three of the American pro golf circuit—agreed today that pride is as important as money to retain the championship touch. "Once you reach the top, it's enough incentive to stay there," said Palmer after his three-under- par 69 beat British Ryder Cup captain Dai Beis, 4 and 3, Friday. "I love plaj-ing golf well. I hate losing. I like the money, of course, but it's really a matter of pride when people e.\-pect you to be first." "I don't think having enough money kills the urge to win." said Nicklaus. Player added. "I have enough to retire now if I want to, but I want to prove I am the best golfer in the world." Palmer. Nicklaus, Herman Barron, Doug Sanders, Bob Marshall, Jack Isaacs and Phil Rodgers form the American contingent that will compete in the British Open beginning next Wednesday. Barron, Slarshall and Isaacs qualified for the tournament Friday while Palmer and Nicklaus played on the "Rest of the World" team which scored a 6-3 victory over a select British golf team in a special tournament at Blackpool put on by Prince Philip. Nicklaus, Palmer, Rodgers and Sanders qualified automatically for the championship proper, which features a 120-man field competing for three days on the Royal Lytham and St. Annes course. The 20 golfers who competed in the Prince Philip tournament had lunch with the prince and each received a pair of solid gold cuff links worth S120 with the duke's initials inscribed. There were numerous prizes of clothing and other items during the tournament but no one won the $14,000 bonus offered for a hole-in-one on the 169-yard 17th hole. Redlander tells of Thailand Golf in fifteensomes, with 75 caddies Imagine playing golf with five caddies per golfer and in groups of 10, 12, or 15 players, if you can, that's golf in Thailand reports Mrs. Geneve Reiter, Redlands Country club golfer who has returned from a trip to the Far East. "A fifteensome with 75 caddies looks like a major safari when it starts down the fairway. "I had been told, but did not quite believe it until I bad seen for myself a particular "Quan," who play regularly every Tuesday and Thursday," Mrs. Reiter said. "Their usual number is 12, but often 15 or 16. They start at 9 o'clock, play nine holes Tuesday, the other nine Thursday. The reason for taking two days to play 18 holes is that with that many players it takes all day to play mne, as any golfer can understand. "They make a day of it, lunch served somewhere along the course, theu- highballs of course accompanying them by special caddy. "It is very difficult, nigh impossible, to know each player's score per hole. This is the caddy's responsibility, so there is much checking with players and caddies after the completion of each hole and good natured arguments ensue." Labor is cheap in Thailand and a properly attended golfer has five caddies, one to carry his bag, one a folding chair, another his umbrella, yet another his drink and often a special boy to "read" the greens for him and assist in his putting. All of this manpower he gets for a total of $2. "All the caddies are barefoot, of course, and have developed a loosely jointed big and second toe," Mrs. Reiter says. "When he comes up to his ball it is no trick at all to utilize that toe business to unprove the lie, even carry the ball 30 yards futher and has even been known to place it on the green. Illegal, but caddies as well as the golfers themselves, are of the betting fraternity and like to give a helping hand to their patron. "There are many water hazards, some nasty ones, but no matter how nasty, the caddies believe it their duty to recover the ball — despite weeds, mud and snakes — and usually do." Golf is becoming increasingly popular with 3,000 now playing the game. There are two courses in Bangkok, two more under con- straction, and a driving range. "Because of the expense of the game, clubs, balls, shoes, etc.. many people find it difficult to take up golf in the first place. There has arisen something of a tradition which is a help. Like hand-me-down clothing they pass on replaced old clubs and equipment to novice golfers who cannot afford new gear. They in turn pass it on to others. The only place in the world, probably, where a golfer can get somethmg for nothing.'" Mrs. Reiter noted. Ortega 2-1 to beat Bello NEW YORK (UPI) - Welterweight contender Gaspar Ortega of Mexico is favored at 2-1 to beat young Billy Bello of New York tonight and spoil Billy's tel evision and Madison Square Garden mam-event debut. Their scheduled lO-rounder will mark Bello's first attempted step toward a shot at the 147-pound crown. Thus far brown-haired Billy, 20, has been brought along gradually by his handlers, who had arranged special instractions this year from former welterweight and middleweight champion Sugar Ray Robinson. Left-hooker Bello's 23 fights in 2'/2 years show 17 victories, five defeats and one draw. He scored ei^t knockouts but never was stoi^)ed himself. Those 23 bouts provided only one-fifth the professional experience enjoyed by Indian Ortega, only 27 but a veteran of 11 ring years. He had 115 fights, including 85 wins—40 by knockout—27 losses and three draws. Angels glumly face last place Senators WASHINGTON. D.C. (UPI) The lagging Los Angeles Angels glumly faced the last-place Senators today hoping to snap out of a five-game losing streak before returning to Los Angeles next week. The Angels helped the Senators stretch .their modest win streak to four games Saturday, losing 5-1 after e.x-Dodger Don Zimmer singled m the seventh inning to break a l-l tie. The loss put the Angels at 2-6 for the current road trip. Slugger Leon Wagner failed to break out of his current slump, gonng O-l before winning pitcher Don Rudolph, now 4-9 for the season. It was Dan Osinsky's sixth loss of the season, against five wins. The Los Angeles club was unable to cash in any nms in the fifth inning after loading the bases with one away. Zimmer returned a slow roller by Jim Fregosi to force Lee Thomas at the plate. Wagner then grounded out to end the inning. Zimmer returned in the seventh to complete the Angels' destrac- tion by singling across John Kennedy, ranning for Don Leppert, to break the 1-1 tie. Zimmer moved to second on a fumble, and scored with Don Lock on a single by Ed Brinkman. Washington picked up an insurance run in the eighth when Jim King singled, went to third on Hobie Landrith's double and scored on a sacrifice fly by Lock. King gave the Senators an early lead in the first inning with his Uth borne run of the year, but the Angels finally tied the score in the seventh when Thomas singled, moved to second on a sacrifice and scored on a line single to right field by Albie Pearson. Ocean fishing Followmg is the latest 24 hour ocean fishing report: OCEANSroE - Five boats, 153 anglers: 53 albacore, 405 barracuda, 606 bass, 402 bonito, 9 yellowtail, 4 halibut, 45 white sea bass. SAN PEDRO (22nd St. Landing) — Five boats, 144 anglers: 44 albacore, 5 yellowtail, 490 barracuda, 3 white sea bass, 454 calico bass, 965 bonito, 2 halibut, 56 bottom fish. NEWPORT BEACH (Newport Pier) — One boat, 18 anglers: 45 bonito, 50 bass, 15 halibut. Barge, 137 anglers: 275 barracuda, 241 bonito, 14 halibut. 17 bottom fish, 150 mackerel. (Davey's Locker) — Eight boats, 233 anglers: 130 albacore, 108 barracuda. 863 bonito, 537 calico, sand bass, 12 white sea bass, 7 halibut. LONG BEACH (Pacific Landing) — Four boats, 132 anglers: 110 albacore, 1 yellowtail, 19 barracuda, 189 calico bass, 131 bonito, 1 halibut. (Pierpoint Landing) — Eleven boats, 477 anglers: 31 albacore, 197 barracuda, 411 bonito, 2,182 bass, 1 white sea bass, 57 yellowtail, 18 halibut. SAN DIEGO (Pt Loma, Fisherman's, H&M) — 19 boats, 403 anglers: 9 yellowtail, 671 albacore, 596 barracuda, 103 bonito, 20 calico bass, 1 white sea bass, 2 black sea bass, 220 bottom fish. RIDES FOUR WINNERS STANTON, Del (UPI) -Jacinto Vasquez, a Panamanian-bom jockey, swept half the racing card Friday at Delaware Park when he guided four horses to victory, including the last three in a row. Zoilo Versalles guilty of five errors BALTIMORE (UPI) - Minnesota shortst(H> Zoilo Versalles was in the market for a new glove today. The usually siick-fielding Versalles commuted five errors during Friday's doubleheader with Baltimore. He made three in the first game and two mwe in the m'ghtcap. It wasn't a complete loss, though. The Twins won the nightcap, 7-5 after losing the opener, 4-3. YouTl Rnd a Beady Market Thra Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads

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