Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 15, 1963 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

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8 - Monday, July 15, 1963 Redlands Daily facts Dodgers 6V2 ahead for biggest lead in years The Los Angeles Dodgers are opening up such a huge lead that they may be able to let the New York Mets play out the last month of the schedule for them. It's been almost a decade- Was, to be exact — since any National League team held a 614-game first-place lead at this stage of the race and, lest it be forgotten, that was the year in which the Dodgers gave Brooklyn its one and only world championship. Apparently determined to avoid a repetition of the collapse that cost them the 1962 pennant, the Dodgers increased their 1963 lead to 6V4 games Sunday when •they beat the PhUadelphia Phillies, 3-2, in a game shortened to six innings by rain. The victory was their seventh in a row and their 12th in their last 13 games. Johnny Podres continued the excellent pitching which has marked the Dodger drive with a seven-hiiter for his eighth victory against six losses. Dodger pitchers have given up only eight runs in the seven-game winning streak and have allowed two runs or less in 12 of their last 18 games. Maury Wills' triple and Jim Gilliam's sacrifice fly gave the Dodgers a run in the first inning and they added two more off los er Cal McLish in the fourth with the help of Ruben Amaro's error, {rfus singles by John Roseboro and Willie Davis. Home runs by Johnny Callison and Amaro produced the Phillies' runs. The Chicago Cubs defeated the St. Louis Cardinals, 7-3, after a 10-3 loss, the Milwaukee Braves won, 7-6, after losing to the Cincinnati Reds, 5-3, and the Houston Colts scored an 8-3 win that extended the New York Mets' losing streak to 15 games in other National League action. In the American League, the New York Yankees beat Kansas City twice, 11-6 and 5-0, Minnesota took a pair from Cleveland, 8-2 and 5-3, the Boston Red Sox blanked the Los Angeles Angels, 5-0 after a 10-8 loss, and the Baltimore Orioles split with the Chicago White Sox, losing the second game, 3-2, after a 6-3 victory. The D e t r o i t-Washmgton twinbill was rained out. The Cardinals unleased a 16- hit attack, featuring homers by Ken Boyer and Bill White, to beat the Cubs behind the eight- hit pitching of Ray Sadecki in their opener. Ex-Redbirds Latry Jackson and Lindy McDaniel combined in a nine-hitter in the nightcap, however, during which Lou Brock, Ron Santo and Ernie Banks homered for the Cubs. Banks' 352nd homer of his career placed him seventh among the NL's all-time homer kings. Reds, Braves Split Vada Pinson had three hits in each game as the Reds and Braves split their doubleheader. He and Marty Keough homered in the first game to help John Tsitouris win his fifth game of the season and deal Bob Shaw his seventh set-back. Pinson also had two singles and a double in the nightcap but they weren't enough to prevent Joey Jay from suffering his 13th loss. Bit blow in the nightcap for the Braves was Joe Torre's two- run wind-blown double in the first inning. Al Spangler's leadoff homer and John Bateman's three-run triple sparked the Colts to a seven-run first inning and Hal (Skinny) Brown took it from there with a nine-hitter that earned him his third win of the year. Galen Cisco suffered his seventh loss against four wins. The second games in New York and Philadelphia and Saii Francisco's scheduled double header in Pittsburgh were rained out. Hill bests Mike Souchak in suddett,death playoff HOT SPRINGS, Ark. (UPI) Dave Hill did not know if he would be able to finish the $25,000 Hot Springs Open golf tournament Sunday because of his father's serious illness. But he not only finished it, he tied for the championship and won a sudden-death playoff with Mike Souchak on the second hole. The slender Hill, carrying only 136 pounds on a six-foot frame, and the burly Souchak. 5-foot-U and 202 pounds, battled through 72 holes on a rain-soaked course to finish with ll-under-par 277s. Hill won the David-and-Goliath fight when Souchak three-putted the par-three second hole, a four- footer stopping just four inches short. Both had parred No. 1. Defending champion AI Johnston and Rex Baxter Jr.. tied with Souchak for the third-round lead, bowed to the spongy greens for 73 each and a third-place tie at 281. Bob Goalby. Ued with HiU in third place at the start of the round, also had a 74 and came in fifth at 282. Hill, 26, successfully fought rains, winds and Souchak despite the fact he had his father's illness constantly on his mind. He missed the Canadian Open last week because doctors did not expect his father to live. He is in a Jackson. Mich., hospital with a lung and heart condition. "I never expected to finish here," said Hill, who had rounds of 69-70-70-68 compared to Sou- chak's 69-67-72-69. Monti defeats Eaton in final LONG BEACH (UPI) - Eric Monti, encouraged by his victory in the $10,000 Southern California Professional Golfers Association Championships, traveled today to Dallas, Tex., for the national PGA tournament. Monti, a 44-year-old pro from the HiUcrest Country Club in West Los Angeles, gave up the full tournament circuit a number of years ago but will try his hand in Dallas after a successful weekend at the Long Beach recreation park course. MonU coUected the $2,000 first prize by defeating 50-year-old Zell Baton of Palm Springs, Calif., is the final Sunday 4 and 3. A gallery of 3,500 watched Monti win the championship for the fifth time—his previous wins coming in 1952. 1953, im and 1957. . The Everglades, a. marsh and prairie-like region of southern Florida, occupies 2,500,000 acres. It has few trees and is one of the most nearly level landscapes in the world. O InCTcIepuiiis Irilmiiita BUT REMEMBER .' tX't SAMt WITH FORD SMITH 793-5220 405 E. Central Avt., Rtdlands Rigney may shake up Angels LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Manager Bill Rigney threatened to shake up his faltering Los Angeles Angels today and hinted some heads might fall unless the team snapped out of its listless playing soon. "I don't know if our men are playing up to their capacities or are just up to their capacities," he said. "It appears we need some new blood and we may have to do something before we leave home at the end of the week." The Angels (Kdy ended a 10-game losing streak Saturday. As his first move, Rigney benched his hitting star, Leon Wagner, for today's aftemooo clash that closed out the three- game series with the Boston Red Sox. The All-star outfielder's average has dropped to .317, still good enugh for fourth best in the American league. At Empire Bowl: Sacr«d Heart High Game and Series — John Gagliardo 198, 542. Anne Lundy 187. 535. Standings: Pinheads 13-5, Beens 12-6, Astronuts 10-8, Eager Beavers 10-8, Golden Bee's 6-9. Empirt Mixed Four High Game and Series — Jerry Bullock 226, 635, Hazel Campfield 200, 521. 200 Club — Hazel Campfield 200, Jerry Bullock 226, Andy Ander^ son 206. Standings: Got-Cha 19-8, Speare- makers I6H-I0»4. Tall Ones 15^4- nVi, Obels 14-13. Mis Haps 13-14, Blackouts 11>4-15^, Neighbors 11-16, Seven Ups 7V4-19>4. REDS RELEASE SPENCER CINCINNATI (UPI) - Infielder Daryl Spencer was given his unconditional release by the Cincinnati Beds Sunday ia order to make room on their roster for for third-baseman Gene Freese. Spencer, who has a .244 lifetime battmg average in the majors, hit .239 in SO games for the Reds this year. SAMMONS AUTO SERVICE expert auto repair (30 ytar« txparimct) PHONE 792-4161 313 E. HIGH AVE. (bctwMn 7th A Ifh) REDLANDS Chuck Becker, Tiger Roesseler share honors C3iuck Becker Jr., and "Tiger" Jim Roessler, both of San Bernardino, shared the winners circle following Saturday nights racing program at the Orange Show Stadium. Becker came from behind to win the 25 lap main event for stock cars on the one- quarter mile dirt oval. Second place went to Grady \Vhitner of San Bernardino while Roessler was third. Roessler won the eight lap feature for the super-modifieds when he took the lead on the final lap to nip Bill Bartler of Upland and Jay East of Colton. Karan Patrick of San Bernardino won the six oap race for lady' drivers. Some 15 women were entered in the event which is being held weekly. Racing is held every Saturday night at the Orange Show starting at 8:30 p.m. Qualifying starts at 7 p.m. for the triple header events. Ramos victor by decision in 15 rounds MEXICO CTTY (UPI) — Worid featherweight champion Ultiminio (Sugar) Ramos today contemplated a $50,000 offer to fight in Panama, w4ile still nursuig the bruises received in his successful title defense against Rafiu King Saturday night. •nie offer, made by Panamanian promoter Jorge Apapolo if Ramos would fight Panama's national champion Ismael Laguna, was announced after Sugar won his 15-round unanimous decision over King. Although the referee and two judges awarded Ramos the fight, giving him 12 rounds, two to King and calling one even, there was only a 23 point difference in the total scoring. Ramos weighed 125% pounds to King's 124%. After the fight, Ramos complained that King "uses a difficult style. He does a lot of fighting with his head and elbows," Sugar said he was unable to try for a knockout because he injured his right hand with a blow to King's head in the third round and hurt his left hand in the sixth round. Ocean fishing Following is the latest 24 hour ocean fishing report: ENSENADA — 23 boats, 261 anglers: 31 yellowtail, 16 white sea bass, 766 barracuda, 1.432 bonito, 96 halibut, 4,751 bottom fish. OCEANSIDE — Eight boats, 286 anglers: 86 albacore, 7 barracuda, 368 bass, 217 bonito, 1 yeUowtail, 153 halibut, 48 white sea bass. SAN DIEGQ (Pt. Loma, H&M, Fisherman's) — 28 boats, 797 anglers: 10 yellowtail, 1,673 albacore, 47 barracuda, 28 bonito, 8 calico bass. LONG BEACH (Pacific Landing) — Five boats, 225 anglers: 70 albacore, 7 yellowtail, 52 barracuda, 4 halibut, 182 calico bass, 125 bonito. (Pierpomt Landing) — 16 boats, 594 anglers: 571 albacore, 34 barracuda, 147 bontio, 1,914 bass, 11 yellowtail, 49 halibut SAN PEDRO (22nd St. Landing) — Eight boats, 229 anglers: 74 albacore, 10 yello»vtai], 274 barracuda, 396 calico bass, 148 bonito. (Norm's Landing) — 21 boats, 358 anglers: 480 albacore, 20 yellowtail, 128 barracuda, 253 bonito, 13 halibut, 399 calico bass, 315 bottom fish. NEWPORT BEACH (Davey's Locker) — Eight boats, 330 anglers: 624 albacore, 212 bonito, 158 calico, sand bass, 1 barracuda, 3 halibut, 36 bottom fish. ALL WRAPPED UP Paine scores hole-in-one on No. 10 Bob Paine, Redlands Country club golf champion, Saturday scored a hole-in-one on the 129 yard three par tenth hole. If was Pane's first ace In 40 years of playing golf on the Redlands course. "I've been inside the circle In the closest to the pin contests on the 10th hole numerous times in tournaments." Paine said "but this was the first time the ball eyer ended up in the cup." Bandy, Welch win Emmerson golf tourney Shooting a net 65\i, Earl Bandy and Dr. Austin Welch won the annual Emmerson Scotch golf tournament at Redlands Country Club over the weekend. The two man teams using the same ball played alternate shots over the 18 holes. The net score is the gross minus one-half of the total handicap. The tourney is sponsored by the Glen W. Emmerson family. Bandy and Welch also had the low gross for the day with a 75, shooting a 39-36. Second place with a net 66 went to Dr. Jack Washburn and Bob Bourrett with a 38-38-76 gross. Bob Baker and Bob Capbell took third with a 66V4 shooting matching 39's. Vernon Crear and Hal Hagen were fourth with a 68V4 followed by Dee Cowen and Bob Paine at 69. Cowcn and Paine had a 44-35-79 for the 18 holes. The score being helped by a ho!e-in-one by Paine on number 10. Col. Frank Thomquest and Col. Arnold Boogher finished sixth with a 69';i having rounds of 40-37-77. Ticonderoga to be first to reach Honolulu HONOLULU (UPI) -The Class A ketch Ticonderoga is expected to sail past Diamond Head about noon Tuesday and thereby become the first finisher of 32 boats in the 1963 Trans-Pacific Yacht Race. The 72-foot vessel, owned by Robert F. Johnson of Portland, Ore., was 378 miles out of Honolulu at Sunday's morning roll call and bad rolled up 212 miles in the previous 24 hours. However, the handicap leader for both fleet and Class D boats still was the 40-foot slope Islander owned by Thomas G. CorkeiX of Balboa, Calif. She logged 164 miles and was sailing in the middle of the fleet, 724 miles out from Diamond Head. The star performer of the day in the 2,225-mile race from Los Angeles was the Class B sloop. Legend ,owned by Charles UUman of Balboa, Calif. She raced 250 miles—the best since the race began on Julj' 4-4o take over fourth in actual fleet position, 11th in handicap for the fleet and second in her class. Now You Know By United Press International "Dum-dum" bullets, designed to expand on impact for greater wounding effect, take their name from their original place of manufacture in the town of Dum-Dum near Calcutta, India, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. John Thomas tries out with Dallas Cowboys John Thomas, former Redlands high Terrier footballer, is cur rently working out with the Dallas Cowboys of the National Football League. John is one of a number of rookies who reported to the Cowboys training camp at California Luthem College at Thousand Oaks with hopes of making the squad. Thomas played under coach Frank Serrao at Redlands. The husky 6-2, 190 pounder had one year of experience in the bact field ac Allan Handcock Junior College before going to Oregon State where he starred for two years. Last year he was switched from split-cnd to left halfback and ended up sixth in team rushing with 135 yards and a 4.8 average. He was considered one of the finest all-around athletes on the OSC football team. The Cowboys open their season August 8 in the Los Angeles Coliseum against the Bams in the annual charity clash and Thomas hopes to be in the lineup. Cadiz surprises field in Hollywood cup INGLEWOOD (UPD-The eyes of western thoroughbred owners were turned towards New Zealand today as a source of racing stock as a result of the surprise win scored by Cadiz in the ?162,100 Hollywood Gold Cup. The 7-year-old horse from Vovm Under who was purchased two years ago for $24,000 by Oakland. Calif., jeweler Victor Graber ran his United States earnings to $252,735 with his victory in the richest race in the West Saturday at Hollywood Park. Graber, a balding three - goal polo playa:, was undecided about future plans fw the horse but said he might start him next week in the $75,000 Sunset Handicap which brings the Hollywood Park meeting to a dose. The happy owner credited an ex-Australian trainer and current longshoreman, Peter J. Griffiths, with calling his attention to Cadiz as a racing prospect and Graber said trainer Bob Wheeler along with jockey Eddie Bums were responsible for the Gold Cup victory. Crimson Satan was sent off the even money favorite in the Gold Cup but the "red devil" was in one of his sulking moods and finished last in the field of starters as Cadiz won the race by a length and a half in the fast iy.th-mUe time of 1:59 3-5. Cadiz returned a rich $50.20 to his comparatively few backers in the crowd of 53,175. Hollywood Park goes into its final full week of racing Tuesday which reaches its peak Saturday with the running of the $100,000 Hollywood Juvenile Championship. Whittier gal bowler wins NORWALK (UPI)- Janet Harman of Whittier, Calif., won the National Professional Women's Bowling (Championship and $1,200 Sunday night with a 16-game total of 2,305. Shirley Garms of Chicago was second with 3,237 to win $900. Eighty of the world's best women bowlers competed. Baseball for Boys ELKS Major In a slow first inning. Lock heed piled up an eleven run lead on seven hits and one error ' the first. Gary Jlercado highlighted the inning with his grand slam homer that cleared the left field fence easily. Gary singles also for perfect two-for-two night as did Dean Tharaldson with his single and triple. Lockheed (11)30 lOx—15 10 Jim Glaze 000 100— 1 3 Bob DeBauw and Perry Huisken; Dean Tharaldson. Ken Bruins (4). Brian Wilkinson (6) and Gary Mercado, Steve Brown (3). Minor Lockheed's first three batters scored in the first giving them a slim margin to hold onto as they beat Jim Glaze, 5-1. David Wilkinson pitched the full six for the winners, striking out nine, and allowing only one safe hit all night. Jim Glaze _ ...010 OOO-l 1 1 Lockheed _ 302 00O-5 2 U Niel Riddle; Luther Tendall (4i and Gary Hawes. Luther Tendal (1); David Wilkinson and Lon Tharaldson. Elks Miner Standings W. L. T. Pratt Brothers 10 1 0 Gill Electric 7 2 1 Jim Glaze _. 4 5 1 Lockheed 4 7 0 Tri-City 3 6 2 Stater Brothers _ 2 9 0 OPTIMIST Major Redlands Board of Realtors. IJ'.I MCKENZIE WINS MATCH WENGEN, Switzeriand (UPD- Ronald McKenzie of Australia won the men's singles title of the Swiss International tennis tournament Sunday when Ed Rubinoff of Miami Beach, Fla., retired with leg cramps. McKenzie led, 3-6, fr4, 9-7, 3-2 at ths time. RALSTON, BUDDING WIN BAASTAD, Sweden (UPI)— Dennis Ralston of Bakersfield, Calif., and Edda Budding of Germany defeated Sweden's Thomas Halberg and Katarina Bartholdson, 6-2 6-1 Sunday to win the mixed doubles title in the Swedish International tennis tournament. First solar plexus pur)ch in 1897 Heavyweight bout By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI)—If a solar plexus punch lets either Sonny Listen or Floyd Patterson "bring home the bacon" in their heavyweight title bout at Las Vegas 10 days hence it merely will be boxing history repeating itself. Both of those terms, which became part of our everyday language, were bom as result of title fights held in Nevada. Bob Fitzsimmons knocked out Jim Corbett at Carson City in 897 to win the heavyweight title, swatting him the final blow in the body. "What would you call the area where the punch landed?" a reporter asked a doctor sitting nearby. "The solar plexus," replied the medico. Thus was bora the "solar plexus punch" which stands in ring history as the title of a breadbasket wallop which takes all the wind out of a man's sails. Cans Gets Telegram At Goldfield, in September of 1906, Joe Cans was getting ready to make a lightweight defense against Battling Nelson. Nelson was established the favorite but, just before the bout, Gans received a wire from his mother in Baltimore wiuch said: "God bless you — and bring home the bacon." Gans did, although there were subsequent rumors that Nelson wasn't in the best of shape and might have done a little "business" on the side. N e v a d a's last heavyweight championship prior to this one was at Reno in 1910 when Jack Johnson ruined Jim Jeffries' comeback attempt with a 15- round kayo. Back in the gas light days, Nevada's booming mining camps made such places as Goldfield, Reno and Carson City choice sites and one of the top referees was a badge-toting feller earned Wyatt Earp. Usually he carried his convincer in his back pocket, just in case the local gentry objected to his decision. Fell By Wayside As boxing became legalized in greater population centers, Nevada fell by the wayside. But the glittering gambling mecca of Las Vegas, looking to lure more tourists who might spend their spare moments and spare money at the tables, has gone all out to once agam make Nevada the capital of the boxing world. Proof of this is the fact that this will be the city's ninth championship fight within little more than three years since Las Vegas opened its new Convention Center. The ill-fated Benny (Kid) Paret beat Don Jordan for the welter crown there in March of 1960; Gene Fullmer battled Ray Robinson, Paret and Dick Tiger in the "come seven" capital; Emile Griffith defended the welter title against both Ralph Dupas and Jorge Fernandez, C^los Ortiz won the lightweight mantle there from Joe Brown, and Willie Pastrano captured the light heavyweight cron-n from Harold Johnson. Listen is a prime favorite to "bring home the bacon" against Patterson in then: closed-circuit television fight. The odds are against Patterson and anybody who tries to beat the tables. by the pitching of Mitdi McGratb, downed the Western fruit Growers, 10-2. JIcGrath struck out nine, scattered four hits, and gave up one walk as he went the distance for the winners. Hitting the ball well was Larry Voss who had a pair of singles and a triple in four trips to the plate. Realtors 430 201-10 6 3 Fruit Growers ... 200 000— 2 4 5 Mitch McGrathland Gerry Bauerie; Eddy Walker. Mike Hanson(4) and Tom Walters. Minor The Redlands Board of Realtors blew up for 17 runs m the last five innings while downing the Western Fruit Growers, 18-1. John Rundle hurled the win while giving up three singles and a double. Realtors 114 20(10)-18 7 0 Growers _ 100 000— 1 4 7 John Rundle and Steve HiU; Jim Gay, Dick Cabral, Earl Hera and JIark Mercer. STANDINGS National League W. L. Pet. GB Los Angeles 55 33 .625 San Francisco 49 40 .551 6 ',-2 Chicago 48 40 .545 7 St. Louis 49 41 .544 7 Cincinnati 48 43 .527 8% Milwaukee 46 43 .517 9 ^2 Pittsburgh 44 43 .506 10% Philadelphia 43 46 .483 12'/i Houston 35 57 .380 22 New York 29 60 .326 26'.i Saturday's Results Pittsburgh 3 Houston 0 Los Angeles 11 New York 2 Philadelphia 4 San Francisco 3 Milwaukee 7 St Louis 5 Chicago at CSncinnati, Ppd, rain Sunday's Results San Francisco at Pittsburgh, both games Ppd, rain Los Angeles 3 Philadelphia 2, 1st, 6 inns., rain Los Angeles at Philadelphia, 2nd, Ppd., rain Houston 8 New York 3,1st 8 inns, rain Houston at New York, 2nd, Ppd. rain Cincinnati 5 Milwaukee 3, 1st Milwaukee 7 Cincinnati 6, 2nd St. Louis 10 Chicago 3, Ist Chicago 7 St Louis 3, 2nd Tuesday's Games Houston at New York Los Ang. at Phila., 2 twi-night San Fran, at Pitts, 2, twi-night Jlilwaukee at Chicago St. Louis at Cincinnati American League W. L. Pet. GB New York 54 32 .628 Los Angeles 43 49 .467 14 Boston 48 39 .552 6\i Chicago 49 40 .Kl 6% Baltimore 50 42 .543 7 Minnesota 48 41 .539 7H Cleveland 46 43 .517 9Vt Los Angeles 43 49 .467 14 Detroit 36 48 .429 17 Kansas City 37 50 .425 17V4 Washington 31 58 .348 24% Saturday's Results Los Angeles 3 New York 1 Washuigton 4 Baltimore 3 Minnesota 6 Boston 3 Kansas City 6 Cleveland 5 Cleveland 7 Kansas City 4 Detroit at Chicago, ppd., rain Sunday's Results New York 11 Kansas City 6 (1st) New York 5 Kansas City 0 (2nd) Los AngeleslO Boston 8 (1st) Boston 5 Los Angeles 0 (2nd) Baltimore 6 Chicago 3 (1st) Chicago 3 Baltimore 2 (2nd) Minnesota 5 Cleveland 3 (1st) Minnesota 8 Gevdand 2 (2nd) Detroit at Wash., 2 ppd.. rain Tuesday's Games Cleveland at Los Angeles Bosttm at Kansas City, night New York at Minnesota, night Baltimore at Detroit, night Washington at Detroit, night Radis Tima Dodgers at Philadelphia 5 p.m. KFI Liston says he will kayoe Patterson in five LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)— Heavj-weight champion Sonny Liston declared today: "I'll knock out (Floyd) Patterson within five rounds, a week from tonight" despite the facts that: —Patterson has been officially pronounced in better condition for their return 15 round title fight at the Las Vegas Convention Center, July 22. —Patterson scored a sensational training kayo Sunday. —The betting odds favormg Liston dropped a point from 5-1 to 4-1 over the weekend. —The crowds and cheers at Floyd's sparring sessions indicate he is in the midst of an unexpected popularity boom. Undaunted by that boom, big Sonny told a sports writer at the Thunderbird Hotel today, "I'll not only knock him out within five rounds, but I'll do it with my right hand if you insist." The writer had questioned the speed and accuracy now of Sonny's right fist, which seemed to have been missing the target more than in the past. According to Dr. Donald Romeo, chief medical examiner for the Nevada State Athletic Commission, e-x-champ Patterson. 23, is "physically sharper" — with faster reflexes — Uian massive, 29- year old Sonny. And Romeo added that Floyd is "more on edge mentaUy." After an examination of botli bo.xers Sunday, the Las Vegas physician reported: "At this stage of preparation, Patterson seems more ready for the fight; but Liston shows much improvement since their first examination here weeks ago." Bobby Lunn, 18, wins national Publinx golf SACRAMENTO, Ca.if. (UPI) On the strength of long-range putts that were stroked so solidly that they rattled the pm before they dropped into the cup. 18- year-old Bobby Lunn of San Francisco held the Nafional Public Links golf championship today. "They were the key shots," ha said after he had disposed of Steve Opperman, who lives not too far away in San Francisco, one-up in the 36 hole finals Saturday. The first, a 32-foofer, came on the fourth hole of the morning round and put Bobby one-up. The second came in the afternoon on the 26th (8th) hole, 25 feet and got Lunn a birdie—which was good for only a halve. But to the 3,000 fans following the match in 100-degree heat, they were the thrills—and the important shots of the day. Lunn, son of a San Francisco motorcycle policeman, says ha never has had a lesson. But it was obvious through the gruel­ ling 170 holes of play here that he bad all the shots, he chipped out of the ankle deep "fuzz" that the USGA grows around the greens with poise of a professionaL His tee shots boomed down the fur- ways up to 275 yards. His putting was steel-nerred. "I think that my hrons were the best part of my game," he said in evaluation his play. "But I was happy with my woods and putting too." Youll find a Ready Mariwt Tbra Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads

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