Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 16, 1963 · Page 6
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1963
Page 6
Start Free Trial

6 - Tuesday, July 16, 1963 Redlands Daily Facts Phillies sidetrack L A. Pennant express PHILADELPHIA (UPI) - The Los Angeles "pennant express" was sidetracked by the Phillies Monday night when Philadelphia ganged up on four Dodger hurlers for 16 hits and a 5-4 victory after 11 innings. The loss snapped the Dodgers' win streak at seven games, but they get two chances today in a night doubleheader with the Phillies to get another skein started. Fantastic Sandy Koufav (15-3) goes for his fourth straight shutout victory m the opener against Art Mahaffey (6-9) for Philadelphia. The second game pits Nick Wllhite (2-2) of Los Angeles against Dallas Green (1-3). Los Angeles still held a comfortable sL\-game lead in the National League race over second-] place Chicago, which inched up on a 2 -0 victory over St. Louis Monday. In Monday night's contest here, a two-base error by second baseman Nate Oliver and a single given up by Ed Roebuck led to the Dodger downfall in the 11th inning. With one out, outfielder Don Demeter, a former Dodger, hit a pop fly behind second base which Oliver dropped for a two-base gain for the Phillies. Roy Sievers was passed purposely and then- Bob Oldis lined Roebuck's pitch through Jim Gilliam at third to drive in Demeter with the winning run. Roebuck, who came into the game in the 11th frame, was tagged with his fourth defeat against two victories for the season. Philadelphia relief pitcher Jack Baldschun nabbed his seventh wm to go with four losses. The Dodgers had gone ahead 4-3 in the ninth when Maury Wills singled home Oliver from second base. The Phils came back in the bottom of the ninth and tied it up on a single by Tony Taylor, a sacrifice bunt, a double by Tony Gonzalez and Siever's sacrifice fly. Los Angeles got its initial run in the first inning on a sacrifice fly by Tommy Davis and another in the third when starter Ray Gulp gave up a single to Wills and then walked three men ui succession. The Phils shot ahead 3-2 in the fifth on a double, a single and an error by Dodger catcher John Koseboro, plus another single. Their first run came in the fourth on Siever's eighth homer off starter Don Drysdale, who yielded 10 hits and 3 runs before Larry Sherr>' relieved him in the fifth. Gilliam singled in Willie Davis in the seventh to tie the game at 3-3. In quest for PGA title and TV's big pot of gold By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer DALLAS (UPI) - They'll go out in murderous heat this week in search of the PGA golf championship and a chance to become a television star. The PGA is, of course, one of the most coveted titles in golf. But the ketchup on the caviar, while you can't knock the 513,000 top prize, is a shot at another $50,000 two months hence. That will come in the televised "World Series of Golf' for which Jack Nicklaus, Julius Boros and lefthander Bob Charles already have qualified as a result of their respective victories in the Masters, U.S. Open and British Open. The VGA champion rounds out the four-man field for that Sept. 7-8 offering over NBC-TV and the sponsors are "fat and happy" regardless of who wins this one. Even if one of those three pulls a "double" in the PGA, the TV show has to be a winner. For in such an event, the losers in previous playoffs — Jacky "Cupit and Arnold Palmer in the U.S. Open Phil Rodgers in the British Open —will play 18 holes at Firestone Country Club in Akron, site of the spectacular, on Sept. 3, for the extra berth. That fourth place playoff, if it comes to that, could be a pip in itself, particularly if one of the Nicklaus - Boros - Charles threesome wins a PGA playoff. Although there have been five in the last six tournaments, a new winner in the PGA would be gravy for the television cameras at Akron. Interest in the "World Series" —which teed off last year when Nicklaus bested Palmer and Gary Player — is at a fever pitch among the men who line their wallets with a wedge because the 550,000 first prize almost equals the total purses of the four big championships. The Masters paid $20,000, the Open $16,000. the British a mere $4,200 and the PGA $13,000. Palmer Is A Draw "A lot of people feel that we won't have a show unless we have Palmer," said Ed Carter, who beats the drums for the so called World Series, an out and out television spectacular and yet one sure to provoke tremendous national interest. "But if we have to depend on one man, I say for^ get it." There are two particularly interesting facets to the "world series." One is the choice of costumes which the competitors will be given in the order of their victories and the other is the exposure of the left-hand Charles to parents who have been trying to break their offspring of southpaw hab its. At Erapu-e Bowl: Scratch Trio High Game and Series — Roland Mason 246, 815. 200 Club — Ernie Pelley 205, Roland ."Mason 246, Geo. Lincoln 201, Jim Fullbrighl 215, Al Otter back 244, Lua Green 220. Rich Scpulveda 242, Jim ZamborsK-y 214. Marion Burke 213, Bob Phelps 244, Jerrj- Bullock 226, Denny Kocs 226, Frank Labagnara 207, Frank Wesley 204, Joe Gammey 216, On'el Noel 216, Joe Gammey 243. Standings: McNess 24-16, Bang- bailors 24-16, The Three Bums 21Vi-13'J, Kocs Army 20-20, Big Bad Three 19H-20'=, The Worth jngton 19-21, Broken Eggs 16-24, Roaring Three 16-24. Ladies Scratch Trio High Game — Mickey Branneman 196, Series — Ruth Mason 729. Standings: The Jems 29-11, Tri Hards 21-19, Easy Marks 20-20, Ding Bats 19-21, The \\Tieels 1723, Hi Lows 14-26. King of the Hill Jerry Moore trimmed Joe Beinek, four strikes to three to become Empire Bowls new King of the Hill. Jerry also captured the optional jackpot with a total of 28 strikes lor both squads. Ladies Sweeper Joyce Sorenson took first place in the 3-6-9 sweeper with a 656 series. Grace Ahlbom was sec ond with 634. For the second squad Grace Milner finished on top with 662. Bowler of the Month Evelyn Applegate with games of 146, 181, 140 and 114 for a 717 series won the Bowler of the Month title in the ladies division. Arnold Yost took the men's title with a 794 series on games of 176, 196, 158 and 192. Mixed Doubles Bonnie Libbey and Bob Fulton teamed to take first in the doubles with a 1190 pin total. Second went to Shirely Luets and Jerry Builock with llfrl. Celeste and Don Jones finished thu-d with 1131. Greta Andersen leaves for swim meets LONG BEACH (UPD-Greta Andersen, the 32-year-old Danish- bom housewife who holds 17 world professional distance swimming records, leaves Wednesday for the start of 125 miles of competitive s^vimming in a three-week span. Her first stop will be at Atlantic City, N.J., where a week from today she will compete in a 25- mile race. From there she heads for Lake St. John, Quebec for another 25-mile Arace Aug. 4. Miss Andersen's schedule nest calls for her to corap^e in the Canadian National exhibition at 15 miles Aug. 16 while four days later on Aug. 20 she starts the testmg 60 - mile Lake Michigan swim. Albacore hot spot 20 miles off Clemente f. Albacore everywhere from the "dumping grounds" some 50 miles off Pt. Loma in San Diego to Catalina Island. That's the latest report from deep sea sportfishing boat skippers who are on the scene daily in search of the elusive longfins. Experts say that the fish being caught — and the catches are building up daily — are still the advance guard for bigger albacore to come. "Hot spot" for Newport Harbor boats right now is about 20 miles off the east end of San Clemente Island. Fish are weighing in between 15 and 25 lbs. average. One or two 30 pounders have been caught in the past few days, indicating that the bigger fish are finally starting to move into "local" waters. Several albacore have been caught off the 14 Mile Bank in the middle of the Catalina Channel — which means the small boaters can now participate in the fun. Art Gronsk>% sportfishuig manager at the Balboa Pavilion, re- muids private boat owners that latest fishing information and 24 hour live bait service is available for longfin chasers. Meanwhile, fishing along the coast and in Newport Bay con- tmues on an even, above-par course with yellowtail, barracuda, bonito, bass and halibut in every catch. How big do barracuda grow in California waters? A catch last week will settle the argument. Schenley Sportsmen's Club reports a world-record barracuda weighing 18 lbs. 3 ozs. was caught off Anacapa Island, 11 miles southwest of Port Hueneme, by Tom Needles of Topanga. The catch topped by 13 ounces the previous world's largest bar- rie, landed in the 1958 derby by Jewel Womack of Santa Barbara. The whopper measured 44 mches in length and 17V4 inches in gulh. Barracuda found in Pacific waters are edible and frequentely listed on the menus of sea food restaurants. It is not to be confused with the savage great barracuda of the West Indies and Florida, which often measures sk feet and more in length. O'Malley and assessor $14 million apart LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Dodger owner Walter O'Malley and the county assessor today had firm battle Imes—separated by a $11 million gulf. And the date of bat tie is July 24 when the County Board of Supervisors, sitting as a board of equalization, tries to decide who is right in determining the value of the Dodgers' Chavez Ravme property. The Dodgers, represented by attorney James Arditto, Monday challenged assessor Philip Wat son's full market value of ^2,350,644. The ball club says it should be only $18,332,244. Based on the usual method of taxation on 25 per cent of market value, this means the Dodgers would have to pay about $750,000 in taxes instead of about $483,000. Watson strongly criticized what be called a campaign of "high pressure lobbying" in behalf of the Dodgers in an effort to obtain a cut in the assessment. Pomona race driver dies POMONA (UPI) -Death struck the second race car driver in less than a week Monday when Ken Braunsdorff of Los Angeles died of injuries sustained in competition on the track. Several days before, veteran driver Johnny Wood of Hollywood died in a Gardena hospital of injuries suffered on the Fourth of July at Ascot Park in Gardena. Braunsdorff, 28, suffered head and chest injuries Saturday when his car went out of control and Ocean fishing Followmg is the latest 24 hour ocean fishing report: OCEANSIDE — Four boaU, 144 anglers: 2 albacore, 507 baracuda, 448 bass, 110 bonito. 2 yellowtail, 122 halibut, 13 white sea bass. LONG BEACH:Pierpoint Land ing — Ten boats, 310 anglers: 145 albacore, 74 barracuda, 163 bonito, 1320 bass 1 white sea bass, 5 yellowtail, 9 halibut. Pa- cifc Landing — Four boats 103 anglers: 42 albacore, 1 yellowtail, 68 barracuda, 10 halibut, 310 cal ico bass, 200 bonito. Belmont Pier — Two boats, 52 anglers: 512 bass, 120 bonito, 15 barracuda, 28 halibut One barge, 60 anglers: 600 bonito, 46 barracuda, 14 bass, 14 halibut, 4 white sea bass. SAN PEDRO: Norm's Landing — Five boats, 145 anglers: 9 yellowtail, 69 barracuda, 224 bonito, 80 albacore, 4 halibut. NEWPORT BEACH: Davey's Locker — Seven boats. 253 anglers: 215 albacore, 335 bonito, 278 calico and sand bass, 10 barracuda, 3 white sea bass. 11 halibut, 16 bottom fish. Balboa Pavilion and Seasport Landing — Four boats, 78 anglers: 150 albacore, 45 bonito, 2 kelp bass, 1 yellowtail. LOGART MEETS CURVIS LONDON (UPI) — Isaac Logart of New York will fight British and Empire welterweight champion Brian Curvis at Porthcawl, Wales, Aug. 20. The 10- round bout will serve as a semi- fuial to the British featherweight championship between Howard Winstone and Billy Calvert overturned during the last race in the California Sports Car Club regional championships at Los Angeles County Fairgrounds. Don Nottebart can't gef no hitter on book Everything happens to Don Nottebart. First he pitches a no-hitter but it's not actually a no-hit, no-run game. And then he pitches a fine four hit shutout for the Houston Colts Monday night, but technically it won't go uito the books as a shutout. "Maybe I'm just not living right." he laughed. "I guess I'll never come closer to pitching a shutout." Nottebart missed by only one final pitch Monday night, and even though he hurled a no-hitter two months ago, he still has not pitched a shutout in the majors. Here was the situation: The Mets had broken a 15- game losing streak with a 14-5 victory over the Colts in the opener of a tv.i-night doubleheader. Injured Ankle Nottebart zipped through the first 8 2-3 innings of the nightcap and then had two strikes on Jim Hickman with Houston leading, 8-0. He suddenly injured his right ankle pushing off the mound and needed help. I couldn't throw another pitch," he said. So Hal Woodeshick came out of the bullpen, made on!y one pitch strike — and it was all over with the Colts on top, 8-0. Nottebart failed to receive credit for a shutout but he's used to minor disappointments. There was even one connected with his May 17 no-hitter against the Phillies because they scored a run off him although Houston won the game, 4-1. "I'm not kicking as long as we win," said the 27-year-old Colt righthander. The victory Monday night was his sixth of the season and first since his no-hitter. Roger Craig dropped his 13th game in a row and his 15th of the season when Colt catcher Jim Campbell tagged him for a three-run homer during a five-run first inning. Hit Grand Slam In the opener. Met pitcher Carl Willcy hit a grand slam homer during a si.x-run second inning rally which wrapped up the contest. Elsewhere in the National League, the Phillies ended the D 0 d g e r s' seven-game winning streak with a 5-4 victory in 11 innings, Cincinnati defeated Milwaukee, 4-3, in 12 innings, Pittsburgh swept a pair from San Francisco, 2-1 and 4-1, and the Cubs beat the Cardinals, 2-0. In the American League, the Athletics topped the Yankees, 11-10, in 12 innings, the Red Sox shaded the Angels, 2-1, the White Sox blanked the Orioles, 4-0, the Senators downed the Tigers, 11-6, and the Twins bombed the Indians, 13-1. Second baseman Nate Oliver's two base error on Don Demeter's pop fly followed by Bob Oldis' smgle in the 11th off Ed Roebuck produced the winning run for the Phillies against the Dodgers. Don Drysdale started for the Dodgers but was raked for 10 hits, including a homer by Roy Sievers, during the 4 2-3 innings he worked. Jack Baldschun was credited with his seventh victory in relief. Reds Strand IS The Reds stranded 18 base runners in their game with the Braves but still won it with the help of John Edwards' 12th inning triple. Frank Funk then walked two men intentionally and pinch hitter Ken Walters unintentionally, forcing in the winning run. Al Worthington, who fanned six batters in four scoreless mnings of relief, was the winner. Eddie Mathews and Tommy Harper hit homers. The Pirates, who had lost all four of their previous meetings with the Giants this season, beat Juan Marichal in the opener on Willie Stargell's ninth inning single with the bases full. Joe Gibbon made it a sweep when he struck out eight in the nightcap, indudmg Willie Mays three times. Al McBean posted his ninth triumph m the opener. Southpaw Dick Ellsworth was a one-man gang in the Cubs' win over the Cardmals, limiting St. Louis to three hits in 6 2-3 innings and singling home both of Chicago's runs off Ernie Broglio in the seventh. Lindy McDaniel fmished up and protected Ells worth's 13th victor}'. Tfconderoga first to arrive off Diamond Head DOLPH SCHAYES Dolph Schayes to coach Nats PHILADELPHIA (UPI)—Dolph Schayes, high scoring star of the Syracuse Nationals who has been named as coach of the club shift ing to Philadelphia, indicated today he would retire as an active player unless "the occasion arises" when he is needed on the court. Schayes signed a two-year contract Monday to coach his for mer teammates, now represent ing Philadelphia in the National Basketball Association. He sue ceeds Nats' coach Alex Hannum who declined to make the shift to Philadelphia. The 35-year-old Schayes, who scored more pomts and played in more regular season games than any other performer m pro his tory, was asked if he would play in any games. "If the occasion arbes where we are short of players because of mjury," Schayes replied, "I will be available to play." He added however, "I contemplate coaching." The 6-foot-8 Schayes starred for New York University in college basketball and joined Syracuse in the 1948-49 season when the franchise was in the National League. The Nats joined the NBA the following season. Fishing good on Trinity river A new run of fresh summer steelhead and salmon has created a splash of ^vild rod-bending action in the Trinity River. Tackle-busters to more than 12 pounds have been hooked with Fred Blair, Otis Powell and Donnie McMorrow subduing these sea run battlers. Steelhead action has been best in the China SUde-Cedar Flat section, with more salmon coming from the Burnt Ranch Falls and New River mouth areas. Silver and blue steelies scaling at 10 pounds are bemg enticed on Metric, Mepp and Hep spinners and McGinty, Coachman and Sil ver Hilton streamer flies. Salmon are engulfing fresh roe and spm ner pitch into the white water. Kokanee troUers never had it so good. Trinty Lake is now yield ing Koks to more than two pounds and rainbows to the four pound mark. STANDINGS New York Boston Chicago Minnesota Baltimore Cleveland Los Angeles Kansas City Detroit Washmgton American League W L Pet. GB 54 33 49 SO 49 50 46 43 38 .621 .557 .556 .541 .538 .511 5'/6 5',j 6V2 7 914 36 49 32 58 .462 14 .432 16'/5 .424 17 .356 23V4 Rams pose for photographers ORANGE (UPI)-It was a day of "say cheese" and posing today as 38 Los Angeles Rams football veterans gave ne(vs media photographers and cameramen a free hand on the field. Two -2 -day workouts at the Rams preseason training camp at Chapman College are scheduled to start Friday. They meet the Dallas Cowboys Aug. 8 ui a charity game in the Coliseum. The veterans reported to camp Monday, took physical examma- tions and checked out their equipment. Monday's Results Washmgton 11 Detroit 6 Boston 2 Los Angeles 1 Minnesota 13 Cleveland 1 K. City 11 N. York 10, 12 innings Chicago 4 Baltimore 0, night Wednesday's Games Cleve. at L. Angeles, 2, twi-night Boston at Kansas City, night New York at Mmnesota, night Washington at Chicago, night Baltimore at Detroit National League Los Angeles Chicago San Francisco St. Louis Cincmnati Pittsburgh Milwaukee Philadelphia Houston New York W L 55 34 49 49 49 49 46 46 44 36 30 Pet. .618 .551 .538 .538 .533 .517 .511 CB .489 12 ^2 .383 2IVi .330 26 PULLS DOUBLE DUTY PHILADELPHIA (UPI) — End Pete Retzlaff. purchased by the PhUadelphia Eagles from Detroit for $100 in 1955, will serve as a player-coach for the National Football League Eagles next! Milwaukee at Chicago season. 'St. Louis at Cincinati, nisbt Monday's Results Chicago 2 St. Louis 0 Phila. 5 L. Ang. 4, 11 in., night Pittsburgh 2 S. Fran. 1, 1st, twi-light Pitt. 4 S. Fran. 1, 2nd, ni^ N. York 14 Houston 5 1st, twi-light Houston 8 N. York 0, 2nd night Cincumati 4 Milw. 3, 12 in., night Wednesday's Garnet S. Fran, at N. York, night Houston at Phila., night Rigney hopes for better showing against Indians LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Manager Bill Rigney of the Los Angeles Angels hoped today that a switch from first division opponents to second division foes may help his club come out of its slump. The Angels took one game out of three from the New York Yankees and did the same against the second place Boston Red Sox. But tonight they open a three-game series against the sixth place Cleveland Indians. "We played good ball yesterday," Rigney commented after his club dropped a 2-1 decision in the rubber game of the series to Boston. "You couldn't ask a guy to pitch much better than Don Lee did." But the loss still went down as Angeles' 12th defeat in 14 games while Boston rolled to its fifth victory m seven games to gain a game on the league-leading New York Yankees who now are 5M games in front. And for tonight's opener against Cleveland, the Angels called on Ken McBride, 9-7 who won six straight games in June only to lose to the Yankees last week for his first defeat since May 28. Opposing him will be Jim (Mudcat) Grant. 6-8. HONOLULU (UPI) -Ticonderoga. a 72-foot ketch under charter to Robert Johnson of Portland, slipped into the beam of a search light of Diamond Head early today to become the first to finish the 1963 Transpacific Yacht race. The vessel crossed the line at 4:46 a.m. PDT covering the 2,225- mile course from San Pedro, Calif., in 11 days, 16 hours, 45 minutes and 33 seconds. Her handicap is 6 hours, 25 minutes and 18 seconds. Strung out over some 500 ihiles of ocean behind her were 31 more yachts. Almost any of the smaller ones may beat out the Ticonderoga on corrected time. The crew of the Ticonderoga reported aionday night that it was "out of wiskey. women, cigarettes and water" but had land in sight. At Jlonday morning's regular roll call, the vessel was 170 miles from the finish line of the race, which began on July 4. The Audacious, Baldwin M. Baldwin's 72-foot yawl out of Newport Beach, reported she was 267 miles from Diamond Head and making good time under a 15-knot wind. The little class D 40-foot sloop Islander, owned by Thomas C. -Corkett of Balboa, appeared to be the potential wuiner for both the fleet and her class on a handicap basis. She logged an impressive 182 miles in the 24 hours pre­ ceding the roll call and stood just 542 miles from Honolulu. Australia's Astor finally found good winds and p'llled to within 352 miles of the finish line at roil call. She had logged 185 miles m 24 hours. Japan's Contessa reported her positoa at 512 miles from Hawai. which indicated a day's run of only 25 miles. Race officals said this probably was due to a miscalculation. The Novia Del Mar. 90-foot scratch boat of the fleet owned by publisher John P. Scripps of San Diego, found favorable winds for a 24-hour run of 191 miles, which put her 210 miles out of Hawai. However, as a result of winds in the south during the early days of the race, the Scripps' boat remained 28th in fleet handicap standings and last in her class of seven class A entries. The first three corrected time leaders all were class D boats— the Islander, Tiare and Mamie. Corrected time leaders by class and their distance from Honolulu were: Class A — Ticonderoga n70>. Orient (320), .Audacious i267). Class B — Legend (337), Ichi- ban (415), Khamsin (420'. Class C — Mistress (47.>). .-\nni9 Too (473), PatroniUa (4S7). Class D — Islander (542), Tiare (570). Mamie (552). Marlene Hagge speechless after winning ELLICOTT CITY, Md. (UPD- Marlene Bauer Hagge was speechless after winnmg the Sight Open golf tournament—and with good reason. It was her first victory on the ladies' PGA circuit since the Hoosier State Open in Indianapolis in 1960. 'It's been so long since I had the pleasure of accepting this honor that I hardly know what to say," Marlene giggled after shooting a 69 in the final round for a 54-hole total of 208. Mrs. Hagge started the third round, which was postponed by ram Sunday, with a three-stroke lead over Kathy Whitworth, who wound up in third place with a 218 after soaring to a 76 in her final trip over the Turf Valley Country Club course. Mickey Wright carded a 73 in the fuial round to finish second with a 217 — nine strokes back of Mrs. Hagge. JIarilynn Smith and Betsy Rawls tied for fourth place with 221 totals. Miss Smith finished with a 73 and Miss Rawls had a 78. Baseball for Boys ELKS Major Fred Stafford hurled Jim Glaze to a wm as they skinned Gill Electric, 6-0. Stafford tossed a two-hitter, striking out 13, and walking one Gill Electric batter while going the route for the winners. Jim Glaze 140 010—6 7 0 Gill Electric 000 000—0 2 2 Fred Stafford and Perry Housken: Gary Ostoj, Jess Serrano (5) and Jon Edwards. Minor Gill Electric cooled Jim Glaze scoring all five runs in the fifth inning as they won. 5-2. Gill .scored theu- five runs on four singles and one error while getting only one walk in the inning. Jim Wold was the winning pitcher as he came in for relief m the fourth inning. Jim Glaze 001 100—2 3 Gill Electric 000 05x—5 4 2 Ricky Stevens and Luther Tendall; Tom Chavez, Jim Wold (4) and Doug JIaddox. OPTIMIST Major Redlands Board of Realtors crushed Save-U-More last night, 10-3. Tun Smith went the full six for the winners, striking out 14, walking four and allowing two doubles. Jim Fulmer was the only Save- U-More batter that could get this bat on the ball, as he doubled t^vice in three trips to the plate. Realtors 320 101—10 7 3 Save-U-More 201 000— 3 2 4 Tim Smith Gerry Bauerle; Dave Gibson and Dennis Lopez. Minor Redlands Board of Realtors, behind the two-hit pitching of Mark Gibson, clobbered Save-U-More, 15-3. Steve Hill found the hole in Save-U-JIore's defense as he singled twice and doubled in four times at bat, while Mark Gibson doubled and singled for the winners. Realtors 527 110-16 9 1 Save-U-More 030 000— 3 2 6 Mark Gibson and Steve Hill; Carl Lopez and Tim Aheam. Kiwanis League Two hits and two runs in the bottom of the sbcth inning broke a 2-2 tie between the Crafton Citrus Redlegs and Burger-Bar Pirates as the Pirates piiUed it out of the bag. 4-2. Joe Solis hurled the two-hitter for the wuiners, striking out 12 and walkmg none. Tim Wilson was the oniy Redlegs batter to hit Soils as he smgled twice. i Pirates 100 102-4 3 0 Redlegs 101 000—2 2 1 Joe Solis and Barry Miller, Jim Tyler (4), Barry Miller (6); Tim Wilson and Doug Huff. Banner Mattress Dodgers, led by the three-hit pitching of Bruce Freeman, downed the Exchange Club Cards, 7-3. Freeman drove in three runs with a smgle and triple in four trips to the piate, while TedBurda, the Cards pitcher, singled and doubled to drive in one run for the losers. Dodgers 000 340 0—7 6 0 Cards OOl 110 0-3 3 5 Ted Burda and Barry Dees; Bruce Freeman and Dan Francis. TREASURE .HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. THE DEPEIIIDAB1£S FROM DODGE! IF YOU'D LIKE TO DRIVE A GREAT BARGAIN BE OUR GUEST The cat shown above is a '63 Dodge Polara hardtop, a beautiful bargain if there ever was one—a good reason why Dodge sales are up 65.5% so far this model year. For one thing, the Polara is priced with Ford and Chevy. For another, ifs backed by a five-year/ 50,000-mile warranty.* And to seal the bargain. Dodge Dealers are giving the best deals in their history. So be our guest and come drive this bargain. The '63 Dodge. At your Dodge Dealers now. •Yoot Oodji Dcilti'i Warranty apircl defedj in material and ntcrkmaaship on 1963 an tas bMn eipandtd to inelnda partj replactmtit or remlr wttluu! char;t for required parts or labor for firt jean or 50,000 r-iies, wWdiever nimes fnt; on M» enpne Wock, bead and internal parts; transmission case and internal parts (exchidinz manual clutch); torque converter, drive slialt. oniveisal joints (adudinj dust coversX rear aile and differential, and rear wheel twar- in(s-provided tJia veliicle bas beta smiced at reasonaMe intemis accordiof to tlie Dodsa Cenilied Car Care scliedules. THE LOW PRICE 1803 DODGE!!! OOBOt OlVlilO*! Pii^XStSS MOims cmptumm VAN DORIN MOTOR CO. 1617 W. Redlands Blvd. Redlands —SEE "EMPIRE", NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTINGS.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free