Independent from Long Beach, California on February 26, 1969 · Page 33
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 33

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Wednesday, February 26, 1969
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C-2-lNDEPtNDENT (AM) Mch, Cllif., WtC. F«k. M, IMt PRESS-TELEGRAM (PM) SOTT01Y, SINGER, OSTEEN WILL REPORT DAVE LEWIS *Sign' of Things to Come for Dodgers? Will Hoyt Make Angels Contender? Hoyt Wilhelm represented the Angels in the Astro- jet golf tournament for pro baseball and football players recently at LaCosta. After his work on the links was assessed, it was decided that he plays golf the same way he pitches. He never is quite sure where the ball is going. At 46, Wilhelm is the dean of pitchers in the major leagues. And he has taunted and teased batters for 17 years with a pitch he calls "unpredictable." Hoyt, you see, is the foremost authority on the knuckleball. "After all these years, I still am not entirely sure where it's going," he says. "It never breaks the same way twice. And the good thing about it is that the hitter isn't sure where it's going either." Wilhelm was acquired by the Angels this winter to shore up their bullpen, which caved in last season. In fact, manager Bill Rigney is gambling that the knuckleball can turn his club into a strong pennant contender. For Wilhelm is being reunited with his former White Sox buddy, Eddie Fisher, with the Angels. Fisher is a knuckleballer, too. "Eddie will be good for me and I'll be good for him, too," Wilhelm says. "A knuckleball pitcher needs another knuckleballer around so that whenever he gets into a bad habit, the other can straighten him out. "The best year Eddie ever had was when we were both in Chicago in 1965 He won 15 games that season." * * * MOST PITCHERS ARE SHOPPING for rocking chairs at 35 or 36, but because of the knuckler, Wilhelm still may be pitching at 50. "The knuckler doesn't put any strain on the arm. In fact, I've never had a sore arm. And I think I can pitch as well now as I did six or seven years ago." The remarkable 6-foot, 190-pound pitcher made an amazing 72 relief appearances for the White Sox last year and compiled an ERA of 1.72. It was the fifth year in a row his ERA was below 2.00. "I think Hoyt is just what we need to hold off the other teams in the late innings," Rigney says. Instead of trying to overpower batters, Wilhelm taunts and teases them with his flutterball. Jack Quinn is the oldest pitcher in the record books. He was 48 in his last season with the Cincinnati Reds in 1933. That same year, another spitballer, Red Faber of the White Sox, was winding up his career at 45. The great Cy Young, Ted Lyons of the White Sox, Jesse Haines of the Cardinals and Warren Spahn of the Braves pitched until they were 44. "IF I WOULD HAVE HAD TO RELY on a fast hall and a curve, I would have been out of baseball a long · time ago," Wilhelm says. "You'll notice that most of the pitchers who have lasted the longest threw either the .spitter or the knuckleball. They are pitches which don't demand as much exertion and physical energy to throw. "The knuckler isn't an easy pitch to master," Hoyt went on. "Fortunately, I started to throw it as a kid in high school in Cornelius, N.C. That was when the Senators had all those knuckleball pitchers. There were a lot of stories and pictures in the papers about them. I copied the grip of one of them from a picture and it just came natural to me. I never have changed that grip. "I knew I wasn't fast enough to win in the ma- jores, but I felt if I could perfect the knuckleball, I had a chance." HE WAS A STARTER IN THE MINORS, but when he joined the New York Giants in 1952, manager Leo Durocher had a good staff of starters, so he asked Wilhelm if he would like to try his hand at relief work. "I was willing to do anything to stay in the majors," Hoyt says. "So I told him I'd be glad to give it a try. As things turned out, it was the best thing that happened to me. Since the knuckler doesn't take much out of you, I've been able to work frequently. And working often has helped improve my control because the knuckler is a pitch you've got to keep throwing to remain the master of it." While with Baltimore in the late 1950s, manager Paul Richards used Wilhelm several times as a starter, especially to annoy the Yankees. On Sept. 20, 195s', Hoyt "annoyed" the Yankees to the point where they were unable to connect with his flutterball and he fired a no-hitter. THE FOLLOWING SEASON, WILHELM was used as a starter regularly for the first and only time during his major league career and he won 15 games. But Richards needed him for relief work and he returned to the bullpen in '60. Wilhelm will set records every time he goes to the mound this season. For one thing, ho has pft"hed in more games than any other man in major league history -- 937. This betters the old mark of 906 set in 1911 by Cy Young. Wilhelm passed this last July 24 two days before his 45th birhday. Wilhelm holds several other records, includin» most victories in relief - 111; most relief appearances 880; most games finished -- 587, and most consecutive games without committing an error -- 247. One of the great assets of baseball's oldest player is that he rarely serves up a "gopher ball." He rarely yields more than three or four home runs during a season. HE'S ESPECIALLY EFFECTIVE against a free- swinger like Frank Howard, the ex-Dodger now with the Washington Senators. "Frank has only got one hit off me, hut that was one I'll never forget," Wilhelm reveals. "He hit the first pitch I ever threw to him one-handed the way he often does and it went over the centerfield fence." Tuesday's ABA Results By FRED CLAIRE Staff Writer VERO BEACH, Fla. -The key arms of the Dodgers are ready to make their first big move -- sign on the dotted line. When the settlement of the player strike was announced Tuesday Dodger owner Walter O'Malley extended an invitation for the unsigned players to come to Dodgertown. The response of three- quarters of the Dodgers' starting pitching staff was good. The one question mark among the four starting pitchers was posed by an old hand at negotiating -- Don Drysdale. Drysdale had been in New York Tuesday and was on his way back to Hidden Hills at the time he was being pursued by phone by Dodger director of playing personnel AI Campanis. The other three starting pitchers -- Don Button, Bill Singer and Claude Os- teen -- are due in camp to begin workouts this week. Sutton has agreed to terms and has made reservations to report early Thursday. Osteen and Singer will be close behind. Osteen and Singer have spent the past two days working out inside a gym with the Cal Poly (Pomona) baseball team. I think it's a nice gesture on the part of the Dodgers to invite us to 37-Year-Old Bubba Reaps New Benefits By GORDON VERRELL Staff Writer HOLTVILLE -- Like most of the Angels, Bubba Morton is mighty happy the players' strike has ended. In Bubba's case, it's particularly pleasing. Morton is 37, has four children and has played four-plus years in the majors. That meant, under the previous major league pension plan, Bubba would have had to make the club and stick with it through (he 1969 season in order to receive his pension. Chances are Bubba will be on the team. But now Bubba is assured of a pension regardless, thanks to the revamping of the plan which makes four-year playcr_s eligible. Bubba and the rest of the Angels got the news of the settlement just as they were preparing for their second workout of the spring. "Whee! That's the best news I've heard in six months," exclaimed Morton, who is a mighty valuable asset as a righthand- ed pinch hitter and spot player in-the outfield. "I'm happy about the four-year part of it, of course," Bubba added. "But New York Boston, Triumph Associated Press The New York Knickerbockers broke a 12-all tie with 11 successive points, ran off 11 more when Atlanta threatened in the final period, and rode Willis Reed's 33 points to a 122101 victory over the Hawks Tuesday night in the nightcap of an NBA doubleheader in Madison Square Garden. Bailey Howell and John Havlicek helped Boston shake off stubborn Phoenix in the third period of the opener and the Celtics went on to beat the Suns 112-99. I'm happy the whole thing is settled. At my age I couldn't afford to miss any of spring training. That's why I reported. The players had their point, but I'm just glad it's all squared away now." Bubba isn't the only Angel who is pleased at the settlement of the pension fuss. As you might guess, general manager Dick Walsh and manager Bill Rigney were beaming, too, when the strikers and owners finally decided to hoist the peace flag. With the settlement it might not be long before the Angels' carrot farm here returns to normal. The players signed or unsigned now must report into camp under terms of the agreement. The players who haven't as yet signed their 1969 contracts will have to do their dickering in the GM's office. Walsh says he's quite far apart in some of "the contract talks, although he hasn't really been doing much persuading with the vets. "I haven't tried to pressure any of. the players into signing before this strike was settled," he ex- cmr LE1A.GTTB plained Tuesday. "Now that it's settled we want to get to work on it." Still to be signed are player representative Bobby Knopp, Jim Fregosi, Tom Satriano, Roger Re- poz, Vic Davalillo, Aurelio Rodriguez, Bob Rodgers, Hoyt Wilhelm, Eddie Fisher, Rick Reichardt and Chuck Hinton. Walsh expects no problems, with Knopp, Rodgers, Wilhelm and Fisher. All but Knopp, who's been busy winging between Anaheim and New York at the players-owners confabs, have agreed to terms. Knoop and Walsh haven't sat down at the contract table at all. Walsh hasn't talked contract with Fregosi, either, and has had only a brief discussion with Reichardt, but' received no signature. ANGEL ANG'-ES -- Under ttit new pension plan, Minnie Rolls will become eligible after the '69 season. He's got three full years in th» majors . . . RoTas is among seven Kalos wtio checked In late MondaVf swelling the attendance to 39, Monday were Clyc* Wright, Rick Clark, Dick Stuart, PHra tartan, jay Jonnstone and Marty piriz . . . Soeaking of tensions, the "oldest" among the Angels are Dal Rin and.Rig- ney. Rice, who'll manage-this summer at El Paso, the Angel's Texas League farm, has 23 years In the big leagues. Rignev Has 20 -- eloht as sklfe*r of ttie Angels, five as boss of the Giants and seven as a player with the Giants-.. . with rhft change In plans, the Angels will have only two days of work at palm Springs before the exhibition ooen- er Friday, March 7, at Yuma against San Diego. Tuesday Is an off day . . Bob Chance will report to the Angels at Palm Springs, receiving permission from the club to report late. camp although we haven't signed," said Osteen. "And I understand their position. The other clubs, as Mr. O'Malley mentioned, are getting ahead in the training. "I have made tentative reservations to report to Vero Beach on Wednesday. I'm anxious to come down and I think everything can be worked out. Bill (Singer) and I have been working out, but I'm a little tired of doing it in a fieldhouse. We've been doing a lot of running and I don't feel we'll be be hind in training. "The w o r k o u t s have been so good 1 have the normal spring training aches and pains. But it has been raining here and I'm anxious to get to Florida, where I hear the sun is shining." The sun has been shining, although the Dodger camp hasn't seemed quite normal without the Drys- dales, Tom Hallers, etc. "It seems like school is out," said outfielder Roy Gleason, attempting a comeback after two years in the Army. Singer, like Osteen, said he was anxious to "iron out a couple of minor problems and get to Vero. "I'm fairly close to coming to terms and probably will be in Dodgertown he- fore the week is out," said Singer from his Diamond Bar home. "I'm really looking for ward to this season," said Singer. "I think our defense will be much improved. (Bill) Sudikas did a great job at third when he came up at the end of last season, and I played with (Andy) Kosco in the minors and know he'll add power to our attack." In addition to Suttpn, catcher Jeff Torborg agreed to terms Tuesday and will report to camp Friday. Infielders Wes Parker and Jim Lefebvre previously had agreed to- terms and will begin workouts today. Due to report Thursday and begin workouts while negoitating are infielder Paul Popovich and outfielder Ted Savage. Here's the status of the other Dodgers as related by Campanis, who has been spending most of his time on the telephone: Outfielder Len Gabrielson -- far apart; outfielder Andy Kosco -- talking and close; Ken Boyer, Ron Fairly, Drysdale and Tom Haller couldn't be reached by Campanis Tuesday. The strike is over. Some say the players won, and some say the owners won. The Dodgers are just hoping they turn up a winner in 1969. ; COLLEGE PACIFIC COAST Cai State Los Aneeles 93, San Fernando valley State 83. Westmont 93, Cal Poly (5LOI 68. Western washinoton 72, Portland St. 52. Central Washington E6, Seattle Pacific "Pasadena College 93, Cal Lutheran 90. Pepwdine 8?, U. of San Diego 63. Cal Polv (Pomona) 89, Fulterton St. SOUTHWEST Texas ASrAA 79, Arkansas M. Texas Christian U. 70, Bavlor 66. SAAU 71, Texas 69. North Texis St. 102, Wichita St. 100. Texas Tech M, Rice 83. Southwestern Louisiana 74, Arizona St. MIDWEST Drake 85, Cincinnati 63. Iowa 74, Illinois S3. Notre Dame 89, Valparaiso 72. Northwestern 66, Ohio St. 63. Toledo 9i, Butler 68. Indiana 101, Wisconsin SJ. Purdue 74, Michigan St. 72 Df-Pau! 85. Bellarminc 75. Gannon S9, Steubenville 70. Thiel 96, Adelbert 77. Athletes in Action 91. Washington (Mo.) i7. Illinois Tech 67, U. of Chicago 49. Eastern Illinois Si, Mankato SI. 63. SOUTH Miami (Fla.) 95, Jacksonville 86. Tennessee St. 93, Alabama AS.AA 79. Chattnnoooa 98, Geornia St. 66. EAST LaSalle 91, West Chester 73. Buffalo 85, Rochester 78. Boston College 110, Boston U. M. St. John's (NY) 71, Hoty Cross 57. Colgate 93, Bucfcne.1 71. , ^ Catholic U. 77, King's (Pa.) 70. Montclalr St. SO, Upsala 6S. Trinity (Conn.) 64, Wtsteyan 72. St. Joseph's (Pa.) S4, Georoetovm Rutgers 81, Connecticut 79. Ithaca 83, Clarkson 65. New Palti 86, New York Mantim* 76. Kings Point 101, Pratt 72. Lincoln (Pa.) 105, Salisbury St. 87. New Hampshire 94, Western New Eno- "patcrson St. 70, Y*ihiva «W. Springfield 73, Hartford 66. Leading Scorers 40-Jerry Hake (Southwestern Louls- M--Greo Carney (Wichita). 32--Austin Cdrr (Notre Dame). 31-RIck Mount (Purdue). 2?--Les Winfleld (North Texas $i.). 26--Ed Siudut (Holy Cross), Jim Johnson (Wisconsin). 25--Ken Durrett (LaSdlle). 24--Ken Johnson (Indiana). 23 Cnad Calabria (Iowa), Marvin Winkler (Southwestern Louisiana). : · 22--John Warren (St. John's), Dtih'Ad- ams (Northwestern), Joe Coofct"'(h»dl- ar 50--Jody Finney (Ohio SU«-T»riy Camber (Northwestern), Seabirft.v Hi|l (Arizona St.). . .:-.'- · New One-Man Office Suites Gold Key Suites are immediately avail-. able at Fidelity Federal Plaza. Executive offices include Receptionist Service... Carpeting ... Drapes ... Vinyl-Covtred walls... Air conditioning... Mujall;.. and Conference Room. Ideal for new bint- nesses. A distinctive address is part of the package. Lease considerations range from $95 up. Contact David Joye at ? 436-9696. if FIDELITY F E D E R A L PLAZA 555 E Ocean Boulevard, tone Bitch JC Basketball EASTERN CONFERENCE Chicago Boozer Washtn Boerwkle Haskins Sloan Clemens Weiss Love Totals G F T 8 l?.U 23 LaRusso 1 2-3 '· 5 7-8 1 San Francisco Chicago .... A--2.3J2. Phoenix Thurmrf Attles Mu'lins Ellis 1 0-0 2 Turner 31 37-« 99 Totals G F T 5 1-1 71 4 4-5 12 11 8-1130 3 4-4 10 11 2 4 24 3 0-2 6 ? ?·? ft 0 2-2 2 3753-31 101 Boston Oakland Bradii Moe Harse Brown Astrons Logan Clawson Petson ,2 ,.5 :a N£W YorR 9 3-5 21 Simon 3 2-2 8 fowens 6 5-6 17 Hoover S 5-12 J5 Cubin 6 5 - 6 17 Somsct 0 2-2 ? Uovd 1 00 8 (Milcy t 1-i 12 Frazler 4? 3042 128 Total! tt F T 8 3-5 19 3 1-1 7 7 3-3 17 8 1 1 11 27 11 9-1232 0 0 - 0 0 5 1-1 11 2 1-2 5 Miami - ... _ . _ _ Totals 4730-42 128 Totals 4429-35 US Oakland 37 32 JS 34-123 New York ..,, . . « 21 34 33-118 Three point coal--N«w Yr,rk, Somerset. Fouled out--New York--Hoover. Total fouls--Oakland 22, New York 30. A--1,125. Hunlcr r/.urrell Thorcn McHtlcy Frcemn Andrson Sidle Indiana O F T S 8-9 13 Brown o 0-5 12 Nellickv 11 4J K Danicli 4 5-5 13 Lewis 9 1-4 22 Perry 3 4-5 10 Thdcker 8 68 22 FJiirchld Miller Pccclcs 44 31-40 123 Totals O F T 12 8-9 32 4 1-1 9 8 4-6 20 7 7-7 21 6 23 15 1 3-5 5 0 0-0 0 3 2-3 8 8 2-4 18 Totals 44 31-40123 Totals 4925-38128 Mior.li . . . 3 1 33 JJ 74--III Indiana 32 27 3j 34--128 Tli:re-noin! ooals-- Indiana, Pcrrv. Fouled ojl--nsnc. Total fouls-Miami 24, Indiana 26. Fox Goodrich Grenor Johnson Lattin MiKiio Shydcr Virdale Warlick Totals Phoenix Boston Atlanto Beotv BridQCS Cldwll Dovis Hlicka Hizrd · Hudson Onl Silas O F T 6 8-10 20 Barnes 6 f-9 20Brvd«! 5 0-2 10 Ch»n?y 1 0 2 2 Grham 1 1-3 3Havlck -! 1-1 9 riOWClf 3 1-! 7 Johnson 8 6-7 22 Jones 2 23 6 Nelson Russell Sanders Soiried 36 27-11 99 Total! O F T 2 0-0 -1 3-6 I I 1 0-0 ? 0 0-0 0 8 63 22 11 5-5 27 0 0 - 0 0 1 5-5 7 7 00 1-J 1 2-9 10 31-1 7 3 2 - 3 8 , .... 44 24-37 117, 23 27 )4 25-- 591 . 30 25 24 31-112 _ Piranhas 59, Misfits 38. HP--Guslafson 'rlde'4J, C8.MA Church 34. HP--Ken- sinaer (T) 16. Redhots 49, Genlelamacdac 25. HP-Walker (R) 11. Los Alamltos Youth Center 42, Hus- tiers 37. HP--Elenes ILAYC1 13. SS.S Construction 45, American Wholesale 30. HP--Stour (55) 19. Agate Reds 45, SCMA 40. HP--Nether- Ion (SCMA) 15. Lono Beach Javcees 33, Press Telegram 30. HP--Nott (JC) 13. San Pedro Hawks 46, penneys 30. HP --Brown (P) 14. The Annex 46, Rsseman construction 28. HP-Brvson (A) 11 YMCA rl to. Hann Construction 49. HP-Craig (Y) r Deamon Draci Goodall ID! 25. GAMES TONIGHT At Jeffenon: 7:15, L.B. Nagus vs. Sweat Sox; 3:15, L.B. Naval Hosoital v«. Memorial Hosoital; 9:15, OPEN. At Jordan: 7:15, Ivirv vs. Nads: 8:15. Checkmates vs. Charlie Brown's All- Stars; 9:15, Robinsons Cafeteria vs. The At' Wilson: 7:15, Douglas Misfits vs. Married Bachelors; 8:15, The Ottin-vs. Wee Five; 9:15, Rejects vs. Downtown Y. At Mlllikan: 7:15, Fire Fighters v Ranch Hands; 8:15, Burros vs. Reuters; 9:15, Advanced Plumbing vs. Pineao- Dles. Playoff Scores AA Santa Clara 100. Santa Ynez 71. Bosco Tech 75, Royal Oak 68. Bell Gardens 61, Agoura 51. Yuc3iD3 at Needles, posiooned Ontario at Yucca Valley, postponed. A Valley Christian 71, Pasadena Polv 47. Ambassador 58, Village Christian -5. Cote 60, Temoleton 45. Chaminade 90, Rantho San Antonio J7. Ho!1villeB2, Twin Pines 37. Brethren at Notre Dame of Riverside, postpcned. Elsinore at Sherman, costotmed. Desert at Ontario Christian, posf- c "I. Beaumont at Aquinas, postponed. Thatchat at Cuyama Valley, postponed Boron at Deatn Valley, postooned. All postponed games will be played tonight at 8, weather permitting. CIF A PLAYOFF Valley Chriit. (71) Paiadena Poly (47) Kline (15) F Heuolein (23) Kaenig (6) F H«kell (2) R Verhocvcn (17) C Booih M) Hibma (5) G Thomas (6) Miersrm (8) G Kressen t.,) Valley Christian subs: VanDerKcoi (I?), DeY«o?r (?), KOOPS (2), Hofstee (2), Streelman (1), j. Verhoeven (1). Pasadena Poly sub: Amos (2). Ambassador (58) Village Christian (45) Kumoe (22) F Klopfenstein (15) ~ F Malcolm (2) C " Cypress (59) Quinn (4} Schmidt (4) Langeberg (17 Browning (3) Luker (6) Santa Ana (61) Butcher (6) . Gerjets (12) Lance (A) Huckestein (23) Mitchell (9) Halfttme score: Santa Ana 30, Cypress 23. Cvprtsi subi: Rachunok (12), Sharpies (6), Murohy (2), Cuttis (5). Santa Ana sub: Thomas (5). Orange Coast (84) Citrus (*» Jordan (14) F Shumaker (57) O'Flaherty (27) F Hayes (13) StirVelmaif*- (10) r Pearce (21) McCarttn (10) G Mason (16) Klndelnn (2) G M^rkhsm (6) Halftlm* score: citrus 44, Orano* Oranfle* Coast subs: Salver (5), Gnrd- grove (6), Jacobsen (10). Citrus sub: Thompson (7). Correspondent: DON JACOBS Mt. SIP Antonio (Bi Ramsey (20) St renteI (16) Dickenson '4) Sherman (2) Sw.irt 128) Halftimi Golden West (68 Martin (4) Miller (17) Pnther (7) Robinson (3] u Margins (6] ..- _ icon: Mt. San Antonio 45, Golden West ?8. Mt. San Antonio subs: Kelley (to), Sofo (2). Golden West subs: Campbell (10), Pinter (13). Olson (8). ' Correspondent: STEVE ANDREWS Rio Hondo at Riverside, postponed. Cfnffev at San Bernardino, postooned WESTERN STATS CONFERENCE Comptcn (59) Little (in . Mwtv flS) Brown f5) Dunn (8) St»ivrt (13) Ventura (70) Clapo (13) J. McLuus (W) D. McLucas f8) Furey (M) Cla-k (17) Butterfield (19) De.iton Reynolds (3) Hal! (6) b Ambassador subs: Sn (2), Rwdall (21. Araanbright 19) WM'-'ns (121 Wlllard (5) lith (4), Johnson New York Brnrt Bwmn Brrtly Dbsre 1 Fri'r 1' Hosket May Reed Rrdan 1 3-3 5 0 0-0 0 12 9-10 33 0 4-5 4 New Orleans O F T Fran 6 2-4 14 Morc:nd 6 3-3 15 Kobbins 8 6-6 22 J Jones 12 9-13 33 S Jones 8 1-1 18 Butler Pradd Govan Davis Denver O F T Hamond 5 3-.S U Pkov/sni 2 2-2 6 Beck 4 uu 9 L Jones 17 35 38 1 0 1 2 4 2-4 10 0 00 0 Tart 0 .. . McGHI 6 1-2 13 Wllbjrn 0 0-1 0 Totals 48 24-M 121 Totali 44 15-21 New onuni 27 31 Denver 27 33 31 26--1M Throe-pomf ooals -- S. Jones, L. Jones, Beck, Simmons. Fouled out ~ none. Total fouls -- New Orleans 19, Denver 26. :|-131 Hcw York ADA Standings Eastern Division W L PCI. GB ieoti 31 11 '.S3J IV? tirk» 33 27 .50? 211 3! 32 .530 3 16 i\ .281 15Vj W CSl ern Dlvlslc^ _ II K .'5/6 12V, . . . . 31 29 .598 16 i ...'. '. H )1 '.!! 21 ' _..... 18 31 J2I 26'/l Oakland Denver New Orleans. Dallas Stan Houilon _ Totols 3727-29101 Tol»U 4532-13122 snanta . 20 24 24 31-101 New York 32 !5 23 42--122 Philadelphia Cincinnati Greer 12 8-9 32 Rntltson 8 6-8 22 -Innes 4 00 8 VArdalc J J-6 12 Imholf 5 2-1 12 Drklng 5 0-1 10 Cunham 10 9-11 29 Hetiel 9 2-2 20 walker 5 3-5 13 Luc.'s 910-122JI Clark J 3-J 11 Smilh 7 3.3 W. Green 0 Ofl 0 Tucker 4 1-2 9 Guokas 4 00 8 Woslcv 0 1-3 1 Wilson 2 3-1 7 rolal! 46 28.37120 Tclali 4(27-37119. Phll-delPhl^ . 23 29 41 28--120 j Cincinnati . 3! 35 23 29--119 I A-3,820. · Milwaiikeg San Diego ! O F T S F T Chanr.ell 11 4-5 26 Block 8 9-13 25 D.Sllilh 3 2-3 £ Kolli 6 9.11 21 Cunham 5 1-3 11 naves 7 3 6 17 McGlin 8 2-3 18 Darnell 8 1-1 17 ! Robinsn 11 0-1 22 Lantl 6 00 12 Umbrv 3 2-4 8 Adleman 4 2-2 10 Rodocrs 4 2-3 10 Rllev 3 1 - 1 7 G.Smith 5 1-2 II A.WIlim 1 1-1 3 Totals 5014-24 IHTolllS 4J!«-3S11! Milwaukee . . .!.. . JS M JU5-I14 Sin Diego _ _. 2» 33 2J 14--lul A-5,016. YOUR CAR JfCk? RING AND VALVE JOB SQQ50 , S1OQ50 W W 5I « S IfcW · FREE LOAN CARS · FREE TOWING · 24 MONTHS TO PAY » NO CASH REQUIRED ·All CREDIT CARDS HONORED {Rebuilt Short Block--Low os $175.C - -WE ARE CORVAIR SPECIALISTS!- CHERRY ANAHEIM EN6INE REBUILDERS 2015 E. ANAHEIM ST., LONG BEACH 434-8431 OPEN MON. THRU S*!. t A.M. to 7 P.M. - CLOSED SUNDAY They make decisions rather than compromises. They choose the elegant 8 year old bourbon. WALKER BOURBON Halftime score: Compton 31, Ventura Cnmoton sub: Jones (4). Ventu-a tubs: Tobin (10), Bettencourt (1). Aichele (1). Correspondent: THOMAS WALKER Trade Tech (78) Harhnr 0-rtelis (4) F M^ll"tt H0da«rs (3?) F Pickney .. R w i r e z M ) r, De^rrr^n (161 £ ivis (16) G Senders (4) ?tters (13) G Mo-ns (!0) Hfllftime score: Trade Tech 33, Har- °Tr«l» Tech subi: Harris (5), Wells Harbor tubs; RIactcshear (12), Bradley (11). MMulich (2). Corresnnndent: EARL WRER Glendal? 94, San Bernardino 90. Mi-"-c-"k 104. East L.A. 87. LACC 95, Southwest 82. Athlete of Year Carl T. Norris, former Long Beach City College product, has been selected 1968 athlete of the year at the University of Santa Cruz. $589 4/5 ?T. $369 PINT 1TBWOHT BOURBON WHISKEY. II T HOOF. HIKAM WAUtR t IONS INC. ftOBIA. ILL

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