WON'T PAY 'HOLDOUT 'FINE' (CompHÂ«4. irom UP "4, AP) Cleveland Indians general manager Frank Lane and tribe outfielder- Gene Woodlineji.ap- peared 'headed for a showdown Wednesday over Lane's ' pro- method xf bringing to i commissioner," he . continued; yuocn meinoa ui "i.i''6'"* | .. Â» iU ._i:.v--x.,TMi,+ +Â«-Â«t.n terms six holdouts,/including Woodling. - .. Â·"-...-;.- . Woodling bitterly.: -attacked Lane's announced intention to penalizelinancially the holdouts for each day they delay in signing after.March 1."I think'it's unfair and .I've never heard a general manager make- abatement like it in all my years in baseball," the 36- year-old Â· Woodling liotly declared. "We h a v e - a baseball "and i-.think'he o u g h t ^ . . into a: situation like-;this."; . .Line v wired ,Woodiing,' ''Vic Wertz, Minnie; .Minoso; Bobby Avila, 1 . Chico Carrasquel and Jim'Hegan'that $100 will be trimmed from their contracts for 'each day'of'practice they . ../ . . . .. Â· said, "we,;cah't keep them out of" Tucson- but. 'they ,won!t be weloome iat, the, training . , , and they / Won't be^ reimbursed for expenses.";. After receiving the telegram Wpodling, ; the Tribe's top; hitter last season, said' "I won't stand still for. anything like this." miss. The Indians officially He : added, "it just means that open their Tucson training base March l.: , : ' . And Lane put. more, teeth, in the warning by adding that the There have been many great racing empires which havered iom time to toe down throughthe years but the potentially largest operation of all is still in me a e e Ellsworth, already .the owner o f thÂ« i* win l, .H, t. ,CM,V, su. j Indians wll not pay any. ext ^lluacuiK' Â»"Â· f-"~ tr --rf . - Â· .penses for unsigned players; He that would lead to the ultimate of ttio be i excess f - ***Â£Â£ only won $848,000 in pu.es, sold him to a syndicate for a sum reported a million dollars. . Â·FVFV WITH TOE FINEST SERES in racing, no breeder of t-- es -- s t e e d W ith the sale of Swap, because under the presen money re-Invested in the same business within six Â£ n o t taxable. And at the rate EUsworth has been buytaR, he probably will not have much loft from the sale of Swaps o was "expendable" because Ellsworth alreadj "fa S^of Khaled -and Bex St. 1 ha . Found His ZJr4 of Â» MrtM of Â·rtlolw Â· on itÂ«rÂ» who will visit . IMS GENE WOODLING Tie Can't Do That' Pancho Polishes 'NEW YORK (KB--Pro tennis king Pancho Gonzales, at his b l a z i n g best over one Dale Long has, : during Â· his major and'minor league career, belonged to nine,different baseball' organizations. If his 1957 performance with the Cubs may be used as a criterion, he apparently has : found^his ideal spot. Â· Â· When the Pittsburgh .Pirates traded Long to the Bruins last season he was sporting, if that s the word, a, batting;average which looked more like-'a pitcher's earned run. mark. He was hitting a not-so-hefty .182. But ne finished the season as the top Chicago hitter (.298) and, actually, during his stay with them, hit .305. ., Lone, who began his meandering* through different organizations back in 1944 when signed by Casey Stengel, then manager of.'.the Milwaukee lErewers in. the"American Asso- my price' will go up $100 every day after,. March 1st, if reaches that point." The-.fbrmer New York" Yankee concluded, ,"I have a lot ol respect, for Lane as a basebal man, but I think he, is deac wrong in this and I'm.not afraid to say so." Frick said he will .'stay out of the controversy until : his opinion^ is: asked, although "I don't.think.it's a'..part of base ball to .penalize a- player .ifor negotiating a contract.' 1 : r Minoso-has rejected an offer of $40,000--a. raise of $4,000 Wertz is asking about $30,000 Avjla wants an increase an( Carrasquel is protesting a pay cut. Â·Â· ' .' * * Â· " Â· Â» . , SURVEY shows" that 151 layers have yet to sign, includ stretch in which he ripped off ciationi na a his greatest hour 10 straight games, over-powered in the spor ts -limelight during rookie. Lew Hoad of Australia, 7-9, 6-0, "6-4, 6-4, before a record Swaps, 01 couiie, IB Â« Â·="Â»* -- ---_- . . . _.,,,.,, Khaled as well as another of his sons, El Drag, m his group broodmare collection, for size and quality, of sires. Ellsworth's - , - , - , , crowd of 15,237 at Madison Square Garden W e d n e s d a y night and. pulled within two victories ,of the. stocky. Aussie on their'100-match world tour. After dropping the first set with an unexpected lapse on iiis own service in .the 16th .L/LUU1 *WÂ«= ^ w u w --- j . ( ^^^S^Â£^~Â«TM Â«Â»Â» prize stallions, Alibhai and Beau Pere. , Â· Â· illS Own ovl VH-c XJi "it j.utaÂ« .jfami,, j. A v* *Â·'Â·' Â· Â· . - . game, the 29-year-old Gonzales McDaniel, Curt Simmons; Ben threw everything in his loaded Flowers and finally, the Dodg- arsenal at the bewildered Hoad Â· MB,,. And only last month 1C 1956 seasoÂ£ With a nation's baseball fans pulling for him 'all the way Long hit' home runs in eight consecutive games for an all time major league record. Pitch ers -assaulted along the wa from May 19 to May 28 were Jim Davis, Ray Crone, Warren Spahn, Herm Wehmeier, Lindy ing 19 '-Red Sox and 18 Braves Wednesday's- results: Wedneiday's reiulti: Vankeei--Pitcher. Don Laiien (10-4 Rned. Fourteen holdouta remain, In dudta* Mickey Mantle, -who want* loost from-180.000 to 173,000. White-Sol--deceived ilirned contract from Inflelder Nellie Fox and pitcher Illly Fierce and Bob Keegan. Fo Â·et 440,000, hljhtit In Sox hlitorj ierce flgned lor J35.000 while Keega 10-S) received "a b!f Increase.*' Seve lOldouti remain. . Ortoles--Signed pitcher Art qeccarell 0-5). leaving 12 men unsigned. y*u--signed Inlielder Eddie -'.251) for 118.000, same ai last yea 3avÂ« 11 holdouts, Includdlng Hoy Slev rs, who .wants hli pay doubled Â· 38.000. Giant* -- Received contraeti from shortstop Darrl Spencer (.250), pltche Pete Burnslde -(10-5 .at .Minneapolis and -roolde' outfielder Â· Willie Klrklan 'out*of Army). Four still unsigned. . Athletlce--Signed pitcher Glenn Co (1-0) and shortstop Lane Akers (.23 it Atlanta). Ten holdout* left. It .. ; .\. yr ^ Â· ; ,- ; mlvcMable y- '.:' Â· ' . .^-.Although a near sellout |s :-.anticipated' ^ifor Friday Â· Â·irigftjsv..basketball double^ . hleaderjat 'Long Beach City. KGpllegiey."featuring the na^ Ltioii'si^hird-ranked teaml tUSFjrseveral -hundred seats Piri'-both- the .reserved and 'gerieral ; admission catego-; iries^still are available. Â· : Â· Â· ; Â· * the twin bill, USF will t Pepperdine at 9:30 p.m., Â· while Long Beach City CpUege --one of the Southland's, top junior college basketball squads --will meet Santa. Monica CC at7:30p.m. , . '. '" Reserved seats are.priced at $2 each; with general admission tickets ?L25 and children's tickets 50 cents. Ducats will remain on sale at the following '"locations unta Friday: i ;." . Aggie's Sporilnc Goods, 63C 'Pliie AVB. Brown'. BiwrtlÂ«l Goods, 41M AtUo- ' ' e. tor's - Sporting Goods, 1M W. - orm'^ea^er's. Men'a Store, Btyf HÂ»zÂ«lbroik. Lakewood. . : Pepptrdlnd College, 1111 W. 71tH St.. KM Anreles.' The USF squad will arrive- in Long\ Beach 'Friday^ afternoon Â· and fly back to San, Francisco. Sunday morning. -The Dons will- meet Loyola at Playa Del'Rey on Saturday night v The Dons virtually cinched the West Coast Athletic Cori- 1 ; ference title Tuesday night with a 69-49 triumph over second- 'place-St. Mary's. The Don regulars 'played only one-half. Conversely, P e p p e r d i n t ) dropped a ,97-83-half time.mar-. Â· gin, but when they lost their' ace, soph c e n t e r Sterling. Forbes, on fouls in the last/period, Santa Barbara roared in " front to s t a y . Forbes, reÂ» 5AIN JfKAiMjaiA 1 3.iAn.JLJlilX . garded by UCLA coach Johnny Al Dunbar, 5-10 watch-charm guard, will be-in wooden as the No., l high school " San Francisco's starting'lineup when third ranked prospect in Southern- Cahfornia. Dons tackle Pepperdine Friday night at Long two years ago, still netted 29. Beach City College. Dunbar is a twfryear regular, points against Santa Barbara. SAN FRANCISCO STARTER 15th Straight PHILADELPHIA (UJ5) -- Fourth .ranking middleweight J,oey GiardelJo flicked a fast left, hand Wednesday night to outpoint tough Frank Szuzina. of Germany o win the unanimous decision in their.,nationally tele- cutting Lew's lead in the series to 9-7. Pancho won six s t r a i g h t games in.the third before he cooled off on his dazzling tennis that brought gasps from the huge crowd. * * Â· * IT WAS the largest gallery ever to watch pro tennis at the Garden, topping the old record of 15,114 set on the night of 8S s r a y e s . he pSd $147!oOO for four fillies and four mares at the Mayer ers' CarlErskine. . ' Â· * . * Â· Â· SO TREMENDOUS was the Â·eaction of.32;221 fans who $aw No. 8 that Long had to take 'curtain calls" time and again, before the fans would'permit the game to continue. The.next day Don Newcombe beat the Pirates, 10-1, ending Long's streak... Long's life with the Pirates was never as enjoyable thereafter. .Although he was estimated that over 200 woU-bred fillies and mares on his at farm Rrfedine experts say that Ellsworth, with this huge and ' of r e n e varirf b f o o d m a r e s , has the potential of See superior racers at probably more regular and headed, of I course, by Khaled and El Drag. the syndicated South American major stallions from three racing countries--England, Â· France and Italy, i at least one of the world's great classics. | AI/THOTJGH Hit RACING OPERATION is Progressing superbly EUsworth is quite shaken over the senatorial charges, r^eS'that the government, through its drought ad program which gave Rex's cattle ranch in Seligman. Arizona, 528,000 worth of feed,' had in' effect subsidized Swaps' racingCareer. A look into the situation, however, shows that there-is I no basis for this charge. In fact, the racing stable has saved Ellsworth for many year, from bankruptcy in the cattle business because or the prolonged drought in Arizona. . The cattle ranch has nothing to do with the Ellsworth racing stable or breeding farm In Chlno . . . and the charges are regarded by those'who know Rex as definitely a "bad '"'Even Washington circles admitted later the feed was used I legitimately on the cattle ranch . . . b u t the Agriculture De- I partrnent is still pressing Ellsworth to repay the money because 1 of his financial staturein the racing business. _ Ellsworth and his brother Gene were driven out of the cattle-business once some 14 years ago when they lost 3,000 of their 5000 head'in a drought. They had just re-entered the cattle business at Seligman about four or five years ago when a I new drought hit. They didn't have much' available cash to maintain their foundation herds after putting a down P*ynÂ»ait Ion the ranch and restocking it, so.they applied, like everyone else in Arizona, for government aid to buy feed'. . . which led I to the. recent charges. , . ; I PART OF NATIONAL GOLF WEEK PGA., Open Champions to Play Special Match j if .' DTnvTEDIN Fla. LT)--Last year's national PGA and USGA Open tttllsts wUl play an 18-hole "round of the, champion" medal match June 7 in the climax of national golf - week, the Professional Golfers Assn. announced Wednesday. It wUl bo the first time that winners ;of tw.o .major American tournaments will meet in such a dnel. Winner of the match between Uonel Â· Hebert, 1957 PGA champ, and Â»lck Mayer, 1957 Open king, wiU be the, opponent ot golfers from, coast to coast In the annual "beat-the-champlon tournament. . .' . \ Â· Hebert and Mayer will play at Southern Hills, Country Club, Tulsa, where the 1958 USGA Open will be held June ~More than 600,000 Rolf en have played in the national golf days held for *ix years. Proceeds from the $1 entry fees to ro to caddie scholarship funds, .veterans rehabilitation,, links research, relief for disabled golfers and other such projects. when Jack Kramer, now the promoter, made his professional debut against Bobby Biggs. The gallery predominantly was for Pancho but frequently cheered Head's powerful service and sharp back-hand, particularly in the first set when the two-time Wimbledon champion forced Gonzales to crack in his final game. But at that point Gonzales lifted his game to tremendous icights, often trapping-'Hoad with a blistering back-hand nd . returning Head's service ,30 -- 19 -55125 20 o 21 .67 .29 ith angled shots that left Lew uit 4531172 Â»o 410 et 21 t-iza .21 ride open for Pancho's nex eturn. Tony Trabert of Cincinnati .ifeated Pancho Segura of Ecu dor in a one-set preliminary -3. ^^ o ._ ,,_ far ahead of -the" Babe Ruth 60; lomer pace when he ran of) that early-season streak, he finished .with only 27. This was more than any other' left- handed Pirate had ever hit, but :ar below his'May promise. . Long' led all .NL players In the All-Star voting that year Then, for some reason his batting fell off to a season average of .263 and, after his dismal start in '57, he .was peddled to the Cubs. . Â·=Â· His 1957 and lifetime statis tics: AB K H - 55 Jb 3b JTR BUI re -' 67 .29 Today's Sports Card Horse lt*cln,r--Â·fimt* ABlti, 1 "fl P 'BMkrtbsJl--L. A. BUtt TS. Frwn Sta'.t, LAOC, 8:30 D.m. i _,,,,.,,. Boxing -- AnnstM.d vi. Nortnrup Olympic Auditorium. 8:30 p.Tn. 10-rounder. It was- Â· Giardello's 5.5th traight-bout without a loss in his comeback campaign., Referee Zack Taylor scored t 48-44, Judge George Sacidor had it 47-45 and Judge Max Darroff saw it 49-41. .Rocking left hands by Giardello, one half pound, heavier -than his 160-pound opponent, now living,in Valley Stream, NT. Y., repeated'a victory he won over the European boxer in July, 1956, in Milwaukee when he took a split verdict. The Milwaukee win was the second' victory of Giardello's comeback campaign which has seen him win-14 bouts without a loss. The other in the string was a "no "contest'^ ruling which followed a weird'gar- bling of the. decision by officials-in. a bout with Willie Vaughn at Kansas City. A crowd of, 2,160 which paid $9,834 for Philadelphia's sec ond big fight of the winter season, -and the Television crowd at home, -saw a' raritj when Szuzina's trunks spli during the second round. Th stocky Teuton hid behind i bathrobe and changed trunks before the. fourth roum" started. Vandals, Cal Top Statistics Idaho ,Jed; on offense and Calif o'rhia on total defense Wednesday .in weekly .statistics releasei by .the-Pacific Coast Conference'^ommissioner's of- 'fice. Â· " ' Â·Â·:Â· 'Â·' Â· ' ' . ;Three " other,-,'schools' shared remaining statistical :leads. Ore gon was. tops in'field goal per centage and rebounding, Stan ford 'in' free throws, and South eni California in ffeld goal de fense. Â·' ' in nine PCC games played through.last Saturday, Idah had scored 242 'field goals an 154 free throws', for a total.o 638 points--an- average of 70. a game./: 'TOTAL SCOKDSO ,v FG FX PF TP ATI 242 1M 187 150 207 172 207 152 ... 223 165 1S8 178 148 151 111 122 Idaho .-L toutiera Cal Oregon Stan Â·Oreioiv Stanford' -Wish. State Washington California. - JERRY UNSER Will Defend Crown . PF -181 638 140- 52* IBS 173 193 111 155 180 122 151 154 115 128 BEBOUNDS ' Own O 379 388' 508 Â·612 502 497 482 426 userin Pomona Race Field Jerry Unser of Lakewood an- nonced W e d n e s d a y that he would open the local defense of his 1957 National Stock Car Championship in J. C. Aga; janian's 100-mile stock car race i at the Los Angeles County Fair |j Grounds, Sunday,-Feb; 23. Â· Also signing up for, a crack at the-55,000. guaranteed-purse against 40% o't.the gate'for the five-event program are -Larry Dunham, Norwalk, .and Gordon Callfornli. ._..Wl Onron 8UtÂ« '171. Wajhlnfrton;. : 188 ~ ithern'Cal 195 ^...nftiri. .-- 21*. UCLA. ..i...-.-. 182 "uh. gtÂ»ttV218 104 1-12* 153 159 135. 158 158 184 131 .151 133 -Â·' .128 386 495 507 553 ,,, 559 W* '407 157' 58t .193 Â«57 163 810 48 56 .5Â£ 62 82.1 '62.1 62.7 65.7 67.8 Basketball Scores Wwt Vlrtiuli 104, Vlrzlnla ItlllUly . Cincinnati M, aridity 77. Â· ' ' Oklahoma Bt 70, Okliioma BO. JJavy 98. GÂ«orÂ«etown 73. . ' . ' Ttmple tl, LaSallo 81. Â· Â· Army 81. Amherst 75. NotrÂ« Dame 80, Btltltr tjL Yale 83, Brown 8- TCU 88, TexaÂ» 58. . PÂ«cn 71, Cornell ftfl. Air Forci Aoidimy 7Â«, Coloral* . Jnu 47. Colfrate 88, Rutitn 87. FoiSharo Â«, CCNY 47. . Citadel 49, bavldion 42. Funnan 79, Scuta Carollni.' 78.- " Dayton 52, DePaul S3. -. ' Â· Nebraaka 97, itlnourl Â«2. . ,Â·Â· Pitt 82, Qenera. tl. Â· " " _ Â· Dartmouth 79. Harvard M. Hounton 73, No.-TÂ«M 8U 70. '. . Loulivllle -it. Detroit 08. Â· Ckorge Woihlngton 78, BIcbmOBd 61. Bowflnx Oreea 74. Toledo afi. Florida St. 70. 'Oklahoma SO.'.. . Boston ColleKe 89, Providence M. Â· Buffalo 45, Akron 42. ' VaJparal.0 82. Indiana Â«t. 11.' Wagner 79, Albright B8. Ball Bt 77, DePauw 33. ' ' Â· " Haverfonl 82, Unlnui tO. ' . ' . Union '72. Trinity 88. - Â· 79, ifuhlenberr M.. Â· , Â· CALIENTE POOL ,335 Pot to Alaskan Apia Caliente -- A 'race fan from .tfie TKIondlke had to Journey 1 " from 'the far north ,to Caliehte .to strike 'gold. ThU-,.was revealed Wednesday 'when, the Alaskan col- '"iected $24,335 from the 5-10 Ex-Ram Voris Gets Virginia Grid Post : CHARLOTTESVUXE, Va. l/B-- The University of Virginia switched from the Navy to -the Army Wednesday in naming; 1U ninth head football- coach. Â· , Â· He 'is Dick Voris, 36, an .'as- - sistant to Earl Blaik at .West Point since 1955. ' . Â· ' , ' . Voris got a three-year con-tract and a ..salary that was : not disclosed but reported to.be in excess of $10,000 a- year. Hs succeeds Ben Martin, who -reigned last month to. becomÂ« ead coach at the Air Fores Academy. Â· Â· Â· Â· . Martin came to Virginia from .nnapolis, where he was an as- istant under Eddie Erdelatz at S'avy. , Â· ' Voris was the . unanimous election of the university's Athletic Council. Voris was. one of six men interviewed for the Virginia vacancy. Voris was a line .coach lor he professional Los Angeles and head coach at Hart- SZUZINA MISSES A RIGHT ^ Â· Â· Joey GiardelloVof Long- Island ducks hard;righi.th^pvyn^by:Â·Frara,Szuzina n Of ' - f i h t . . f r Q n i tiieir , Gorman, liberryville,-'-:!!!' _ UnsW, who already has.a ride for Indianapoh's this May,.closre'd out last season with a victory in the 250-mile stock car race at Riverside to nail down the national crown. Jerry started last in a field of 30 in last Sunday^?' 100-milcr at v the ,,yery; muddy -Phoenix Fair Ground's , mile oval. ; He moved his- 1957 Ford into third place by theMetH-lap and took over second .spot \ oh the 76tt go 'round. He .finished second behind Jimmy Bryan- despite breaking an axle on the' 94th- lap. ; Les Snow .was third and Troy Ruttman, fourth. . . Uhser is a member of a very famous racing family. .While Jerry -has -won the Pikes Peak Â·Riii; Climb twice,, his. brother, Bobby, was victorious once, but their father -and- uncle have won innumerable times. Â·'Â· Hahdlipg the, wrenches- on Jerry's 1957- Ford : will be -his brother, Louie,-;,who is also a good driver. 'The ' three Unser brothers c l e a n td:-house'.-at Riverside last December.' Jerry won the 250-mile'feature, Bobby was "the .'lasteft; quaUfier, while " ' J -pool last Satarday. ""' The lucky Â·visitor scored hlÂ» bonanza by aelectlng aU Â«lx winiierg of the handicapping contest. The winner, who refused to identify himself other than.to.,tell where he lived, 'remarked '-IB Jie pocketed the pot that, picking horses was '- much eailer th'*n nslng a pick to dig, out nuggets In the .frozen, north. Â· '. nell Junior College In California, where- his teams zipped to ; a 21-0 record in three years. Hev nherits a 'Virginia team that had a 3-6-1 record last year, playing in the rough Atlantic "oast Conference. '' Â· Â· . Voris, a native of Los Angeles, is married and has three . children. . ' '. . . ; Sports on RadiorTV Bruln-Troj4n Hlinilflits--KNX, Â«:5( 'Â· m ' TEUeVISIOST:' Â·' Â· Â· Â· Â· . ! Sport* Clup-KABC 7; Â«:30 P.m. ;TJKE ^THEY'RE FLOATING i i y - e g , r o u n - . o er - . . c - - _ . PhOa:delphia-Weclnes'day'riigtit Giardello went 'on to gain .unanimous decision. . _ , - chanlc's-liophy. Reveals Pro Net Player* Consume Pep Pitts BOSTON (ttB-- TourlhR "p rrfe Â»Â» loiua tenni * pep pills called "green, bombs" to help them when they ee like "Â«oatta.r,;' according: to promoter Jack KÂ«uÂ»er ^ _ 'The one-time tennis Â»ce Â«ald that "some nlffhta the boyÂ«. Â»Â« deÂ»a, l)ut they take Â» tr.Â«en bomb and they're floating. They find they 'can reach those, tongh shots alter *"Â· ' Â·Kramer added that he did not wean they were tÂ«WnÂ« Â· narcotics; "These pills anyone can buy In a drugstore, i"Â» explained- "They cut down on the appetite, yet glve.you pep. '"Insteadiof: eating * llRht snack to build np energy for Â» match a player take* one of the pUlÂ», lofev .gete-pepped up. After a match.tne player eÂ»tÂ« Â» heavy i Â·"Tney're-.tieat^he-j-iw- Â· Â· Â·Â·*Â·' 'Â·'Â· ; '-''Â·Â· -Â·' Â·-Â·' ^ ' Â·' ; ' -'Â· ' - ' ' ' A : .pliy%lclÂ«n ; wh heard ^^.Krsaner'seimarliÂ» saia Â· stimulant to cut lie hunger "of ovenveJjht people.
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