Independent from Long Beach, California on March 16, 1966 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 16, 1966
Page:
Page 12
Start Free Trial
Cancel

CULPEPPER Loreto Offers Great Fishing LORETO, Baja Calif.--For a number of years I have heard Loreto exploited as one of the finest fishing places in Baja. I have flown over it on the way south and back again, but until just recently I have never stopped there to try it. Let me say that I'm sorry that I didn't stop years ago for Loreto's fishing is simply out of this world. Our party of eight fished in two boats off a tip of Carmen Island, about 18 miles from Loreto. Just imagine a yellowtail school so thick that you couldn't get a lure through it to try for cabnlla. And who is going to turn up his nose at 20-pound yellows hitting everything you throw at 'em. I was aboard the Smoke House, · 25-footer and the skipper and deckhand really knew their business. It didn't take me long to ie*rn their tricks. Just toss * big jig overboard, let it sink rapidly, then reel in as fast as posible--and there was another yellowtail! : Sea Devles, Huskie Devles, Vivifs and Leisure Lures' squid in any size were excellent So were Martin plugs. There seemed to be no limit to the number of lures we used and to try to name one that was outstanding would be foolish. I had one of Jed Welsh's Breakwater Specials and it was just as hot as any of the others. + * * FISHING ON THE SMOKE HOUSE with me were Dan Ellyn, western regional sales manager for Aero- naves de Mexico; Bud Lewis, president of the Lewis Company, public relations counsel for Aeronaves, and Elaine · Freer, outdoor editor of the Seattle Post-Intelligencer. Elaine, on his first trip to Baja, admitted that the yellows were harder hitters than his great salmon of the northwest. You should have heard him screaming. On the other boat were Ed Neal, outdoor editor of the San Francisco Examiner; Elmar Baxter, Los Angeles Herald-Examiner; Andy Morgenson, Oakland Tribune, and Bill Beebe, Santa Monica Outlook. Their luck was just as good as ours, if not hotter. Andy landed the largest fish of the day--a 59-pound cabrilla. Bill and Gloria Benzlger, as happy a couple as you'd ever meet anywhere, were our hosts at the Oasis Hotel in Loreto. Gloria's Mexican and American foods kept us happy while ashore. We had one dinner at the Flying Sportsmen Lodge, owned and operated by Ed Tabor and actually the most spacious place in Loreto. Loreto, steeped in the early romance of Spanish history, is situated in a date grove just 565 air miles from Mexicali, and a bit farther than the Tijuana Airport. Road (?) miles from Tijuana to Loreto number 746 and if you ever tried it. you would think that it was one thousand and 746--if you made it! * * * THERE MAY COME A DAY when there is a surfaced road from Tijuana to La Paz, but for the moment, any attempt to traverse the so-called highway leads to nothing but trouble unless you have all kinds of spare parts for your vehicle. If you are interested in Baja's roads and distances, get Kym's Guide No. 6 (Map of Baja California and the Gulf of California) and study it intently before undertaking any kind of journey in the Mexican state and territory. For, if you don't know, Baja is divided into two parts, the northern half, the state, the southern, or Sur, the territory. Aeronaves' interest In getting the fishermen to Baja ipas Is being expanded quickly. The airline now makes three flights per week out of Tijuana, stopping at Santa Rosalia (airport for Mulege transfer), Loreto and La Paz. It takes three hours for DC3s to reach Santa Rosalia, another 50 minutes to Loreto end about the same time to La Paz. A round-trip fare to Mulege is 48 dollars, plus a few cents; 58 dollars, plus a few cents to Loreto and only 72 dollars and some cents to La Paz. Such cheap travel out of Tijuana is attracting the attention of many Southern California sportsmen. (Editor's note: Another column about Culpepper's Baja trip will be in this section Thursday). Wildcat' Signs for $36,500 ORLANDO, Fla. UPI)--! Jim (Mudott) Grant, a 21- gam« winner during the regu lar season last year, ended his holdout with the Minnesota T w i n s Tuesday when he s i g n e d a contract esti- m a t e d a t $36,500. Grant, w h o a d d e d t w o more victories a g a i n s t the PBAMT Dozers in the GRANT World Series originally demanded $50,000 for 1966 and last week re duced liis asking price to $41,500. Twins owner Calvin Griffith also had to yield somewhat to sign his ace right- hander as he stood firm for several weeks at $35,000. Grant flew into town Tues day afternoon and went into conference with Griffith. The signing was announced shortly after. Grant has missed almost a month of training, but said last week that he would be in shape for the season opener if he came to terms no later than this week. He has been keeping himself in shape by training at a gym near his home in Ohio. ue» mim CUM., waai. Mar. u, MM INDEKNDENT-fep 'I CAN STILL PITCH' Johnny Podres On the Spot By GEORGE LEDERER I, r-T Stiff Wrlttr ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. --Johnny Podres is on the spot and doesn't like it. Pitching coach L e f t y Phillips has in mind only spot starts for the dean of all Dodgers, who sees spots at the mere suggestion of a part-time role. "Spot starts and relief aren't for me," says Podres. "I want to take my regular turn. I don't want another year like last. I know I can still pitch in the big leagues, whether it's for the Dodgers or another club." There was a time during the winter when Podres thought it would be for another club. "I watched the papers every day during the inter- league trading period. I thought for sure I'd go to an American League club. I'm glad I'm still here, but I'm here to pitch -- and often. "I'd like to pitch more than 200 innings." One reason the 33-year- old Podres is back for his 13th season with the Dodgers is Mrs. Podres. Another is Mr. Bavasi. Also during the winter, Podres announced his engagement to former Ice Follies star Joni Taylor, now his bride of five weeks. Podres admits he "should have taken the step three years ago." and general manager Buzzie Bavasi agrees. "I've been wailing 12 years for him to settle down," said Bavasi. "I always figured he would once he was married. Now that he has, I don't want to miss it." It was unfortunate that Bavasi missed Podres' exhibition debut, the only noteworthy Dodger performance Tuesday in a 4-1 loss to the New York Mets. Podres blanked the Mets on three hits for three in- ings and hopes he'll have a chance for a regular-season encore. "It Menu like I never get to face the Mets." he moaned. (He started only once against them last season.) "I'd like to pitch against them as often a* Koufax and Drysdale. Look at their records." (Drysdale is 18-2 * * * How They Scored SIXTH INNINft Mats--Hllltr pindl-llnolea tor RIMnl, moved to third on two bunt* and scored on lovers ground cut. On* run, 0.1* hit. IEVINTH INNINO OH»in ralrlv walked and T. Devui wai utt on Hfpltfl throwing error. With Kiwmtn (Having In. anticipating · buntby Johnson, Fairly itolt third and Onit run, no h?H. Mali--Hlckrnan wit hit 6v pitch. Uolow and Ltwls run. Grote ucrlflctd and wai I Perranosfcl'l thrown* error. Kn slnM«d hornt Luolow and LIWII. no h'li. ' " ' v a Perranoskl singled for · I saft on ICraneoool Luolow and Ltwli. runs, three hit*, ont error. and Koufax 13-1 lifetime against New York.) Podres points out that he pitched against some tough dubs last season, had A sensational start and a good finish, but saw little action in between. He started five times against the powerful Reds. four times against the Phillies and three times against Pittsburgh. At the end of May, his earned run average was a brilliant 1.50, but he was credited with only three of seven Dodger victories in his first nine starts. "In the middle of the year, Koufax, Drysdale and Osteen did all the pitching. I got (inly 134 innings all THE ARNOLD by GOLFS 4-TIME MASTERS WINNER SWING UNITY PAYS OFF To bring the big muscles of the back and legs into play, you must swingwith thfl Itjs body, shoulders and arms moving together in a unified manner. You will get little help from your back and leg muscles if your hands and amis move the club largely on the:rown. To help unify your swing, at address, keepyour aims fairly cloM foyour body (see *I). Inthisway, there is less tendency to sfart the swing solely with the hands. Instead the hands will mov* the club back as your hips and shoulders start turning. All this unification pays off in the hitting area as your legs and body thrust power through your amis and hands to the club itself (se*'2). ·J, O »M kr KATL Nm. 9r. be f Anvfaf ··· White Rips 3 Consecutive Home Runs ar Tha AuaclaM Fran Bill White slammed three consecutive home runs in Philadelphia's 8-7 victory over the Boston Red Sox, provid ing the highlight in Tuesday's exhibition baseball competi tion. The veteran first baseman, obtained by the Phillies from St Louis in a winter trade, connected with the bases empty each time. Another recent Philadelphia acquisition, D o u g Clemens, won the game with a solo homer in the ninth. Clemens was obtained from the Chicago Cubs. Home runs also featured several of the other games. Tito Francona and Tim Me- Carver each walloped two-run blasts in leading the St. Louis Cardinals to a 7-5 victory over Minnesota. It was the sixth straight setback for th* winless Twins. + * * · BILL Mazeroski and Matty AIou connected for Pittsburgh in the Pirates' 4-3 triumph over Cincinnati. Dave Roberts' single drove h o m e Jerry Lynch with the winning run in the fifth. Tommy Agee walloped the first Chicago White Sox home run of the spring as the Sox trounced the Houston Astros, 7-3. Southpaw pitcher Gary i Peters' bases-loaded t r i p l e |was another major contribu tion for the winners. At Orlando, Fla. suss. JR as Soti 1 ! I Purkev, Cnrlton (4), Hoemer (6), Aust (61 and Mccarver. pa- - · -- - - - · - ·" irthlnoton (7) am At Miami, Fla. ensr « sr at* i Narum, Kreutzer (4). Korttti (5), Bo 1 (8) and Onlno, Brumltv (8); Bai Phwbus - ..... Where Were You on Nov. 29,1916? Drabowskv M) (9) and Cerreon. W--Drabowlkv. (7), Watt , Wai L--Ko Robin- At Sarasota. Fla. Chicage (AL .'.... O'O I- DIerker, Csorr.bs U}, l.atrian (7) and Brand; Buzhardt, Peters (4), Cordlaro ' Romano, McNertnev 14). W-- ?-M*fc ·** 't *i3fi»" *·' ·'« *M V*t T '*:' year and i felt like I didn't even pitch. A starter can't stay sharp that w«y." Elbow surgrry in 1964 and age have not slowed him down, he insists. "To me, pitching is keeping the hitter off stride. I still can do that. I have five pitches --two curves, a fast ball, changeup and this year I've added a slider. "I'll use the slider more against lefthanded hitters. 1 had trouble with my curve against the lefties last year and I hung a few inside. I didn't use the slider today because my c u r v e was good. I was able to snap it and keeo it low, the way it should be. "I'm not through by a long shot. The hitters will let me know when I am." Two rookie lefthanders -- Dick Rusteck and Bill Helpler -- and an obscure righthander--D e n n i s Ri- bant -- l e t t h e Dodgers know that the Mets may have the most improved club in the league. 01$ AMD DATA-- Th» Mets ran their record to 3-1 with KMT.* patented Dodger trickery-- bunting and running . . . Three lecrlflce Twnb, two of which were misolivtd, led to two rum . . . WMlrum u«d 30 players . . . "W« fwrt W* cm move uo a notch or two. If wt gtt off to a tat start." said Wtitnjm. "Our solrlt li vtrv h'gh wa'rt getting to gtt awav from · defeatism attitude and. If our pitching comas around, wt'll caul* a lot of disturbance around tht (knout. We finally have some powtr (rom Own) ·over and (Diett) Stvart. We hav* four or five men In ft* lineup who irtn't Dallies, rtw talent is there and It's uo to us (me manager and coaches) to gtt It out of them." Westrum li certain that 1N4 All Star »eond baseman K«n Hwnt «nd Sever have rtcovtrtd from Inlurln that sidelined them much of taif season. "Both have it clean Mil of hMitti. we're twwno that Hunt will Dlav 147 B*mes.'' .. . . S rst fielding piava were turned h bv t»» Oihrer a»vi Jtn Itfrbvrv , . . Oliver took retire* out of troubJe hi me first Inning with · dlvlno itov of ShMrt's bouncer behind second btse. He turned It into an lnnfno-«ndinfl tfovblo Nav with the help of a super pivot by shortstop JMPJ KMMtfV . . . LttfaOVTO m*M tWO fin* Dlavs rn the fourth Inning, Mtlng Stuart's foul poo ·Mf.ut the ftne* and leaping to iptar Jtm HMfcman'i Ifner . . . HkH Regan also was lmpr*sslv* In his Dodger debut, illowing ono hit and one run In the middle Innings . . . "At itiij ildoe, I've opt to ilk* Regan," Mid ' MtUlpps. "He's m .good , plkhlng coach worker" arid «t the lob dona. He" minds me 07 the_ way_0staenjworked last ·good ·flaJi JOHNNY PODRES -Fhere special te U wants regular turn spring," . . . Ran Pen mat*! Drag victim of tha Mats' throe-run winning tally In the seventh. Ha allowed three'hits, one a blooo, tha other a single pelt tint baseman Was Parfur In a bunting situation . . . Dodgers are at home against the Yankaes today against **-**-' ir» irv «i nornt tg*ini! iy . . . JM MMMr. JkH i MHMr will be (Mtchlnf IHr.! «nd tm tttrf. Prick's 'Wild Theories' Rapped in Braves' Trial MILWAUKEE (UP1)--Base ball attorneys, fighting a state antitrust suit, said Tuesday they would not be bound "by any wild theories Ford Frick he was commis- By DAVE TAYLOR We know where Mrs. Birdie Kern Humphreys of Santa the WIBC singles in 1920. THE FIFTH Bowl Down Monica was on the night of Cancer Week began Monday Nov. 29, 1916. She was in the Washington . R e c r e a t i o n Parlor in St. Louis, Mo. And today the Women's International Bowling Congress ·is searching far and wide across the land for 39 other * -gals who were there with her. · ! That's the time and place r -when the WIBC was organized. Now, nearly three million members strong, WIBC is trying to locate surviving charter members who were among the group of 40 present at that historic 1916 bowling date, in connection with its golden anniversary celebration next season. The only known living .charter member, it appears, is Mrs. Humphreys, who won clothing and family package trips to Disneyland. ern California in centers throughout Los Angeles County. With a goal of $50,000 to be devoted to cancer research, education and service, the drive will run through Sunday. League bowlers are being asked by more than 2,000 volunteers throughout the county to donate a 50c entry fee which will make them eligible for prizes ranging from a portable TV and a three-day trip to Las Vegas to household a p p l i a n c e s , 875 Scratch with 244-638 and! At Forf i Eileen Schaefer led the At Wnt PBlm Beach, Fla. MW.van, *u ...g,jj| 03,-; 1 Howard,' Fernandez (5). (4\, KHlpy (6), OHvo Oliver (5). W--Friend. had while sioner." The outburst came during the windup of Wisconsin's portion of trial on the suit, which charges the Braves, the National League and its nine other members with boycotting Milwaukee. The baseball attorneys objected to the state's request that two books written by Frick and called "Facts" be admitted as evidence in the case. ] "Their competence is nil," ] | said National League attorney Bowie Kuhn. "Mr. Frick did not check out his sources." "Well," answered State Attorney Steven F. Keane. "Mr. i Frick said he was 'damn| proud' of them." j "They're not story, they're Mr. Prick's story.' said Braves attorney Earl Jinkinson. "He's not a defendant to this suit. Anything he's written about baseball certainly cannot be bind ing.' DODQRRl 'arker. Ib : atrlv, cf-rf T. Davis, It '. D'ls, pr-cf nson, rl-lf -efebvre. 3b Kennedy. SB Perran'kl, p Torboru, c Podres, p akrtM Grote. c Rustecke, p Maool'on. ph Rlbanl, p Hi. m: 0 0 0 0 B'm.n, P r.3h 1 1 0 0 M 1 3 0 TotAli H 4 7 4 ·H m if*-! Ml Ml »«--4 - r ... Oro»t. Of -- Anselti 1. Ntw York I. LOB--Lot eit 3. New York 4. 7B--flTckman. -Fairly. S--Hunt, McMillan, Oralt. E -- Pvranoskl. Htpkr. Oro»t. Of -Los Anoi ' " k l ( L I · ! ? 3 o 3 Kffifjw, 3 1 * I HBP--Bv Perranoikt (Hlckmen). Hepter. T--M2. A--3,7l4. I "BO.", D.wnV^c.r"w«k ,, co,pon s or«. en's 800 Scratch with EPW ·filors Assn. of South' American Cancer TIME IS getting short for entry in the Long Beach Bowling Assn. 19th annual city tournament scheduled to open April 30 at Cal Bowl. Entry deadline for team, doubles, singles and all events Is midnight March i7. Ei trants will be shooting for on* prize fum_. but will compete In two divisions for trophies. Openino night sauads April 30 will feature classic Inter-fraternal bowlers. * * * * RON WEST led the 930 Scratch Classic League action at Cal Bowl with 663 while Buck Nichols was high in the followed by Maxine Bagdasar SSSSv. M." 212-606 and Norma Johnson 219-590. St. Anthony Logs Second Triumph Tom Miller and Tom Owen combined on a five-hitter and used home runs by Bob Plutte and Ron Aimone to spark St. Anthony to its second baseball triumph of the year Tuesday, a 6-4 decision overi JServite. I · Plutte also tripled, driving: in three runs. i jtnlia HI Mi e-- 4 I JlTA.llr»«» . HI «» *-· ' · Mitchell, Peruila (4) and Blgelow;i High School Golf At MnrlMti: Mllllltan 31, Jordan 5 Madallst--Bob Holmps, Mlllikan. one over (liholtil. Mark Homrnsworth, MllllKan. Hn over; Jim Hunter, Mlllikan and Paul; Crawford, iim.tir,. tnret over; Rich' Cartner, Jordan, fm over. JV tear*: MBllka. *T Jordan t. ! SANTA ANITA STARTS TOMORROW/TUES. thru SAT. First Race 1:OO P.M. DAILY DOUBLE Four-MI t Season Box: $93.60 including tax, free parking sticker and access to Club House. For details call MUrray 1-7401 or Hllkrwt 7-2171. Excellent bus service--for Information call RTD, 747-4455 or Tanner Gray Line, 481-2121 Central Hockey At Wlnlrrhavpn. Fla. Philadelphia . ...Ml Boston Ml Weoner. Verbanlc AT MAJOR Bowl, it was John Miller out pitching the Vegas mixed with 223-622 with Gayle Fohring batting a hefty 240-567. * * * * ART SLOCUM topped the 925 Scratch at Java with 637 backed bv Bob Halter 632, Lowell Fogleson 629 and Bob Bernard 627. Ardyne Gllbreath had the spotlight all to herself in the Wednesday Ladles foursome with 267-627. .110 030 NX--4 j Pavletich, Bench (4), Cunningham 171 j,. W--Knoch. L-Paooai, Tulsa 6, Memohli 4. * '! (Only name scheduled.) m - j mdi Prime Rib $ 1" on the Dir.ner Welch's Restaurant features this tremendous dining bargain. Only at this excellent local restaurant you may «njoy tht finest in dining at pric?; so unbelievably low. Visit ui soon. WELCH'S -- 4401 Atlantic Avenut 101-4 10 3. .. 400-7 14 0 Roebuck 17), I Waoner. L - Wilson. HRs ~ White (3), 1 Clemens, Pelrocelli. At Bradenlon. Flu. etrolt OM 101 010-- 11 1 Kansas City 110 Ml 03x--7 It 1 Patterson, Navarre (41. Fox (6) Slock. L--Fox. HRs--Brvan, HarreHon. At Phoenix. Aril. ChlcadO (NL) San Francisco . ._. ... .. Hcndley, Kooncc (4), ^aul ,n irw Hundlr v, Stanek, Overt an (4). Stewart I (7) and matt. Virgil (7). WP--stanch. LP--Hendley. HR-DavxiDort. Pena. tig League RODEO* COMING F«Uy 1 F.M. S».,rd«y 7 i 8 P.M. Sunday 21 6 P M. an. UK f .50 1C!: $2.50 j: " -T WT K.J, '.,..·;,· !2) H pxe ri!h adult mmavwi L riant.. Runt so. ci'!.Mus«c.9..«37 so AM Mutual Tx*«t Agenciev Wallich j Must. City Slores. Judhjnt Mut*. W76 Garden Grave Blvd.. Oilneylend Kotei Ticket Aearcy. Send Sell Addressed, snowed envHCW and ckea ss flOOtO. IOUG Bt*CH ARENA. LONG BIACH.' Titetl «· be a» If you don't h to take a tou f please take on 'The Best in 87 Ian time world, for it: e House

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,200+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free