Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 20, 1965 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 20, 1965
Page 13
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Defeats Doug Verdieck Bohrnstedt takes CBL singles tennis title Redlands. Ron Bohrnstedt regained the CBL tennis crown yesterday by defeating teammate Doug Verdieck in a spirited straight set match 6-3, 6-2 on the RHS courts. Bohrnstedt was the CBL singles champion as a sophomore in 1963 but was dethroned by Verdieck a year ago, 7-5, 6-2. The Redlands duo of Rich Jimenez and Jim Sheldon, seeded number three, pulled the biggest upset of the day when they unseated the top seeded pair of Bruce Grogan and Dave Forden of Chaffey 6-2, 7-5. But Jimenez and Sheldon lost to John Cover and Bob Robin of Pacific in the doubles finals 6-4, 6-2. The top two finishers in the singles and doubles advance to the GIF Class A individual tour­ nament which will be held at Redlands high beginning June 3. CIF Coach Paul Womack's Terriers tangle with West Covina tomorrow in the first round of the CIF large schools team tennis playoffs on the RHS courts at 3 p.m. Santa Monica is the defending champion in CIF team championships. Last year, the Terriers battled their way into the finals where they lost to the defending champions 20-8. Redlands, Pasadena and Santa Ana are all rated shots at the title although Santa Ana coach Neal Machander called the Santa Monica team one of the finest. The Terriers will face the winner of the Newport vs. Downey battle on Tuesday if they win tomorrow. Singles Semifinals Bohrnstedt (Red) def. Newcomer (Red), 6-2, 6-1; Verdieck (Red) def. MoreU (Chaf), 6-1, 6-0. Finals Bohrnstedt def. Verdieck, 6-3, 6-2. Third Plac» Morell def. Newcomer, 64, 63. Doubles Semifinals Jimenez and Sheldon (Red) def. Grogan and Forden (Chaf), 6-2, 7-5; Cover and Robin (Pac) def. Rubin and Albrecht (Chaf), 6-3, 6-3. Finals Cover and Robin def. Jimenez and Sheldon. 6-4, 6-2. Third Place Grogan and Forden def. Ruben and Albrecht, 6-2, 8-10, 6-1. Baseball for Boys leagues start season tomorrow Baseball for Boys play begins tomorrov/ night in all three leagues, Major, Minor and Farm. The Elks and Optimist Minor league games will be played at Redlands Community field, San Bernardino avenue and Church street on the Northwest diamond. The two opening games tomorrow night pit Pratts vs. Stater Bros, and Gair's vs. Gaugh Plumbing in the nightcap at 8 p.m. The first game starts at 6 p.m. On Saturdays, until school is out, four games will be played at 2, 4, 6 and 8 p.m. After June 19, two games will be played every night with the exception of Sundays. Elki and Optimist Minor League 19£5 Game Schedule Redlands Community Field, Northwest Diamond May 21 — Pratts-Stater Bros., Gair's-Gaugh Plumbing. May 22 — Save-U-M ore- Sage's, Gill Electric- Tri-City, Western Fruit-Board of Realtors, Lockheed-Jim Glaze. May 28 — Gair's - Sage's, Pratts-Tri-City. May 29 — Stater Bros.-Jim Glaze, Gaugh Plumbing-Board of Realtors, Gill Electric-Lockheed, Save-U-More - Western Fruit. June 4 — Pratts-Jim Glaze, Gair's-Board of Realtors. June 5 — Sage's - Western Fruit, Tri-City-Lockheed, Gaugh Plumbing - Save-U-More, Stater Bros.-Gill Electric. Carter must shave before his fight NEW YORK (UPD-Middle- weight Rubin (Hurricane) Car ter will pay lip service to the New York State Athletic Commission this afternoon but had better be paying more attention later tonight when he faces former champion Dick Tiger in a 10-rounder at Madison Square Garden. Carter, a 2-1 underdog who is bald as a billiard ball on top of his head but sports a mus. tache and beard, has reluctantly bowed to the commission's "shave or don't fight" edict. The order was for Carter to appear at today's weigh-m sans mustache and beard. The ruling came about after one of Carter's recent opponents told Tiger that he took Rubin's mustache in the eye and soon afterward was belted with a right to the head that knocked him out. A crowd of 10,000 is expect ed to turn out for the Garden's first boxing card of the summer season. June 11 — Gair's - Western Fruit, Pratts-Lockheed. June 12 — Jim Glaze - Gill Electric, Board of Realtors- Save-U-More, Tri-City - Stater Bros., Sage's-Gaugh Plumbing. June 18 — Pratts-GiU Electric, Gair's-Save-U-More. June 19 — Western Fruit Gaugh Plumbing, Lockheed-Stater Bros., Board of Realtors- Sage's, Jim Glaze-Tri-City. June 21 — Stater Bros.- Pratts, Gaugh Plumbing-Gair's. June 22 — Sage's - Save-U- More, Tri-City-Gill Electric. June 23 — Jim Glaze-Lockheed, Board of Realtors-Western Fruit. June 24 — Sage's-Gair's, Tri- City-Pratts. June 25 — Jim Glaze-Stater Bros. Board of Realtors-Gaugh Plumbing. June 26 — Western Fruit-Save- U-More, Lockheed-Gill Electric. June 28 — Board of Realtors- Gair's, Jim Glaze-Pratts. une 29 — Lockheed-Tri-City, Western Fruit-Sage's. June 30 — Save-U-More-Gaugh Plumbing, Gill Electric-Stater Bros. July 1 — Lockheed - Pratts, Western Fruit-Gair's. July 6 — Save-U-More-Board of Realtors, Gill Electric-Jim Glaze. July 7 — Stater Bros.-Tri- City, Gaugh Plumbing-Sage's. July 8 — Save-U-More-Gair's, Gill Electric-Pratts. July 9 — Stater Bros.-Lockheed, Gaugh Plumbing-Western Fruit. July 10 — Sage's - Board of Realtors. Tri-City-Jim Glaze. July 12 — Gair's - Gaugh Plumbing, Pratts-Stater Bros. July 13 — Gill Electric-Tri- City, Save-U-More-Sage's. July 14 — Western Fruit- Board of Realtors, Lockheed Jim Glaze. July 15 — Tri - City -Pratts, Sage's-Gair's. July 16 — G a u g h Plumbing- Board of Realtors, Stater Bros.- im Glaze. July 17 — Gill Electric-Lockheed, Save-U-More - Western Fruit. July 19 — Pratts-Jim Glaze, Gair's-Board of Realtors. July 20 — Sage's - Western Fruit, Tri-City-Lockheed. July 21 — Stater Bros.-Gill Electric. Gaugh Plumbing-Save- U-More. July 22 — Western Fruit- Gair's, Lockheed-Pratts. July 23 — Jim Glaze-Gill Electric, Board of Realtors- Save-U-More. July 24 — Sage's - Gaugh Plumbing, Tri-City-Stater Bros. July 26 — Gair's-Save-U-More, Pratts-GiU Electric. July 27 — Lockheed - Stater Bros., Western Fruit - Gaugh Plumbmg. July 28 — Board of Realtors Sage's, Jim Glaze-Tri-City. Two Terriers cfuaJify for CIF golf Redlands high Terrier golfers Dick Freeman and Brian Schwartz both qualified in the CBL tournament yesterday at March AFB for the CIF individual championships to be held at Bermuda Dunes Country Club in Palm Springs next month. Freeman fired a 75 to dead lock for second place and Schwartz carded a 76 for fourth place in the CBL tourney. Only the top six golfers from the league tournament were leigible for the CIF championship June 1. Coach Bob Hahn entered three Terriers in the affair and Chris Arth missed a tie for sixth place with a 78, one stroke off the pace. John Lee of Riverside poly won the tourney with a spark ling 73. Another Riverside Poly player, John Dalton, and Redlands' Freeman tied for second with 75. Schwartz was in fourth with Rick Angemiller and Jay Gold of Pacific tied for sixth with 77. Monday, the Terriers will be entered in the CIF team tournament being held on the El Dorado Golf Course m Long Beach. A total of 31 school golf teams are entered in the five-man, low- medal tourney. Coach Bob Hahn's Terrier team of Schwartz, Freeman, Arth, Greg Weaver and J i m Lauer will tee off at 8 a.m. San Marcos won the Channel League title with a 380 total last week, a score that approaches its 376 CIF title-winning effort of last year. Other CIF team favorites include host Millikan high, playing its home course, Montebello high of the Pacific league and Long Beach Wilson. 37 schools in meet G.A.RDEN CITY, Kan. (UPl) —Athletes from 37 two-year colleges will participate here this weekend in the National Junior College Track and Field Meet. The preliminaries and finals in 17 events will be in three sessions, Friday evening, Saturday morning and Saturday night. No events are scheduled Saturday afternoon. Preliminaries will be run Friday niglit in the 440-yard relay, 440-yard dash, 100-yard dash, 120-yard high hurdles, 880-yard run, 220-yard dash. 330-yard intermediate hurdles, high jump, shot and triple jump. Both preliminaries and finals will be held Saturday morning in the broad jump, discus and javelin. Host college both this year and in .1966 is Garden City Junior College. Both Boxers pass their pre-fight physicals LEWISTON, Maine (UPI) Cassius Clay and Sonny Listen, two of the healthiest men in the nation, routinely continued pre- fight training today for their heavyweight title bout next Tuesday. Listen passed his pre-fight physical exammation with flying colors Wednesday 24 hours after Clay was pronounced "100 per cent ready" for the bout in the 5,500-seat capacity central Mame youth center here. "Right- now, the fittest man I've ever examined is Sonny Liston," Dr. Ralph Turgeon, chief of staff at Westbrook Community Hospital, announced after giving the challenger the medical once-over before a representative of the Maine Boxing Commission. Turgeon paid particular attention to Liston's shoulders and upper arms which were given as the reason he was forced to quit after six rounds in his title loss to Clay at Mi­ ami. He also checked the rugged challenger for a hernia condition and reported none was evident. Clay was sidelined by emergency hernia surgery just three days before their scheduled rematch at Boston Garden last Nov. 16. Asked by Turgeon, newsmen and boxing commission officials how he felt, Liston replied simply, "good." Immediately following the check-up, Liston returned to his training camp in Poland Spring. While Liston was undergoing the physical, former heavyweight king Jersey Joe Walcott was teUing a news conference in Augusta that he was being considered as a possible referee for the 15-round Clay-Liston encounter. Walcott would not elaborate on the statement other than to say he would "consider it a great honor" to referee the bout. Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., May 20, 1965 - 1 3 Ron Fairly latest in LA Dodgers hero-a-day role Mrs. C/ay to see her Wrsf live prize fight By United Press International A hero a day to keep the contenders away is the formula the Los Angeles Dodgers are using to keep the pressure on their National League rivals. Sandy Koufax ... Don Drysdale ... Willie Davis ... Wes Parker ... they've aU played a role in the Dodgers' fast getaway but don't forget the contribution being made by Ron Fairly. One of those fellows who rarely finds his name in headlines. Fairly was switched from first base to right field this season. His mission was to fill the shoes of gigantic Frank Howard, traded to the Washmg- ton Senators during the winter, while Parker took over at first base. A man of few words. Manager Walt Alston would sum up the transition with the comment, "mission accomplished. One of the steadiest batsmen in the NL, Fairly was practi cally the whole Dodger offense Wednesday night in a 4-2 14- inning victory over the Houston Astros. Leads Attack Fairly belted out a homer, a double and two singles to lead the Dodger attack. What's more he singled home their first nm, doubled and scored By TIM MORIARTY UPI Sports Writer CHICOPEE, Mass. (UPI)Sonji Clay will witness her first "live" prize fight next Tuesday night at Lewiston, Maine, when her husband, the heavyweight champion of the world, defends his title for the first time against Sonny Liston. "I've seen some fights on television and in the movies, but I've never attended a real fight," Sonji (pronounced saun- gee) confided today in an exclusive interview with this United Press International reporter. Cassius Clay has been protecting his bride of nine months from newsmen since she flew to his training camp here in western Massachusetts Monday. I approached Sonji directly in front of the champion's training headquarters at the Schine Inn while Clay was busy signing autographs in the lobby, and she agreed to the interview, "if we keep it short." Reaction Unsure An attractive young lady of 24 with a ready smile and twinkling dark eyes, Sonji admitted she doesn't know how she'll react at ringside next Tuesday Bulldog nine to use Sherman in NAIA game Righthander Gary Sherman will be the starting pitcher tomorrow for coach Paul Taylor's University of Redlands Bulldogs when they tangle with Cal Western in the NAIA District III baseball playoffs. Game time is 3 p.m. on the Brookside Park diamond in Pasadena, located next to the Rose Bowl. A win tomorrow would send the Bulldogs into the District III finals Saturday against the Westmont vs. La Verne winner at 2 p.m. on the same diamond. Other starters will be John Jenkins behind the plate. Bill Townsend at first,, Dave Wegner at second, Ted Acres at short and Tom Banning at third. In the outfield, Derek Shelton will be in center, Dayton Dickey in left and Bob Beck in right. Twirler Jim Hogan, the other UR starting pitcher, will be used in a relief role if needed. night, "especially if my man gets hurt." "I hate to see anybody get hit or hurt," she said, raising a hand to cover her eyes from the rays of a late afternoon sun. "My husband keeps telling me not to worry. He says, I'll be dancing, honey, just dancing and punching.' But I can't help worrying." Sonji, attired in a neat black- and-white print dress, then revealed that the champion rarely discusses boxing when they are alone. "We talk about us mainly," she said. "You know, our future plans for a home and a family, things like that." A native of Chicago, Sonji and her husband spent the first few months of their marriage there, living in a small three and one- half room apartment. But if they never see Chicago again it will be just fine with Sonji. Tired Of Bustle "I'm tired of the big cities and all the bustle," she said. "I want a nice home — not an apartment — away from people. And I want a big house with a lot of land all around, and a swimming pool, and a swing, and a hammock under a tree... things like that." Sonji Clay at that moment sounded like any bride of nine months. Wistful, bright-eyed and confident that the man in her life wiU one day make all those dreams come true. Then, sensing that perhaps she had been talking too much and too long, she added one fi nal thought before ending the interview. "I can't wait for this fight— and all the worrying—to end," Sonji Clay said. "Then I'm going to steal my man and nm away with him and hide somewhere." Parsegbian talks about prospects By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) - Ara Parseghian frowns and tries to change the subject any time someone asks him the score of a recent game between his Notre Dame varsity and the "old timers." The game was played two weeks ago and when Parseghian is pushed, he somehow recalls the varsity won, 72-0. "That's misleadmg," protested the personable Notre Dame football coach. "The old timers never really had a chance to work out together before the game, we had 'em, 22-0, before the first quarter was over and the thing was held in 85-degree heat." Maybe so, but the weather was equally hot and sticky for both sides. And the losers weren't that "old" because they had such graduating standouts as Heisman Trophy winner John Huarte and split end Jack Snow playing for them. Little Question Now, are there any more questions about what kind of team Notre Dame will have this year? Parseghian flatly refuses to be mouse . trapped into any prediction of a national championship. Likewise, he claims he has "no idea" whether the Fighting Irish can duplicate their record of last season when they won nine straight and suffered their only loss during the last two minutes of their final contest with Southern California. "For one thing," said Parseghian, thoughtfully spooning his mashed potatoes and watching his waistline at the same time, "we won't take anybody by surprise like we did last season. "Nobody expected much of us and by the time we gathered momentum, they couldn't catch us. I honestly don't know how we'll do this year. You never can gauge the true strength of your opponents. Passing Weaker "I know one thing for sure: We won't have the passing potential of last season. Huarte and Snow helped break 26 passing records. Both are gone now. It is quit likely our nm- ning game will be our strong point." When fall practice starts on Sept. 1, Parseghian's primary problems will be to find replacements for Huarte and Snow. "The three boys we're considering for Huarte's spot at quarterback are Bill Zloch, Tom Schoen and John Pergine," said the Notre Dame coach. "Zloch is a junior and Schoen and Pergine are sophomores. "The nearest thing we have to Snow is Nick Eddy. He's a back, not a split end as Snow was. We'll keep him at halfback but he'll be our principal receiver." Parseghian, who put in his first year at Notre Dame last season after eight seasons as head coach at Northwestern, admits the Irish exceded his expectations in 1964. "What surprised me was not the way we won ball games so much, but the way we won by such large margins," he said. Used Psychology Parseghian did employ a bit of strategy which he feels paid off a week before last season's opener against Wisconsin. "I felt Huarte and Snow were even , better ballplayers than they realized," he explained. "I pulled them in and told them they were as good as Tom My Major League Leaders Mays, SF Colemn, Cin Torre, Mil Kmpol, NY Allen, Phil J.Alou, SF Aaron, Mil Rose, Cin Boiling, Mil Virdon, Pitt National League G. AB R. 33 125 33 21 72 10 26 94 16 31 115 16 32 126 26 33141 26 22 85 15 31137 31 23 69 11 29101 11 the tying run in the eighth inning and then won the game with a two - run homer in the 14th. John Purdin, who shut out the Astros for 1 2-3 innmgs, received credit for his second win although Drysdale came out of the bullpen to strike out the final Astro in the bottom of the 14th. A total of 39 players saw action with Alston hurling 21 Dodgers into the game. The Cincinnati Reds downed the Pittsburgh Pirates, 3-1, the Milwaukee Braves drubbed the New York Mets, 7-5, the St. Louis Cardinals nipped the Philadelphia Phillies, 7-6, and the Chicago Cubs defeated the San Francisco Giants, 2-1, in other games. In the American League, Boston defeated New York, 3-0, Kansas City beat Chicago, 7-3, Detroit topped Washington. 4-0, Cleveland edged out Baltimore, 2-0, and Minnesota whipped Los Angeles, 3-1, in both ends of a Iwi-nighl doubleheader. Don Pavletich's two-run homer and Deron Jolmson's solo homer, both in the eighth inning, spoiled a brilliant pitching effort by Pittsburgh's Joe Gibbon and gave Cuicinnati reliever Bill McCool his second triumph. The Pirates had taken a 1-0 lead in the seventh on singles by Donn Clendenon and Billy Mazeroski and Gene Alley's double play grounder. Sandy Alomar drove in three runs with two bases-filled singles and Joe Torre, Rico Carty and Mack Jones had three hits each in the Braves' 15-hit attack. With a homer, double and single, Torre lifted his batting average to .383. Bob Sadowski went 8 1-3 innings to win his third game, while Galen Cisco suffered his second setback for the Mets. Singles by Curt Flood and Lou Brock, a walk. Ken Boyer's sacrifice fly and Dick Groat's single enabled the Cardinals to come from behind with two nms in the ninth and deal De Roebuck his second defeat. Tony Gonzalez and Johnny Callison homered for the Phillies and Tim McCarver and Phil Gaghano connected for the Cardinals. Ernie Banks' two-run single in the fifth inning gave the Cubs their victory over the Giants and raised the star shori- stop's season runs-battcd-in total to 36. Bob Buhl went seven in­ nmgs to win his fifth game for the Cubs. WiUie Mays' eight- game hitting streak was ended when he struck out in his first appearance and walked in three subsequent at-bats. Jim Lonborg finds Yanks his personal patsies By United Press International | Lonborg was beaten by the!four When Jim Lonborg pitched for! Baltimore Orioles and Detroit the Kiwanis Red Sox of Santa Maria. Calif., he regarded the New York Yankees as the terrors of baseball. Now, when he pitches for the Boston Red Sox of the Am.eri- can League, he finds they're his personal patsies. A 6-foot, 5-inch righthander signed out of Stanford University, Lonborg has won two games in his rookie season- both against the Yankees. He scored a 3-2 victory with the help of relief ace Dick Radatz on May 10 and came back Wednesday night with a four-hit, 3-0 shutout against them. The loss was the thu-d in four games for the Yankees and marked the fourth time they have been shut out this season. Lonborg, a 22-year-old fast ball pitcher with a good curve, yielded singles to Clete Boyer, Bobby Richardson, Tom Tresh and Mickey Mantle and did not permit two Yankees on base during the same inning until Tresh -walked preceding Mantle's single in the ninth. Tigers in his other decisions and also was kayoed by the Angels in a no decision effort. The Red Sox staked him to two runs in the second inning on a single by Tony ConigUaro and doubles by Lee Thomas and Rico Petrocelli. They added their third run in the fourth when Petrocelli doubled and scored on a single by Chuck Schilling. The Kansas City Athletics ended the Chicago White Sox' hitter and during one stretch retired 18 consecutive batters for the Athletics, who backed him with a 10-hit attack that included homers by Jolm- ny Blanchard and Bill Bryan. Johnny Romano and Smokey Burgess homered for the White Sox, who suffered their first loss to Kansas City in 15 games dating back to last season. Throws Three Hitter Sam McDowell pitched a three - hitter and struck out 10 as the Indians shut out the Or- winning streak, 7-3,jioles for the second straight the Tigers beat the Washington! game. Chuck Hinton singled in Senators, 4-0, the Cleveland In- 1 the Indian' firt run in the dians defeated the Baltimore fifth mning and Max Alvis sin- Orioles, 2-0, and the Minnesota gled home the other tally Twins whipped the Los Angeles,in the sixth. McDowell yielded Angels, 3-1, in both ends of a doubleheader in other AL games. In the National League, Cincinnati tripped Pittsburgh, 3-1, Milwaukee slammed New York, 7-5, Chicago nipped San Francisco, 2-1, St. Louis nicked Philadelphia, 7-6, and Los Angeles beat Houston, 4-2. John O'Donoghue pitched left Winning ^cl^ Tmd . . H. Pet. 50 .400 28 .389 36 .383 42 .365 44 .349 49 .348 28 .329 44 .321 22 .319 32 .317 ers and Paul Flatley who I had at Northwestern. "The only thing I didn't know- was how they'd go under pressure. I wondered if they were sort of like one o'clock hitters in baseball. They showed me and everyone else, though." Huarte now will have to com pete with $400,000 bonus baby Joe Namath for the first string quarterback job with the New York Jets and Parseghian has a world of confidence in his boy. "I think he'll become an outstanding pro quarterback," said his old coach. "He has one of the quickest deliveries I've ever seen. He can hit the secondary receiver and a lot of guys can't do that. If they can't find their primary receiver, they get knocked down for losses or have to scramble for their lives. Not Huarte, though." Parseghian then talked some more about some of the players he will have this year. They all seemed capable from what he said. The Notre Dame coach celebrates his 42nd birthday Friday. Any ideas what to give a man who already has everything? American League G. AB R. H. Pet. Horton, Det 21 79 17 31 .392 Davllo, Clev 27 98 10 35 .357 Cater, Chi 31 120 21 39 .325 Wgner, Clev 28 110 25 35 .318 McUe, Det 311;8 27 37 .314 Ward, Chi 31 119 22 37 .311 Skwm, Chi 31 119 16 37 .311 Kaline, Det 30 111 24 34 .306 Held, Wash 28 72 13 22 .306 Yzmski, Bos 28 102 23 31. .304 Home Runs National League — Mays, Giants 14; Torre, Braves 9; Swoboda, Mets 9; Banks, Cubs 8; McCovey, Giants 8. American League — Horton, Tigers 9; Blefary, Orioles; Conigliaro. Red Sox; Kaline, Tigers; Gentile, A's all 8. Runs Batted In National League — Banks, By DICK MAYER On The PGA National Tour Written for NSA You can call my 35-yard pitch shot to win the Greater New Orleans Open the biggest one of my new career. It's been a long time since my old one—the last tournament 1 won was 1957 the year I took the Open. I never had a situation like this before where a chip shot won a tournament for me. It was my day for good bounces. My tee shot on the last hole bounced off a marshal and landed in the left rough but not in too much trouble. I hit an iron from there but picked up too much grass and left myself short. However the lies at Lakewood Country Club are marvelous. Everything was right in front of me and there was a flat open surface on the green, so I didn't have to worry about the roll. I pitched a little to the right of the hole, so I could putt with the grain. Bruce Devlin was al-l ready on and only five feet} from the hole. If he missed, I, didn't want to leave myself a: putt against the gram. j Well, I got a good shot, and when I saw the action of the spin I knew I'd been close. Then four feet from the hole. six walks but the Orioles 10 runners on base. Denny McLain hurled a three - hitter and knocked in a run with a single for the Tigers, who snapped a three- game losing streak. Don Wert had two hits for the Tigers as they handed Washington's Bennie Daniels his third setback aj against two victories. Tony Oliva's two - run single in the 14th inning enabled the Twins to beat the Angels in the opener and Jim Grant scored his fourth straight victory with, out a loss in the nightcap as the ball spun with the grain and, Minnesota crept to within three right in. I was the most surprised person there. I should say a word about my "mongrel" pitching wedge, put together from pieces of old clubs. I put it back in my bag for the final round after working on it in the pro shop that morning. I liked the way it felt in the practice round and during the actual play, too. It'll stay in my bag from now on. Cubs 36; Mays, Giants 29; Johnson, Reds 26; Robinson, Reds 25; McCovey, Giants 24. American League — Kaline, Tigers 25; Howard, Senators 24; MantiUa, Red Sox; Thomas, Red Sox; Horton, Tigers all 23. Pitching National League — Gibson, Cards 7-0; Maloney, Reds 4-0; Giusti, Astros 6-1; Ellis, Reds 5-1; Drysdale, Dodgers 6-2; eight pitchers tied with 3-1. American League — Pascual, Twins; Buzhardt, White Sox; Pappas, Orioles; Grant, Twins all 4-0; Terry, Indians; Newman, Angels; Aguirre, Tigers aU 4-1. MONTALBAN FOR MADAME X' HOLL'^VOOD (UPI) — Ricardo Montalban joins Lana Turner and John Forsythe in "Madame X" with Ross Himter producing. Color TV Sales & Service ZENITH 508 Orange Redlands 793-2743 TV games of the White Sox. Key blows for the Twins in the nightcap were a triple by Zoilo Versalles and a single by Rich Rollins. STOCK CAR RACES FRIDAY NITE MAY 21 Qualifying 6:30 —Race 8:30 "Lots of Fun" Over 100 Laps of ACTION THRILLS SPILLS See "KING" KOVAZ Dare Devils Sat. Nite May 22 Adults $2.00 Kids Under 8 Free ORANGE SHOW SPEEDWAY SAN BERNARDINO Pipe tobacco in afilter cigaiette? 46 I Uke it! said Chester C. Kahre of West Covina, California, when lie tried new Half and Half Filter Cigarettes. If he stiU smokes them, we know why: because they're packed with great-tasting Half and Half pipe tobacco!

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