The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California on August 10, 1963 · 18
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The Los Angeles Times from Los Angeles, California · 18

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Saturday, August 10, 1963
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18
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2 ortSATAUG.1019A3 21 STRAIGHT NOW Pimentel Eyes Knockout Mar . BY AL WOLF . At the pace he's traveling, almost unbelievable for a bantamweight, Jesus Pimentel could become boxing's: all-time consecutive knockout king, r The tiny Mexican has chloroformed 30 of 34 opponents and will be forking on a string of 21 straight when he squares off against fellow country-Man Jose Lopez in the annual "Fight for Lives" at the Olympic next Friday night. Lopez, by the way, isn't exactly a powder-puff . puncher, either. He has put the deep freeze to 17 opponents in winning 29 . of 30 starts. Pimentel ranks fourth in the .all-time listing of consecutive knockout pugilists, at least according to Nat Fleischer's record book, which is to boxing what -the -Sporting News Is -to baseball. K'. Utah Fighter ' v tn this - time,-a fellow named Lamar . Clark - is credited with 43. 'straight stiffeners. However,- this UiUih heavyweight is utterly disregarded by most folks associated with the , fistic dodge, for the simple reason that most of his victims aren't listed elsewhere in the record book and may have been inno- cent - bystanders or even figments . of some press, agent's imagination.1 ' ' ' -; tHark finally went on TV and" himself was flattened by-one Bart olo Soni. Pete Rademacher followed with another KO of Clark and thus ended another sports myth. Streak Snapped I.7-Blackjack Billy Fox : ranks next with 42. This light heavyweight's streak Jwas stopped by Gus Lesne- vich in a title go. Gus fin-"lshed him off in 10, then cut his course record to "one round in a rematch. The most legitimate v string 27 in a row was , compiled by Henry Arm--etrong, the onetime triple ( champion. Henry knocked - over such well-known guys ? as .Benny Bass, Peter Sar-iron, Chalky Wright, Eddie J Brink, Frank ie Klick and t Wally Hally. It finally took . the late Baby Arizmendi to ; halt Armstrong's, streak " right at the Olympic back in 1938. ' - , Pimentel also has 10 one- round " knockouts to his credit, which ties him with ' ex-heavyweight champ Joe 5 Louis. i ' Lopez would be wise to double" his insurance before next Friday night. Or i else wear an umpire's chest I protector on his back. The padding in that Olympic . ring is pretty thin. . Key to Cup Win : : -The ability to withstand pressure will be the key-i stone to victory in the Da-via Cup Zone meeting be tween Mexico and the ', United States . at the Los Angeles Tennis Club, Aug. .16-17-18. M'KINLEY VS. RALSTON; MEXICO HIRES SEGURA '; ' U.S. Davis Cup Capt. Robert J, Kelleher threw-his top players againsi each oth- er Friday in preparation for the 2one semi-finals with Mexico starting next Friday. Chuck McKinley defeated Dennis Ralston,; 3-6, 6-3,: 1 1-9. J.. The Mexican team, however, was not idle. Playing Capt.' Francisco Contre-ras pulled a "surprise by . announcing the hiring of pro star Pancho Segura as coach . of, his .squad, and Segura spent most of the afternoon in a lengthy ' workout with Rafael Osuna" and Antonio SPalafox, the Mexican stars, "HIDEAWAY HOMES" Now Ready For YOUR LOT! . . '. flif of Home Show priced at $8850 .' 100 FINANCING ON YOUR LOT You cart inspect thii wk tnd, thes marvelous pr-ossembled homes, and select from many models and floor plans, ranging from I to 3 bedrooms. Imagine, If you can, a completely built, quality home, ready to be lived in, finished inside qnd out, complete with wiring, plumbing ond oil .-. V ready to be ploced in 1 day on your lot, wherever it is! HIDEAWAY - HOMES or built by Aldgate Lond Co., on the world's fjrst home production line, ond the resulting savings permit storting prices of only $S850! for a finished home, on your lot, In-' eluding the foundation! 6 week delivery! SEE THIS HOUSING MIRACLE THIS WEEK END, or ony week day, from $ A.M. until 7 p.m.- , " ' ' ' ' A Call 321 -6460 or tOfctflngftrg Zittltii-k A! Wolf ' The winner will stand a royal chance of dethroning Australia come December. For the Aussies' big gun, Rod Laver, is now a pro and Neale Fraser, their second man, is' semi-retired. -: U. S. Leader A fellow who should know what it's all about is Alex Olmedo. A .'"native., of Peru. O'medn led the lT.S. to its last Davis Cup triumph in 19")S. Then a student at USC, Olmedo was. allowed to represent this country because his native Peru didn't have a team.;, ,'" - j In the '33 showdown, Alex defeated Australia's Ashley Cooper and Mai Anderson in singes and teamed with Ham Richardson to capture the doubles over. Anderson and Fraser as America squeaked through, 3-2. Pressure Cited "Pressure is as much a part of tennis a3 hitting the ball," Olmedo maintains. "And in Davis Cup play the pressure is greatest, because you are representing a nation not just a club or yourself. . "You must learn to control yourself. Tennis is a game of power these days, but you can't overlook finesse. It's when things start going wrong that you can tell a great player from a good one. A great player will recovery a good one tends to fall apart." . : Denni3 Ralston and Rafael Osuria,1 who 'followed Olmedo at USC, will, clash in the forthcoming series ' and the outcome doubtlessly will tell the story: They not only were teammates at Troy, but campus buddies. ... . . Can't Predict "I've seen them "play many times and have prac-i ticed with them," says Olmedo, "but I honestly can not predict who'll win.. It will be a contest of power against speed; RalstOii possesses the big serve arid a very fine a 1 I t a r o u n d game. Osuna is quicker probably as quick as any amateur in the world to-, day and he's a fighter. He'll scramble for balls that most other - players wouldn't go after,, and many times he'll get them back. "I think condition may tell the story. They've both been bothered by bad knees, you know." offering. -pointers on their form.' "... ; . " x ' ' . . ;.' Following' the .drill, Segu-, ra said the Mexican players were in excellent , shape considering they had a week more to prepare for the zone matches. : : . Regular seating has been sold out for the three-day playoffs, and 800 temporary seats are being erected to increase the size of 1 the Los Angeles Tennis Club stadium to 3.600 seats. To accommodate the pub lic, the ticket' office will remain open Saturday and Sunday, from 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. -v.:: " Vv'";?Y ,' comt inl Modal Homes at 17799 S. Wtsttrn Av. . , . - r fVl Heck Soul V ArtailaJ . ; Veteran Mims in W Rerun, Faces Griffith SARATOGA SPRINGS,' X.Y. LP Welterweight champion Emile 1 Griffith of New York, now in his third reign as king of the 147-pounders, takes on mid dleweieht Holly Mims m a non-title 10-rounder at Con-vention Hall tonight. The fight, a feature of Saratoga's thoroughbred racing centennial pelebra lion, will be shown on television across the country bv ABC TV (channel 7) starting at 7 p.m., PDT. TV Veteran Griffith is only 24 and his three-time reign is a record for the welterweight divi sion. The muscular Vir gin Islands native is making his first start since he re gained the crown by out pointing Cuba s Luis ' Rod riguez last June 8. Grif fith has a 33-4 record. Mims, 34, ha3 been around almost a3 long as network television but he hasn't had too many chances to show' his stuff. I The veteran from Wash ington, D.C., has a 57-23-6 record, including 12 knockouts. Griffith has 13 kayos to his credit. - - ; . . ' Scoring will - be by ,' the rounds system. DATELINES IN SPORTS -'PITTSBURGH Pirate right-hander Vernon Law went on the voluntary retirement ' list after, conferring with general manager Joe L. Brown and manager Danny Murtaugh. Law, who won the Cy Young award In 1960 with a 20-9 record, said he , plans a comeback next season. ' . - ; I.KX COVE, N .Y 'Allen Fox of Los Angeles defeated Tom Edlefsen, Berkeley, Cat, 4-6,-4, 6-2, to move into the semifinal round of the Nassau Bowl tennis tournament. Other results: i Roqer Taylor (England), def. ChtrlM Pasarell (Puerto Rico), t-X Mi Gtnt Scott (St. James, N.Y.), daf. Dav Reed (Glendale, Cal), t-i. -U; Premlit Lail (India), def. Herb Fiti-Gibbon (Garden City, N.Y.), default. , Mlf,WAUKKK Braves' pitcher Warren Spahn is recovering from a week-long recurrence of tendonitis in his pitching arm, the club announced. Brave officials said Spahn may loosen up the arm during workouts this weekend., ,-. ; ,,, 4 SEATTLE The Detroit boat Gale V whipped around the I-ake Washington course at 114.894 m.p.h., the fourth fastest qualifer for Sunday's $25,000 Seafalr Hydroplane race. Miss Exide, formerly the Wahoo of Seattle, also qualified with a 112.111 m.p.h. average. IvOCUST VALLEY, X.Y. Top seeded foreigner Maria Bueno of Brazil easily advanced into the final of the Piping Rock Women's invitational tournament with a 6-0, 6-0 victory over Linda Lou Crosby of Arcadia. VBSTERAA8, Swede n Paul Drayton of Cleveland beat England's Dave Jones in the 200-meter race, with a clocking of 20.8 seconds. Olympic champion Olga Connolly was defeated in the women's discus event by Wi-vianne Freyvald, who set a Swedish record with a heave of 163ft 4V4in. BALTIMORE Larry Nagler of North Hollywood defeated Ronald Barnes of Brazil, 2-6, 11-9, 13-11, to gain the semifinals of the middle Atlantic Invitation Grass Court championships. Other results: - ... ? . K i Clark Graabner, Shaker Heiohtt, 0., def. Don Dell, Stthesda, Md., e-4, -3 ; Frank Froehllno. Coral GatHet, Fla., def. . Andv Lloyd, Shreveport, -3, 4-3; Ian Croekenden, Auckland,' New Zealand, def. Roger Werkman, Los Anoelet, 3-, 7-S, e-1. - P EN N EL'S RECORD VAULT ON VIDEO John Fennel's world record pole vault of 16 ft. 10 V4 in. made ; in the recent United States - British meet in London will be shown on ABC's Wide World i of Sports today. KABC-TV (7) will show it locally form' 4:30 to 6 p.m. v . The men's National AAU swimming cham-' pionships and the Grand Prix of Germany are also on the program. Anaheim AAU akes CHICAGO UP) Two de-i fending champions went! down to humiliating defeats,! two titlists easily repeated and four newv champions were crowned in Friday's opening session of the National AAU outdoor men's swimming and diving meet World record holder Chet Jastremski, of Indiana's super-star squad representing the Indianapolis Athletic Club, never even got to defend his 100-meter breast- stroke crown, failing to place among the eight qualifiers. Almost as red-faced were a bevy of high-pedigreed divers, including defending champion Lou Vitucci, who finished , behind 17-year-old Larry Andreasen, Anaheim, cai., nign scnooier, representing the City of Commerce Swim Club, in the 3-meter springboard diving finals. ' " 17th Last Year Andreasen, a graceful mite who fmished 17th last year, won the springboard event over runner-up Rick Gilbert, the National AAU indoor champion. ; ' The only reccvd produced in the nnenins' dsv's siv- event program Wa3 Ot . r " 1 , . .nr. :: juuutoi icit,ui, a w.o ntur en's, mark in the 400-meter freestyle by another brilliant California youngster, 17- year-old Don Schollander. The 100 -meter breast- stroke, in which defending champion Jastremski failed to qualify by a tenth of a second, was won by 18-year- old Bill Craig, Southern raUfnrnio t r a a V. m r. in 11 ii, FOOTBALL TRIAL Continued from First Page association with Frank Scobey of Chicago. Butts readily admitted he wasa "good friend" of Scobey, , identified by the Senate Rackets Committee as a man who at one time placed heavy bets with a gambling syndicate. , Butts acknowledged he had talked with Scobey by telephone several times prior to the controversial game. Under cross examination : Butts said he made 10 or 11 calls to Scobey in September, 1962, one call on the day the game was played ; in Birmingham. . Resume Monday Butts was not asked if he placed bets on football games but he has denied previously that he gambles. He is due for further cross examination by Post attorneys when the trial resumes Monday. Butts said that although Scobey was a good friend he did not know he was a I Pine Imported Suitings Reduced! j Important savings on silk and worsted shark- . ? v skins and mohairs. Choose silver gray, bottle J ' ? V green, black, charcoal, light tan. 4,-.:v,fl: . ? Regularly 7X00... NOW 64.00 'I I 100 Wool Sharkskins and Tropicals. V ' , j Regularly 65.00 & 69.95... NOW 56.00.' i Fine rlomesucs in tropical worsted twists also . . & included at thisIow,Iow price! . SILVERWOODS & Sixth t Broadway 5522 Wilihira Boulavird a 4129 tntishw laulavlrd ' J ? U.S.C. Campui, 1409 S. Hoavar Blvd. a Panorama City, 8401 Van Kuys ' & V - Orinia Caunty, 44S North Euclid, Anahaim Paudana, 3SS Smith, Lake ? X Oil Amo, 21810 Hiwthorna Blvd. a Santa Birbirt , V Diver Rile I. 1:10.2 compared with Jast- remski's 1961 world 'record of 1:07.5 JtXVMETER BACKSTROKE 1. Stock, Indianaoolls AC, 2:12.4; 1. tie between iBartsch, unatt Philadelphia, and Graef, Norm jersey 5. 2:sjh : Kingery, Vesper BC. Philadelphia, Mi l; S. Mo Geagh, Verduse Hills SC. 1:11.3; a. Ham mer, Indianapolis AC, l-.it.t. 4C0-METER FREESTYLE 1. Scholland er, Santa Clara SC. 4:17.7; 1. Farley. Les Aneeles AC, 4:21.4; ). Siari, El Seotm- da SC. 4:22.3; 4. Verhoeven, Indianapolis AC, 4:23.2: s. buck, inaianagoiis AC, 4:27.0; a. Sinti, Indianapolis AC, 4:27.7. 100-METER BUTTERFLY 1. Richard son, Gopher SC, 58.1; 2. Schmidt, Indiana' a;sionl; 3. tie between Robie, Vesoer BC and 'ooli AC, 58.1 (second on ludoes' deel AC, M Schulnof, Indianapoln AC, 5.J; S. Mc- Donoogn, North Jersey SA. 59. it 4. Bern, new Tom, ar.v. THREE METER DIVING 1. Andre. sen. Commerce SC, 537.90 points; 2. Gil bert, Indianapolis AC 529.30; 3. Gompf, Air Force. 52 95; 4. Vitucci. Blue Hill CC. 513.05. 5. Sitzberger, Oak Park, III., 411. 15; a. Gorman, Navy, 47). 34. 100-METER BREASTSTROKE 1. Craig, Verduge Hills SC. I:l.l; 2. Tretheway, Indianapolis AC, 1:10.1; 4 Marten, LAAC, 1:11.5; 4. Frost, Indianapolis AC, 1:11.4. S. Anderson, Indianapolis AC, 1:11.9; 4. Scheerer, Hinsdale, III., 1:13.0. ' 400-VETER INDIVIDUAL MEDLEY 1. Stickles. Indianaoolis AC 4:55.0: 1. Kendrick, Indianapolis AC, 4:5 7; 3. Roth, Atherton. Cel., 4:57 4; 4. Robie,. Vesper Be, 4:59.4; 5. Webb, Portland. 4:59.1 i Utler, Hinsdale, III., I:W.4; 7, Porter, commerce sc. S:04.o. gambler ?. until "after an investigation into the rigging charges by Georgia Atty, Gen. Eugene Cook. Butts testified that Scobey one time paid some of his bills on a trip to New York. "Mr. Scobey - is what I call a check grabber," Butts said with a grin, "and I sometimes have trouble getting my hand out of my pocket." . The remark . brought laughter from the capacity crowd. ' Surprise Meeting Buttstestif ied that-when he vas confronted in the office of the university attorney with the notes Burnett claims he made "I didn't know what the meeting was all about." "You were among friends, were ' you not?" Cody asked. "Po you want me to answer that?" vButts asked, grinning. Cody changed his line of questioning. i Larry Andr-easen Plummer-Zips 46.8; Hayes Romps in 100 KINGSTON, Jamaica (UPI) American athletes won nine of 10 events Thursday : night' on the opening program of: the Carreras in-j ternational track and field1 meet-... . ' .- ;-j The only loss suffered by the. Yanks, most of whom competed in the recent European tour, was by f.he women's, relay 440-yd. team of Willye'White of Chicago, Jo Ann Terry of. : Indianapolis; Edith - McGuire of Atlanta and Karen Davis of the Ohio Track Club. .: ' , : They were beaten .by. a Commonwealth team in ATX Otherwise- it was a banner day for the .yanks.; Sprinter Bobby -Hayes'' of Florida A&M.- dubbed - the "world's fastest human," took the 100- yd, dash in 9.4, -; : x Adolph Plummer of New Mexico won the 440-yd. run in 46.8; Jim Grelle of Los Angeles won the mile in 4:04.6 by sweeping from behind in the last . lap, and Ralph Boston of Los Angeles became the first man to clear 26 ft. in Jamaica by winning the broad jump with a leap of 26 ft., Vi in. 1 The quartet of C. K. Yang, Boston, Plummer and llayes won the 440-yd. men's relay in 40.7 and John Thomas of Boston University won the high jump with a leap of 6 ft, 10 in. WHICH DELIVERS MORE POWER PER POUND OF FUEL? JET r.4 a saVi" "'"V . 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