Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 26, 1959 · Page 9
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 9

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Thursday, March 26, 1959
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Bob Cerv May Lead A's Up Ladder United Press International Bob Cerv is flexing his muscles again and so the Kansas City Athletics figure they're no longer the "p a t s i e s" of the Grapefruit League. Cerv, one of the American League's top sluggers last season, could lead the Athletics into the! first division this year, according! to manager Harry Craft. Both Cerv and the Athletics got off to a poor start this spring but Bob took charge all by himself Wednesday when the Athletics scored a 3-2 decision over the New York Yankees. It was only the Athletics' sixth victory in 14 Grapefruit League games. Cerv singled home one run in the first inning and tripled home another in the third in addition to clouting a double. Ned Garver pitched the first five innings for •the Athletics and held the Van kees to three hits. Both Received Surprises The Washington Senators and Cincinnati Reds each enjoyed a pleasant surprise when Chuck Stobbs and Orlando Pena turned in nine-inning performances. Stobbs. traded to the St. Louis Cardinals last season and then reacquired for nothing when he re-! ceived an outright release, scattered eight hits to beat the Baltimore Orioles, 5-1. He has yielded' only one run in 18 innings this! spring and attributes his back to the fact that he is wearing glasses. Pena, who had an 11-10 record for Havana of ..the International League last season, pitched a five-hitter to become the first Cincinnati pitcher to go nine innings this spring in a 4-1 win over the Cardinals. Frank Robinson's Second homer in as many days, and his fourth of the spring broke; a 1-1 tie in the fourth. The Milwaukee Braves beat the Los Angeles Dodgers, 8-4, the Philadelphia Phillies shaded the Detroit Tigers, 4-3. the Chicago White Sox downed the Pittsburgh Pirates, 4-2, and the San Francisco Giants clubbed the Boston Red Sox, S-4, in other exhibition games. Aaron Gets Homerun Hank Aaron and Del Crandall hit homers and drove in three runs each to lead the Braves' 14- hit attack against Johnny Podres, Clem Labine and Bill Harris. Bob Hartman, who pitched six innings, and Joey Jay limited the Dodgers to eight hits. Homers by Wally Post and Ed Bouchee and a triple by Stan Lo pata were the big blows in the Phillies' seventh victory in 13 games. Gail Harris and pinch-hitter Niel Chrisley drove in all De troit's runs with homers. Don Cardwell and Jim Owens held the Tigers to five hits. Don Hoak had two singles and a double for the Pirates but Early Wynn and Dick Donovan held his teammates in check. The White Sox scored all their runs off 22- 1 game winner Bob Friend who! went seven innings for Pittsburgh. The Giants sent the Red Sox to! their fifth straight loss with a lusty 13-hit attack but had a scare when shortstop Andre Rodgers, one of the sensations of their spring camp, was "beaned" by- Tom Brewer in the second in ning. Rodgers. who was hit on the left side of the face, was forced to leave the game and probably will be sidelined several days. HO-HUM — Casey Stengel stifles a yawn while watching New York pitchers get belted in spring exhibition games. The Yankees' manager knows he has the talent to win again. Rigney Warns Giants Must Be Reckoned With In '59 PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) — Sar. Francisco Manager Bill Rigney said today he's not wishful thinking when he warns the rest of the .Vational League to look out for his club "now that we've got some come-|pitching." Rigney gave up some of his team's power to get power-pitcher Sam (Toothpick) Jones, the major league's strikeout king. "There's no doubt in my mind we've improved our pennant chances tremendously with Jones coming to our team," said Rigney. in a jubilant mood ever since the trade with the St. Louis Cardinals jwas announced Wednesday. Rigney gave up first baseman-outfielder Bill White, hard hitting infielder Ray Jablonski and rookie pitcher Don Choate. who was assigned to the Giants' Phoenix club in the Pacific Coast League. , "It was the most important pitching deal we've made since I've been manager," said Rigney, now in his fifth year as field boss. "I never had a real fourth starter before." "Now we can go into a key series with Milwaukee or Pittsburgh head to bead as far as pitching is concerned," he added. "This is something we were not able to do last year when those clubs beat us out." "I can rotate Jones with right­ hander Jack Sanford and lefthand­ ers Johnny Antonelli and Mike McCormick," said Rigney, adding that "I even have a possible fifth starter in Stu Miller or Curt Barclay, who also can work in the Dullpen." Jones is slated to hurl for the Giants against the Boston Red Sox in a Sunday exhibition game here. ' "We're going to score enough runs to help anybody who pitches for us," said Rigney. The record book shows Miller had the lowest earned run average in the league last year, and Jones was second in that category. San Francisco led the majors on attack by scoring better than five runs a game. Rigney said his starters give him a first line staff that rates with any club in the league. The Giant skipper said he hated to let White go, "but it was ob vious we needed pitching. If White plays first base for the cards, he'll be the second best first baseman in the league." White's inability to win his old job back from last year's rookie of the year, Orlando Cepcda, and Rigney's happiness with Jackie Brandt. Willie Mays, and Felipe Alou in the outfield is what made White trade bait. SPORTS BRIEFS TO PLAY IN OPEN GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPI) — Defending champion Bob Goalby has confirmed he will compete in the Greater Greensboro Open golf tournament at the Starmount Forest Country Club, starting April 9. Others who have accepted included Sam Snead, Art Wall, and Mike Souchak. ^ HEAD TRACK TEAM NEW YORK (UPI) — Harold Berliner of San Francisco and Frank Potts of Boulder, Colo., will direct the United States men's track and field team in its return match with Russia at Philadelphia, July 18-19. OXFORD NAMED FAVORITE LONDON (UPD-Oxford University produced a time of 19 minutes, 31 seconds in its second and final full-course trial on the Thames River to become the favorite in the 28th renewal of its Kiwanis Pony League Meeting Saturday Morning A meeting of the Kiwanis Pony league committee and all managers and coaches will be held Saturday morning at 7:30 a.m at Willard's cafe. Managers to be in attendance at the organization meeting along with their coaches' are Chuck Rieger, Dodgers; Earl Williams. Cards; Cal Sepulveda, Braves; Ed ; Hales, Pirates; Tony Freitas, Red- legs, and Cliff McGuire, Giants. Signups and physicals will take place sometime next week, time and place to be announced. Practice sessions will get under way about half past April, after the player draft. Barring player trades, all veterans of last year who are still eligible will play on the same teams. Actual league play will begin the latter part of May. Pony league players are en couraged to sign up. Eligible ages are 13, 14 and 15-year-olds whose birthdays fall on or after August 1. Fontana, Chaff ey In Final POMONA (UPI)-Fontana and Chaffey High Schools meet today in the championship round of the 20-30 High School Baseball Tournament. Chaffey defeated Riverside, 8-1 Wednesday in seven innings to advance from the semi-finals. Oxnard beaf Excelsior, 5-2, in a consolation championship d i v i s i '0 n playoff. traditional race against Cambridge. The big race is scheduled for next Saturday over a rugged four-mile 374-yard course. TO CONSIDER INVITATION CHAMPAIGN, 111. (UPD-Pres ident Eisenhower has promised (he University of Illinois that the university's invitation to him to attend the Army-Illinois football game here Oct. 3 will "receive serious consideration" when his fall calendar is prepared. Last night's results in mixed play: Hoff's Music House over Bob Bakers Insurance 3-0, Garvey Motors over American Cleaners 3-0 College Shoe Shop over Redland Federal Savings 2-1, and Pinky': Cafe tied Burroughs' Appliances l^-l 1 -. High team series and game went to Burroughs' Appliances at 1934 and 695. Jean Wilkins took ladies' high series at 539, and Florence Harshman took ladies high game at 199. Ray Pirrung took men's honors at 607 and 227. Also in the 200 club: Bob Castillo 205. Team standings: Won Lost American Cleaners —22 14 Burroughs' Appli 20 16 College Shoe Shop 19 17 Pinky's Cafe -..18^ 17% Hoff's Music House....l8 18 Garvey Motors 18 18 Redlands Fed. Sav. 16 20 Bob Baker Insurance....l2',i 23 '/2 In ladies' play: Toyville over Security Bank 3-0. Casa Del Rey over Valley NH3 2-1, Niles Hatchery over Gross TV 2-1, Mentone Variety over Sally Shops 3-0. High team series and game, went to Mentone Variety at 2269 and 745. Martha Green took top honors at 495 and 195. Team standings: Won Lost Niles Hatchery 46 32 Casa Del Rey — 41 37 Valley NH3 - 40 38 Mentone Variety 40 38 Sally Shops .39 39 Redlands Toyville 38% 39'.= Security Bank 34hi 43% Gross TV - 33 45 TOGETHERNESS —Willie Mays, left, saw much of the crowd appeal go to Orlando Cepeda, right, at San Francisco last year. But when the two began training at Phoenix, Ariz., Willie was anything but worried about First Baseman Cepeda, the 1958 rookie-of-the year. Drag Race At Morrow Sunday One of Southern California's big gest drag meets of the year will be staged at Colton's Morrow Drag Strip Sunday, when $300 in government bonds will be offered the talent laden field. A $75 bond will go to top eliminator of the day; $50 to the top time; $25 to the top gas eliminator, stock car eliminator, little eliminator and super stock winner, plus a $100 award to the first dragster hitting 175 mph. The Cyr & Hopper Chrysler, which became the first to crack 170 mph at the Colton strip, has been invited lo defend its record. The fuel operated dragster was clocked at 170.13 mph on March 8 to win a $100 bond for the mark. Other hot machines expected are the Dallas Martinson Chrysler, the Spaghetti Benders, Tommy Ivo's gas operated Buick, the! Blair Automotive roadster that has hit 150, the Howard Cam Special, the Harryman-B rows Franks Oldsmobile and possibly Tony Waters, who sped 174 at Bakersfield. A new face hit the winner's circle in last Sunday's meet when Lee's Auto & Body Shop, rear engine Merc from Reno, Nev., took top time at 138.24 and an E.T. of 1089. Al Bellavance and Leroy Koootwyk of Gene's Brake Shop in San Bernardino built the engine. John Bradley and his Gene's Brake Shop Special, which has the most T.E.'wins the past two years at Colton, is another leading threat for honors. Zimmer, Gilliam Definitely Off Trading Market VERO BEACH. Fla. (UPI) Don Zimmer and Junior. Gilliam are "definitely off the tradin market," the general manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers said to day, adding that he wouldn't trade with the Milwaukee Braves anyway. E. J. (Buzzie) Bavasi, the Dodgers' general manager, made these statements one day after announcing that Zimmer had agreed to "stop popping off" about wanting to be traded. Zimmer had observed that the Braves probably could obtain his infield services "for a dozen baseball bats," but Bavasi said, "1 wouldn't trade with Milwaukee under any circumstances." j "Milwaukee already is the team to beat," Bavasi pointed out. "Andl we're trying to catch them, not build them up. J Moore, Durelle To Meet Again July 15 MONTREAL (UPD-Fight pro motcr Jim Norn's today chalked up his first victory since the courts disbanded his International Boxing Club—the signing of light- heavy champion Archie Moore and Yvon Durelle for a July 15 repeat of 1958's "fight of the year." Norris, now operating through the National Boxing Enterprises of Chicago, pulled out this big plum at a time when rival pro motor Bill Rosensohn in New Y'ork was trying to line Moore up against Sugar Ray Robinson. Truman Gibson, president of the Norris-backed NBE, called the signing "a major move by the NBE." He insisted that the signing didn't mean the NBE had given up trying to match Moore and Robinson, either, but said a Moore win over Durelle "would make a Moore - Robinson fight even more attractive." And Gibson made it plain he l thinks the NBE would be the outfit that would land Moore-Robin son, too. "There are about 18 guys trying to promote that fight," Gibson said, "but most of them haven't got a nickel. Archie knows that Norris has the money on the line." Gibson and co-promoter Eddie Quinn of Montreal made the announcement here Wednesday, while Norris was in town to watch his Chicago Black Hawks meet the Montreal Canadiens in the Stanley Cup hockey playoffs Moore, who got off the floor four times to kayo Durelle in the 11th round last Dec. 10, will receive a $250,000 gurantee. Durelle. Baie Ste. Anne, N. B., fisherman who never has had a "big pay day," will settle for a $15,000 minimum. The fight will be at the Montreal Forum, if Quinn, Gibson and Co., can convince Moore it should not be held'out- 1 doors. In New Y'ork. Robinson had obtained a promise of a $600,000| guarantee from promoter Bill Rosensohn for a proposed bout with Moore with the latter's title at stake. The two fighters would have split the guarantee down the middle. Robinson said in New- York Wednesday that Moore had a right to fight anyone he wanted to meet. Boxing 7s A Mess' Says Sports Chief Historian By OSCAR FRALEY United Press International NEW YORK (UPI) — A gnome of a man who has made boxing his life stood up today and threw rocks at it. Nat Fleischer, undoubtedly boxing's chief historian, charges that greed and the struggle for state's prestige has ruined all control in the United States. And he brands the "open defiance" of such titleholders as Floyd Patterson and Ray Robinson as "preposterous." "All in all," barked the rugged little septuagenarian, "boxing is in a mess." Fleischer, an intimate of ail the heavyweight champions since Jim Corbett, scorns the crafty maneuverings of the Patterson camp which have kept the current heavyweight ruler wrapped in mothballs. Not even his boxing enthusiasm can condone such "fights" as these against setups like Pete Rademacher, Roy Harris and the zephyr-like "Hurricane" Jackson. Tuneup In London But capping the climax was the recent eye-popping strategem in which Patterson was matched against Sweden's Ingemar Johansson in June and—after that— was signed to risk the title a month earlier in a "tuneup" against England's Brian London. The Patterson brain trust ridiculed its own London bout when manager Cus D'Amato asserted that his man couldn't lose. "That's the biggest joke of all,' said Fleischer, who has made several trips around the world in the interest of boxing and has been decorated by three governments. "Imagine D'Amato assuring everybody that his man can't lose. "A lot of people will get the idea from such a statement that this can't be anything else but a fixed fight," he insisted. "Not that such is the case, but the in fcrence certainly is there. The whole thing is utterly ridiculous." Mentions Sugar Ray Making it' even more absurd is the fact that London, an oft-beaten heavyweight, doesn't even deserve a shot at the title. And this must rate as a title fight because in the heavyweight division there is not such a thing as a "non- title bout." "D'Amato has brought boxinj down to its lowest ebb." Fleischer charged. "London is just an ordinary fighter; slow, inept and easy to hit. Yet the gamble is always there that even a feather-^ weight might lay one of the champion's whiskers and put him away." The aggressive Boswell of boxing also blows his stack when he thinks of the manner in which Sugar Ray Robinson defies the various controlling authorities, shrugs off the rule that he defend the middleweight title within six months, and bides his time deciding what to do. Redlands Daily Facta Thursday, Mar. 26, 1959 -9 Palmer, Souchak Split Spoils At Palm Beach London Rejects British Ruling LONDON (UPD-British boxer Brian London shrugged off the power of the British Boxing Board of Control today and went ahead with plans to fight world heavy weight champion Floyd Patterson in a title fight at Las Vegas, Nev. April 21. The board turned thumbs down on the proposed match Wednesday and said it will refuse London's application for permission to meet Tatterson. The ruling was thai the bout wouldn't be "in the interests of British boxing." But this official pronouncement coupled with the possibility that he might be banned from fighting again in Britain, didn't seem to faze London very much. He called •Besides," said Bavasi, "I don'tr u l' n S "J ust ,0 ° Dad " think second base is the Braves' "If the Americans still want big problem as people have been saying. Remember, they had key men hurt last year and they still won by eight games." Bavasi left himself one tiny loophole as far as Gilliam is conceded. "I won't say I wouldn't trade Gilliam if somebody made a ri diculous offer, say three players who could play every day," he said. "But who's going to do that?" Kubek To Return To Yankees FT. MONMOUTH. N.J. (UPD- Tony Kubek, who is expected to be the New York Yankees' regular shortstop this year, will be discharged from the Army on Saturday and plans to join the club in about a week. The 22 - year - old American League Rookie of the Year in 1957 s being discharged earlier than an anticipated April 19 date because he did not take several furloughs due him. Kubek went into the Army under a six-month enlist ment after the 1958 World Scries. A spokesman at Ft. Monmoutli said that Kubek probably will receive his final processing at Fort Dix, N. J. N.Y. Wins In Golden Gloves CHICAGO (UPI) — New York's golden glove victory over Chicago today was credited to better con ditioning and more experience. The New York team, which represented the cream of the eastern crop of amateur boxers, defeated Chicago, 10-6, with a team composed of three Golden Glove veterans and a coach who said he put his squad through a tough training program. "I stressed a strong body attack because we expected the Chicago boys to be going for the head," coach Vic Defilippo said after Sylvester Bank's, one of two New York substitutes who won championships, gave the team its final winning score and its second straight victory over the western team in the 32-year his- J tory of the annual intercity matches. ; me, I still intend to go," he said on a television program. For one thing, London pointed out, the sum of $75,000 which would be his under terms for the proposed bout was "five time. 5 more than any British fight." For another, he added, "I have been offered fights in America and if necessary I will stay in America." Jack London, Brian's brother, .vasn't quite as definite as Brian that the bout would be held but he said that present plans were for him and Brian and their fa ther to leave for the United States by plane next Monday." Rams Doctor Opposes Pain Killing Shots LOS ANGELES (UPD-Thc doctor for the Los Angeles Rams voiced strong objection Wednesday lo the unbridled use of the needle and anesthetics to deaden pain so athletes can perform. 'I've seen many serious injuries result from minor injuries that had a needle stuck into them,' said Dr. Daniel J. Fortmann at a panel discussion on sports injuries. I rarely ever sanction its use,' he said. "If a horse trainer does it to a horse, the trainer is kicked off the track. Only in the occasional, rare case should a novo- caine injection be used on an athlete whose injury hurts. And such case is remote and should be most carefully evaluated." Nats' Key Man Injured In Playoff Final United Press international The Syracuse Nationals desper stely hoped today that X-rays taken of Dolph Schayes' left foot would show no fracture. Schayes, key man in Syracuse's 'rebound" 119-107 victory over Boston in their Eastern Division playoff final Wednesday night, <vas taken to St. Joseph Hospital immediately after the game to determine the extent of the injury. The former NYU star had been bothered by pain the last few games but continued to play. His 16 for 16 effort from the foul line Wednesday night enabled the Nats to deadlock Boston at two- aU in their best-of-seven series. Schayes led Syracuse with 28 points. The Nats took a 62-53 half lime lead and bottled up a Celtic spurt in the fourth period by scor- ng nine straight points. Larry Costello, with 26 points and Hall Greer, 21, were Schayes' able assistants in the triumph. Frank Ramsey was Boston's high man with 29. Schayes' possible loss would make the Celtics heavy favorites to take the series lead when the scene shifts to Boston Saturday for the fifth game. The St. Louis Hawks, defending National Basketball Association champions, seek an overwhelming 1 lead over the Minneapolis Lakers when they meet in St. Paul. Minn., tonight in their Western Division final round. Quarter Horse Champ Arrives LOS ALAMITOS (UPD-Vanetta Dec, champion mare of quarter iiorse racing for the past three years arrived yesterday at Los Alamitos Race Course to go intoj training for the 23 - day spring meeting opening April 10. Racing Secretary Edward Burke reported 250 horses were on the grounds for the spring season. He said he expected the stable accommodations to be filled by next week. Dodgers Lose To Braves 8-4 SARASOTA, Fla. (UPI) — The Los Angeles Dodgers selected Don Bessent, Ralph Mauriello and Carl Erskine to take the mound today against the Cincinnati Redlegs in Grapefruit League exhibition game. Brooks Lawrence was tapped by the Reds for pitching chores. The Dodgers—leading both the American and National League teams in the spring training exhibition games—dropped an 8-4 contest to the Milwaukee Braves Wednesday at Vero Beach. The Californians, whose showing against the Braves usually is better than anyone could hope, moved ahead with a three-run lead in the first frame on a home run by Gil Hodges while both Don Demeter and Charlie Neal were on. The Braves came back In the next inning and tied up .the game when Del Crandall matched Hodges' feat. The Milwaukee team moved out ahead for good in the fifth when Jim Pisoni tripled and went on to score on a single by Hank Aaron. 81 Year Old Sulky Driver To Keep On Racing ARCADIA (UPI) — Bion (Bi) Shivery, the grand old roan of harness racing, celebrates his 81st birthday today by competing in the featured $7,500 Los Angeles Trot at Santa Anita Park. Shively, who says he has been a driver since he was 10, probably is the oldest active participant in a major sport. But he has no plans for retiring. A humorous reinsman who'll drive Season's Catch in the Western Harness Racing Association feature today, Shively was asked if he had a formula for living. Yes, I have a formula," he said smiling broadly. "1 do my best to keep from dying." Shively will have such compe tition in the Los Angeles Trot as Annette Sue. Other entries in the race include Lumber Boy, Lumber Along, Renato Tass, Payne Hanover, Time Me and Pepper's Joy. In Wednesday's featured $3,000 Altadena Pace, Debora Frost scored a 2M;-length victory over Reno by completing the mile course in two minutes flat. The winner returned $4.50. Ring Eyed Pete was third. Whatever Happened To... REAUY G00O! GEORGE (OUT) CHALMERS George (Dut) Chalmers, one of baseball's old-timers, came up to the Philadelphia Phillies back in 1910 by way of Aberdeen, Scotland, his birth place. He was a right-handed pitcher and spent his entire career of seven years pitching for the old Phillies. Hisj best won-lost record was 13-10 in 1911, the year Grover Cleveland Alexander broke in as a rookie with 28-13 for those same Phils. Chalmers contributed an 8-9 record to the successful Philly pen- ant drive of 1915 but in his only World Series start lost a 2-1 thrill- tr in the fourth game against tht- Red Sox. Boston won the series, 4-1. Whatever happened to Dut Chalmers? Now 70, he lives in New Y'ork and is engaged in the insurance business. PALM BEACH, Fla. (UPI(-Arnold Palmer and Mike Souchak split the spoils of victory today from the $10,000 Seminole pro-am tournament, but grabbing an equal parcel of glory was the little gentleman from Texas, veteran Ben Hogan. Both Palmer and Souchak finished with a 36-hole total of 141 Wednesday to win the rich two- day event. But it was Hogan's five under par 67 on the final round, tying with two others at 142 for runner up honors. Slammin' Sam Snead, who held a one-stroke lead after the opening round, blew up on the back nine and finished with a 73 for 143 total. Shot Over Par And Cary Middlccoff, winner of the St. Petersburg Open and a runner up Tuesday, also soared over par Wednesday, shooting a five over 77 to fall far back in the pack. The Seminole, attended by many of the Palm Beach social set and featuring the biggest stars in the game, is one of the lour tournaments Hogan now enters. He plans to leave today for Augusta, Ga., where he will start warming up for the colorful Masters April 2-5. Palmer, who won the Masters last year with a 284, posted four birdies and two bogeys Wednesday for a two under par 70. Sou­ chak, had four birdies and only one bogey for a 69. Each player received $900 top prize money. Playing Best Coif Tied with Hogan and Wall at 142 were Jim Ferree, Winston- Salem, N.C, and Gene Littler, Singing Hills, Calif., each firing 0s. Snead came next with his 143, lollowed by Ed Oliver. Denver, Colo., and George Bayer, Gleneagles, 111., knotted at 144. Oliver had .a 68 and Bayer a 69. Palmer said he was playing his best golf of the year, but Hogan declined to pick him as the man to beat at the upcoming Masters. The all-time great from Fort Worth, Tex., also refused to predict how he would do in the Georgia tournament. He finished out of the money last year. Palmer picked up some additional cash by pairing with Bos- Jon industrialist Arthur O. Wel- nian for low team honors with a 66-61—127. Major Leagues TV, Radio Take $10.9-Million NEW YORK (UPI) — Major league baseball's 1959 "t a k e" from radio and television will be about $10.9-million — roughly the amount four million "live" fans would shell out in the ball parks, according to a survey today. An A. C. Nielsen survey for Television Age magazine estimated that the total cost of televising major league baseball this .ear would be a record $36.2-million. The actual cost of producing the telecasts was estimated at $9.1-milIion with a final $16.2-million estimate for national, regional and local sponsorship of pre-game and post - game programs. The New York Y'ankees will televise more than any other team (123 games) and also receive the biggest income—an estimated $850,000 — from TV. The magazine also estimated that the Los Angeles Dodgers would get $600,000 in radio and TV income —although the Dodgers are listed for only 11 telecasts. The Milwaukee Braves and the San Francisco Giants are the only clubs which are not televising at least some of their games. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. WINN'S DRUG STORE ORANGE AND COLTON PY 3-2804

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