Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 30, 1959 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, March 30, 1959
Page 10
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Rtdlands Daily Facts 10- Monday, Mar, 30, H» Terriers Take On Cardinals Here Tuesday The Redlands high baseball team will take on San Bernardino tomorrow here at 3 p.m. Now that spring vacation is over, the fight for the CBL baseball crown will be on in full iorce. and until about midseason every game for every club will be a crucial. Redlands has splti 1-1 in league competition so far, winning the opener from Pacific 6-1 and dropping a 9-12 decision to Ramona. Neither of these teams were figured at top contenders for the CBL crown. Traditionally powerful San Bernardino has run into unexpected trouble. The Cardinals tied Col-; ton, understandably lost to Riverside, last year's champs, and also dropped a 15-1 massacre to supposedly weak Fontana. So it goes: the presumablyj strong contenders get battered by- aggregations the predicters had figured for also-rans. An upside-; down year may be in the making.! Nobody can get anything more! than even money on tomorrow's conte:>t. Coach Jay Kime's old addition ^ to the lineup, injury, has gotten a couple of hits. Hurler Henry Rayna has a sore arm and pitcher Jim Zander is temporarily out due to excessive radiation on the eyes from a sun lamp. Tom Fox is also temporarily out. Sterling performer Dave Bobo has pulled a muscle across his ribs but will be sufficiently recovered, it is hoped, to hold down the catcher's spot. Reliable! Manuel Ballesteros will 1 take the mound. Elsewhere, changes will be made in the Terrier lineup. Ralph Rozema will switch from third to right field and Gene Nottingham will go from first to left field. Hefty hitter John Thomas will remain at center. Around the infield will be Rog er Barber, first. Dave Cloud, sec-; ond. Pat Dolan, short, and Reyna, third. Although San Bernardino h a s j yet to notch in the win column, a close game is expected, with thr issue in doubt until the final out. —NEA Tdtphota LAID UP —Rookie outfielder Ed Hass of the Milwaukee Braves stares glumly at broken right ankle, which has him confined in hospital at Bradenton, Fla. Hass broke his ankle when he crashed into the outfield fence in a game with the St. Louis Cardinals. Tebbetts Says Complacency Bothers Braves BRADENTON, Fla. <UP1> — Birdie Tebbetts, the .Milwaukee Braves' new executive vice-president, viewed the National League champs' 5-13 record that is the worst in the grapefruit league today and declared, "complacency is one of our big problems." "We've got a lot of established! veterans who have held their jobs for years," said Tebbetts, who took over the V.P. reins of the club during the winter. "I'd feel a lot better." Tebbetts, added, "if we had some kids who DAYTOYA RFAfH Fla (trPT) WOuW fight them for 3 j ° b ' make r DA \ T0N 4 BEA f H - Fla. LTD tnem bear d0 „. n from our Injured racing driver Bob Veith, unseU]ed base situation Oakland. Calif., was reported in tne on]v competition is between Veith, Race Driver, Injured food condition in a hospital today. His car overturned during a 150- mile-an-hour practice run Sunday. A doctor said Veith apparently suffered only cflts and bruises on his head and shoulder in the accident. However, X-rays were to be tak^n todav ' a precaution. Veith. driving a Scalvi and Amos Special, estimated he was going 150 miles an hour on the partly wet speedway asphalt when the accident occurred. He said a strong gust blew his car out of control. It skidded 300 yards and careened along the top of the guard rail another 50 feet. Then the racer slipped off the rail onto the track upside down and slid another 250 feet before fiioping back on its wheels on the infield. Veith credited his crash helmet and the safety bar with saving bis life. "If it hadn't been for the safety bar. I'd have been a goner for sure," Veith said in the hospital where he was taken for observation. The back of his crash helmet was worn away where his head skidded along the track. Frank Torre and Joe Adcock at first base. Their rivalry is reflect ed in their play—both of them are better players for it. "The other players realize they have it made and they take it easy throughout spring training." Tebbetts pointed out that the St. Louis Cardinals of 1942-43-44 were the only National League team in 35 years to win the pennant three straight years, and he added caustically, "nobody ever loafed to a pennant Marines Drub Bulldogs 15-4 The San Diego Marines landed on the University of Redlands baseballers Saturday 15-4. It was the second straight defeat for the touring Bulldogs. Redlands got 10 hits and left 14 men on base. Gary Casella led Bulldog stick work with three while Bryan Marshall and Don Manzo had two each. Moundmen Paul Ward and Jim Sharp yielded 15 hits to the Marines. U. of R 000 000 004— 4 10 5 Marines ...530 100 33x—15 15 3 Ward. Sharp (3) and Beiden; Hotel 1 and Whitlow. Allen, Once Top Pitcher, Dies From Heart Attack Whatever He ^sned To... ART PARISIEN Art Parisien, who succeeded Harry Stuhldreher as Notre Dame quarterback, starred for Knute Rockne, in 1925-26 as the Irish won 16, lost two and tied one. In 1926, Notre Dame piled up a 77-0, victory over Beloit—biggest in Rockne's regime. And in the intersectional windup that year. Parisien flipped two left-handed touchdo' n passes to defeat arch rival Southern California 13-12. Whatever happened to Art Parisien? He lives in Ontario, Calif, where he is engaged in the whole sale food business. You'll Find a Ready Market Thru Fast-Acting Facts Classified Ads Howard, Bonus Rookie, Goes To Texas League VERO BEACH. Fla. (UPI> — The Los Angeles Dodgers today optioned Frank Howard, their, S10.00 bonus rookie from Ohio State, to Victoria of the class double-A Texas League. Buzzie Bavasi, Dodger general manager, said the six-foot, seven inch former Big Ten basketball star would be converted from an outfielder to a first baseman at Victoria. Howard was named the "Most Valuable Piayer" in the class B league last season while playing the outfield for Green Bay, Wis. He hit .333, smacked 37 homers and drove in 119 runs for Green Bay. Howard hit only .154 for the Dod gers this spring while appearing in seven exhibition games. He won one game with a home run. He also provided the winning margin twice in intra-squad games with homers. TO TOUR AFRICA NEW YORK (UPH—A five-man national AAU track, and field team left for Accra, Ghana, Sun day on a one-month African tour. The squad includes shot-putter Parry O'Brien, pole-vaulter Don Bragg, Ira Davis, hop-step-and jump member of the 1956 U.S. Olympic team. 400-meter hurdler Josh Culbreath and Bob Gardner, a high-jumper and javelin thrower. BOATS! PACKAGE DEALS OTORS! EASY TERMS TRAILERS! Lowest Prices In Redlands Buy Scott Motors, Nylon Boots, Dorse ft Boats and Companion Boats. HERMAN'S MARINE 320 East Stat* Phono PY 3-5745 ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. <UPI> —Johnny Allen, a lantern-jawed fireballer who once was the American League's top pitcher and always a thorn in the side of umpires — a group he later joined, died here Sunday at the age of 53. Allen, who was in the real es- late business at the time of his death succumbed to a heart attack. He was survived by hi-widow. Leta. and his son. John L. Allen Jr.. a student at the University of Florida. The lanky righthander, who only had one losing season <his last) in 13 years in the big leagues with five different teams, compiled a grand total of 142 major league victories against only 75 losses, including a 20-victory total in 1936 and 15 straight wins in 1937. But Johnny Allen always will be remembered in baseball for his explosive temper. And for the in cident of the tattered shirt. On day when Allen was pitching for the Indians, he cut a slit in the right arm of the red un dershirt he wore. But Umpire Bill McGowan ruled that the flapping shirt was distracting the batters and ordered Allen to change the shirt. Allen refused. The American League fined him $250. But Allen wound up making money on the deal when he sold the celebrated shirt to a Cleveland sporting goods store for a window display. Allen was born in Lenoir, N.C.,' in 1905. He joined the Yankees in 1932 For four years he was a steady- winner for New York but in mid- season 1935 he staged a typical dressing room explosion in which he blasted Manager Joe McCarthy for use of a rookie outfielder, whose misplay.had lost a game. The taciturn McCarthy never replied, but at season's end Allen was traded to Cleveland. It was one of the few deals that ever came home to haunt the Yankees, for in 1936 and 1937 at a time when such great pitchers as Carl Hubbell, Dizzy Dean, and Lefty Grove were operating in the majors, there was no better hurler in baseball than Johnny Allen.- In 1936 he had a 20-10 record. In 1937, despite arm trouble, he had 15-1 record. After an arm operation in 1938. Allen never regained the pitching heights although he stayed in the majors with the St. Lous Browns, Brooklyn Dodgers, and New York Giants until 1944. Braves Can't Even Beat Cincinnati United Press International Things are getting so tough for the Milwaukee Braves that they can't even beat the Cincinnati Reds. The staggering Braves suffered their 13th exhibition loss in 18 games Sunday when (hey bowed to the Reds, 7-3 The National League champions are having a rough spring but three factors made this a particularly humiliating defeat. —It came at the hands of their favorite "cousins." —The losing pitcher was Warren Spahn Milwaukee's ace left­ hander. —The winning pitcher was Miguel Cuellar a rookie left-hander who isn 't even on the Cincinnati roster. All these facts made an impression on Birdie Tebbetts, the Braves' new vice-president, and he let loose today with a blast at the Braves' "complacency" as 'as one of our big problems." Tebbetts pointed out that the only competition for jobs on the Braves is at first base and sec ond base and he accused the other players of "taking it easy throughout spring training." He warned them that only the wartime St. Louis Cards (1942-43-44) have been able to win three straight pennants in the last 35 years in the National League. The Reds battered Spahn, a 22-j game winner last season, for six runs, including four homers, in five innings. Milwaukee usually masters Cincinnati simply by showing up at the park. The Braves eased their way to the last two pennants by compiling an 18-4 mark against the Reds in 1957 and a 17-5 rec ord against them in 1958. Reds' Fifth Straight It was the same story when Milwaukee belted Cincinnati, 11-5, in their first 1959 exhibition clash March 15. But No. 2 came up Sunday and the Reds teed off on Spahnie. Frank Robinson, Dutch Dotterer. Johnny Temple and Pete Whisenant nicked him for homers. Robinson also homered off Joey Jay in the seventh. Cuellar allowed the Braves eight hits and two runs in the first -eight innings It was Cincinnati's fifth straight victory- Frank Malzone. Willie Tasby, lim Bolgcr and Ralph Terry were heroes and Willie Mays returned to action in other Sunday exhibitions. Malzone's two homers sparked the Boston Red Sox to a 9-7 victory over San Francisco, but the Giants took the defeat lightly because Mays returned lb the lineup for the first time since March 12. Mays, sidelined after suffering a bone-deep gash on his right leg while sliding home, tripled off Ike Delock in the first inning and slid into third to show he has fully recovered. Pumpsie Green walloped a pinch-hit homer for Boston. Eddie Bressoud. Orlando Co peda, Jackie Brandt and Andre Rodgers homered for the Giants. Orioles Edge Pirates Tasby, Baltimore's rookie center fielder, hit two homers to help the Orioles edge the Pittsburgh Pirates, 6-5. His second came with two mates aboard in the seventh and won the game. Bolger's IOth inning homer with Wall Out In Front By Five Strokes WILMINGTON. N.C. (UPD-Art Wall, Jr., who says he would be happy just to get a par 72 in the brisk wind which has whipped the course for three days, went into] the final round of the 11th annual Azalea Open golf tournament to-] day with an impressive seven-un der-par 209. Mike Souchak, who played' against Wall on the Duke Univer-j sity course years ago, moved into the challenger's spot in the third round Sunday, only five strokes behind. The Grossinger, N.Y. pro| and former Blue Devil football player turned in the day's best showing with a 70 that gave him a 214 total. But Wall's blistering 66 of Saturday enabled him to hold a steady lead with his 36-35—71 third round score. Wall, of Pocono Manor, Pa., Souchak and Don Whitt of Borrego Springs, Calif., with a 215 total, were the only three players to come up below par through the| first 54 holes of the $15,000 tourney. Behind them trailed first-day leader Bob Goalby of Belleville III., and Bert Weaver of Beaumont. Tex., with 218, two strokes over regulation. U. R. Fifth In Relays At Santa Barbara Long Ties O'Brien's Shot Put Record Of 63'. 2" Lakers Squeak By Hawks In Western Playoff United Press International Rookie sensation Elgin Baylor has Minneapolis fans excited today over the club's chances of winning tbeir first National Basketball Association championship since 1954. Baylor, with 33 points, outscored St. Louis' power-punch of Bob Petlit and Cliff Hagan Sunday to give the Lakers a 106-104 squeaker over the Hawks and the Western Division playoff title. Minneapolis will meet the win ner of Wednesday's Boston-Syra cuse Eastern Division finale for! the NBA crown. The title round will begin Saturday on the home court of the Eastern champion. Syracuse tied the series at three-all Sunday by beating Boston. 133-121 on the sharpshooting of Dolph Schayes and George The University of Redlands made the best showing ever in the Santa Barbara Easter Relays, finishing fifth in team standings. It was the first time Oho Bulldogs competed in the Open division, going against powerhouses like (JSC, UCLA, San Jose and the Stridors. The Bulldog mercurial mile relay team of Bill Roethlisberger, Merv Lovenburg, John Anderson and Ron DeVos broke the old meet record in the special college mile relay with a new mark of 3:19.6. The old mark was 3:24.4 held by- Santa Barbara. Last year Santa Barbara won this event with Redlands second, and Saturday was almost a repeat. Jimmy Law, great Redlands Iligh half-miler and present holder of the high school 880 record, now running for Santa Barbara, gave his team a tremendous lead but Anderson gradually cut it down and DeVos ou(kicked the Santa Barbara anchor man to win by a stride in one of the most exciting events in the entire program. Although the distance medley team of Jim Scribner. Jim Rank in, Val Newell and Larry Ward finished fifth and on" place out of the money, they set a new school record ir the event and at one point almost overhauled SC who took fourth. Scribner ran a 51-flat 440, Rankin a 2-flat 880, Newell a 3:18 1320 and Ward a 4:25 mile. All had run a previous one or two laps and were not fresh. Total time: 10: 36.6. The old Bulldog record set in 1955 was 10:47. 440 Relay Record The Bulldogs also came home fifth and set a new UR record in the 440 relay. The winner, San Jose, set a new meet record of 41.3. The Redlands mark of 43- flat went to Roethlisberger, Lovenburg, Lento and Wallace Redlands came home second in the 880 relay, as the overworked foursome of Roethlisberger, Lovenburg, Anderson and Wallace arrived just behind San Jose, who set a new meet record of 1:25.9. The Bulldog effort tied the present UR mark. Another iron man act by DeVos, Scribner, Rankin and Ward resulted in third spot in the 2 mile SANTA BARBARA. Calif. (UPD —Young Dallas Long today looked forward to sharing the world shot rut record with veteran Olympic champion Parry O'Brien. Competing in a foursome of the world's top putters in the 21st an nual Santa Barbara Easter relays Saturday, the 19-year-old University of Southern California freshman heaved the iron ball 63 feet 2 inches. That equalled O'Brien's recognized world mark set in 1955 in pre-Olympic competition. Meet officials said they would offer Long's put for recognition. Long, a product of North Phoenix. Ariz., high school, at first accepted his record-equalling performance casually. "It was my best official put." he said. "But I didn't feel any better doing it than I would in any other meet." t Then he began to warm up to the idea of sharing a world record. Long's performance overshadowed another record—it was the first time that four men bettered 60 feet in one meet. Besides O'Brien. Long beat former Kansan Bill Nieder and Davis. Neider was second with a toss of 62 feet, 9 inches. Davis, competing unattached like O'Brien, hit 60 feet. 3 inches. O'Brien's best throw was SI feet, inch and placed him third behind Long and Nieder. He masked his disappointment at being beaten for the first time since 1957 in the- shot, and vowed revenge the next time he and Long met. "I'm going to Africa Sunday," he said. "And I won't be back until May. But watch out for me then." In team scoring, the Southern California team had 40 29-35 point for a narrow victory. The powerful Southern California Striders had 40 2-7 while San Jose State was third with 35 1-5. Seven meet records were set and one tied in the open division alone, and others fell in junior college and high school events as 1500 athletes competed before 8100 fans on a warm sunny day in La Playa Stadium overlooking Santa Barbara Harbor. One of the best performances outside the shot ring came in the discus. Rink Babka shoved the platter 190 feet. 2 inches for the best official mark of his career, the best discus performance this year and the third best ever recorded. Hungarian refugee Laszlo Ta- bori won the mile in 4:06.2 for a meet record, but was coasting as he won by 50 yards. Williams To Be Examined Yardlev Baylor, the former Seattle All-| rcIa y- The Bulldogs all averaged America who was the NBA' "rookie of the year" this season. •=aw his shooting efforts pay off as St. Louis' defending champions outscored Minneapolis 14-4 in the last five minutes for a near comeback victory. With 10 seconds to go, the Hawks took possession. Jack Mc Mahon nased out to Clyde Love! Iete. who tried to feed Pettit for the tying- ; baskc», -Pettit couldn't shake loose and the ball went back to McMahon. He shot and missed. Minneapolis grabbed the rebound and the division title. Pettit had 24 points and Hagan 22. Syracuse, refusing to give up on the tradition, sent the Eastern finals into a decisive seventh game with their War Memorial Auditorium triumph. It was the "old pros." Schayes and Yardlev. who turned the trick for Syracuse. Schayes. playing with an injured toe that almost sidelined him. scored 39 points, while Yardlev. who played all but Hie last minute of the game, tal lird 32. Kev baskets by Schayes and Carroll Hardy on base gave thejVardley. after Boston had cut the Nats' lead to 113-109. gave weight to Coach Paul Seymour's boas* Cleveland Indians a 4-2 victory over the Chicago Cubs. Bolger. an ex-Cub, hit his homer off Dick Drott. who relieved Taylor Phillips in the eighth. Terry, a right-handed pitcher the Kansas City Athletics, won his own game with a two-run dou ble in the fifth. The Athletics edged the Washington Senators, 3-2. in a game called after seven innings because of rain. Rain washed out or halted Sun day's three other exhibitions. SPORTS BRIEFS TAR HEEL COACH RESIGNS CHAPEL HILL. N.C. (UPI> —| Paddison W. Preston has resigned as assistant football coach at the University of North Carolina to join the Montreal Alouettes of the Canadian Football League. He will serve as aide to Douglas (Peahead) Walker, Preston's old coach at Wake Forest. HOCKEY EXEC DIES OTTAWA. Ont. (UPD — Dave Gill, prominent as an Ottawa hockey and football executive, died Sunday. Gill once managed the old Ottawa Senators of the National Hockey League. He later served a's a director of the Ottawa Rough Riders professional football club. that Syracuse would tic the series and co on to win it. Frank Ramsey had 26 points for Boston, while Bill Russell had 25. Calhoun 9-5 Over Olson SAN FRANCISCO <UPI>-Rory Calhoun, who often is at his hottest when the underdog, seeks to pull the rug from under Carl 'Bobo) Olson's comeback bid tonight when the pair tangle in a 10-round light-heavyweight bout at the Cow Palace. Olson, who has stopped three outgunned opponents in his second bid to return to boxing's monied ranks, has been posted a 9-5 favorite over the White Plains. N.Y. fighter. This suits Rory fine. He went into the same ring a 2'i-l underdog to Joey Giambra in 1957 and gave the handsome Italian a bad beating. The 23-year-old Calhoun also was a shortender when he stopped Yolande Pompey, Bob-| by Boyd and outpointed Tiger Jones. under 2 minutes per half mile to come in behind the Striders: and UCLA. Joe Habner and Dick Sjoberg finished fourth and fifth in the high hurdles. Both Clayton Brooks and John Janewicz cleared 13'6" in the pole vault but a bevy of 14- and 15-footers fought it out forj the first four places. Bob Roenicke, outstanding UR frosh high jumper, soared 6'4" and placed in a tie for third with seven other jumpers. Roenicke had the satisfaction of tying Shel ton. the previous world record holder. In the Frosh division. V e r n Stater swung the discus for his; personal best toss of 142'6". The UR first-year men came in third in the mile and half-mile relays.. The team of Fred Niedermeyer. Bill Rogers. Dan Armstrong and Chad Giedhilt turned in a new UR frosh record of 1:30 in the 880. In the mile Niedermeyer was timed at 49.5 and Gledhill turned in a brilliant lap, touring the quarter in 43.5. BOSTON (UPD—Ailing Ted Williams, mainstay of Boston's pennant hopes, was expected to undergo a lengthy examination by an expert neurosurgeon today to t determine the seriousness of a' bothersome neck injury. Though no definite information could be given until Williams undergoes a thorough examination, the very nature of his injury —, described as a "pinched nerve" —prompted fears that the colorful slugger's career might be near an end. j The 40-year-old outfielder will be examined by Dr. Charles A. Fager. He will be taken into New England Baptist Hospital for a stay of possibly 10 days to two weeks, meaning* he would miss Boston's opening game. Dr. Fager said he would not be able to comment on Williams' condition until after the examination. He said that from information made available to him, Williams was suffering from "a muscular soreness of the neck." Redlands Y Wins All Divisions In Swim Meet $48,000 Bonus Player May Quit Baseball $50,000 Golf Planned For Palm Springs PALM SPRINGS. Calif. <UPI>A $50.000-added professional golf tourney called the Palm Springs Desert Gold Classic Invitational will be started here next January, according to chairman Milton Hicks. Hicks, who announced Saturday that the Thunderbird. Indian Wells, Bermuda Dunes and Tamarisk country clubs would sponsor the event, said the clubs have signed a four-year contract with the National Professional Golf Assn. He said 120 pro golfers plus 360 members of the clubs will be invited to make up the playing group starting the last week of January, 1960. I MIAMI, Fla. (UPD — Jim Py-j burn, former Auburn football star] who received a $48,000 bonus from the Baltimore Orioles, is considering quitting baseball. Pyburn. disappointed because the Orioles did not invite him to their training camp this spring, said he is considering taking a high school coaching job in his native Birmingham, Ala. He is on the roster of the Miami Marlins, a 1959 affiliate of the Orioles in the International League, but has not reported. He hit .2C7 last year for Louisville of the class triple-A American Association and believed that showing should have earned him a chance with the Orioles this spring. Pyburn, the first of many bonus players in whom Baltimore has invested more than a million dol liars, said Sunday via long-distance telephone: "I've thought about it for some time and I guess I'm pretty well on my way towards quitting don't think I'll change my mind. "I thought I had a pretty good year at Louisville, but no interest was shown in me. Frankly, I was a little disappointed. "I know there were some boys invited to the Oriole spring camp] who couldn't hit .287 in double-A ball." SELL IT TOMORROW With an inexpensive Classified Ad The Redlands YMCA won all three divisions in a dual swimming meet with Riverside Saturday here. The home team came in first in 14 of 19 events. Redlands results: Midgets: 20 free: Earl McWilliams second, Dean Kackley third; 20 breast: Kackley first: 20 back: Dick Owens first, Bill Wright second: 40 free: Rob Bruckart first, Phil Cleaver third: 80 free relay: O'Leary. Kackley, Owens, Bruckart first. Score: Redlands 30, Riverside 11. Preps: 160 medley relay: Brandenberger, DeSalvo. Lenker. Trute first; 4C free: David DeSalvo first. Bob Reiter third: 40 breast: John Lenker first, Dennis Trute second: 40 back: Trute second, Reiter third; 40 butterfly: Bill Brandenberger first, Mike Cleaver second; 80 free: Cleaver first: 160 free relay: Cleaver. Lenker, DeSalvo. Brandenberger first. 3 Score: Redlands 38, Riverside 12. Juniors: 160 medlev relay: Harrison, Schoeny, Ash, Boxal first: 40 free: John Koningsmark second. Randy Ash third; 40 breast: David Boxal first; 40 back: Kon­ ingsmark first: 40 butterfly: Frank Greenway third: 80 free: Jim Harrison second: 160 free relay: Ash. Koningsmark, Schoeny, Harrison first. Score: Redlands 25, Riverside 21. Total score: Redlands 93, Riverside 44. Signups At Y. Tuesday Night Signups and physical examinations for all Pony League player* will be held tomorrow at 6:30 p.m. at the YMCA. Little leaguers who missed last week's exam may also turn out for this one. All boys are urged to make thij appointment as no others will be scheduled. The exam is free of charge. Examining physicians are being furnished by the Beaver Clinic. Players should bring a birth certificate or other proof of age. CRIME ON INCREASE JAKARTA. Indonesia (UPD — The crime rate in this Indonesian capital increased 30 per cent in 1958 over the previous year, the police department reported today. The increase was attributed to population growth, unemployment and an insufficient number of policemen. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appli ances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. PLASTERED TREES COLUMBUS. Ohio (UPD-The Ohio House passed a bill banning political and other posters on trees along the highways after, Rep. Martin Galvin argued: "I don't think any legislator would like to be seen plastered— on a tree or otherwise." 1 SWING AUD. San Bernardino Tuesday, March 31st, 8:30 p.m. Double Main Event 10-Rounds — Fighting at 135-lbi. — LAURO SALAS vs. EDDIE PACE Former World's Champ. Defeated German Champ Won last 6 fights at Swing. Won last 9 Fights. — Fighting it 135-lbs. — FLOYD SMITH vs. DAVID CAMACHO Stablemate of Stablemate of Fleyd Patterson Lauro Salas PLUS AN ALL STAR SUPPORTING CARD Popular Prices: $1 • S2 • S3. Res. Ph. Tur. 96523 LIMITED JOB OPENINGS At GRIFFIN WHEEL CO. Celton, Calif. Production Work Minimum 2 yrs. H. S. Age Limits 25-40 Appointment for interview will be made only on receipt of form below, which should be completed, detached, and mailed to: Griffin Wheel Co. P.O. Box 486 Colron, California Name Age- Address _ ..... Tel. No Education „ _. Job Experience..

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