Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 17, 1964 · Page 7
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

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Friday, April 17, 1964
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not disturbed by losses LOS ANGELES (UPI) - The Los Angeles Dodgers are on the tosing side of the ledger today after only three games in the new season, but manager Walter Alston isn't disturbed—yet The Cincinnati Reds handed the World Champions their sec ond consecntive loss Thursday night by a 5-2 score before a crowd of 20,430 at Dodger Stadium. In the second game ot the three-game series tonight, young Pete Hichert faces Joey Jay for openers. Red starter Jim O'TooIe had a no-hitter going Thursday until the fifth inning when Ron Fairly got a scratch smgle. The young Cincy southpaw stayed around for eight innings, giving up eight hits while his mates got 13 off four Dodger hurlers. Alston afterwards said phflo- sophically, "O'Toole has shown ns before that he's one of the better lefthanders in the league." The Dodger manager took some comfort from the hitting of cateher John Roseboro who got two doubles off O'Toole. "I like to see John hit a lefthander that way," said Alston. Chico Ruiz, rookie Cincinnati third baseman who played with San Diego in the coast league' last season, had a big night. He got three hits including a double and a triple and scored three runs. Bob Miller took the loss in his first start He lasted into the fifth inning, allowing nine hits and three runs. Miller was a sub for Johnny Podres who may go against the Milwaukee Braves Monday if his arm is in shape. Podres pulled a muscle in the wing against the Angels in an exhibition last Sunday. Ruiz started off the Cincinnati scoring in the third when he doubled and came home on Vada Pinson's single to center. Gordy Coleman opened the fourth with a single off Jfiller and was erased by a fielder's choice which put Bob Skinner on first Skinner came all the way around after singles by John Edwards and Leo Cardenas. It was Ruiz again in the fifth. He opened with a triple to right and crossed the plate again on a single by Pinson. The Dodgers got their two runs in the sixth on Roseboro's double, a bant single by pinch- hitter Lee Walls and singles by Maury Wills and Tommy Davis. Reliefer Jim Brewer, a bright spot in an otherwise dismal Dodger pitching picture, got the side out in the fifth and the sixth but left when Wills batted for him. Ruiz started the seventh with a bunt single off reliefer Nick Willhite, advanced to third on Pinson's third single and scored on pinch-hitter Deron Johnson's fly to Tommy Davis. Ron Perranosfci came on for the Dodgers in the eighth and was met with a double to center by John Edwards. The next Red batter, Cardenas, got aboard on an infield single. O'Toole then grounded out to Fairly, advancing the runners, and Pete Rose hit a grounder to Gilliam. Gilliam threw to the plate trying to stop Edwards from scoring but Roseboro dropped the ball. With the run over, Roseboro threw to third and Cardenas was caught in a rundo\\-n between John Werhas and ^Vills. Cardenas was also victimized earlier. In the sixth inning he hit a sharp grounder which Gilliam stabbed behind second base. Gilliam couldn't make the throw to first but flipped the ball with his gloved hand to Wills who threw to Fairly in time to get Cardenas at first. Alston said, "This was the greatest play of this type I've ever seen. Gilh'am had to make a great stop and then flip the baU perfecUy to Wills." French "Dixie" One of the most plausible ex planations of how the South came to be called "Dixie" is that before the Civil War a bank in New Orleans printed $10 bills using the French word for "ten," which is "dix." Swim finals at Riverside Terriers hope fo erase two remaining records Highlighting one of their fin- jest seasons in the schools athletic history, swimmers from Redlands High will be out to erase the last two remaining school records in Saturday's C. B.L. league finals at Riverside's Cutter PooL The afternoon event with all seven schools participating will start at 2:30 p. m. with Coach Ron Stutt having 22 boys entered. Some 19 varsity, "B", and "C" records have been re-written by the Terrier Tankmen this season, many of them two and three times. Throughout this "assault" however, the lone mark ot 59.8 in the 100 yd. backstroke set by Larry Helm m 1951 has remained. Sophomore Garth Huffaker has come clos- lest with a C.B.L. record mark of 1:01.1 set in preliminaries last Wednesday at Fontana. Terrier swimmers have also managed to re-write seven C.B. L. records including two "C" marks set Wednesday by Dave Scott in the 100 yd. and 200 yd. Freestyle events. The other five varsity records m League competition included Jim Gardner with 23.1 in the 50 yd. free and a 1:08.7 in the 100 yd. breast qualifying both as league and school records. Senior Bill Brandenberger set a new C.B.L. mark of 56.6 in the 100 yd. fly in Wednesday's meet, but still holds a school mark of 516 set in the C.IJ". finals last year. Brandenberger also added two other school marks in the 1963 season by clocking a 2:00.5 in the 200 yd. free, and a 2:17.0 in the 200 yd. Individual Medley. Both records had been broken earlier this year by Dave Scott and Garth Huffaker of the Terrier team. Dave Scott set a new '64 mark in the 400 yd. free wiUi a 4:27.7 time against Riverside Poly last month. Dean Kackley, join ing Gardner and Huffaker in the C3.L. 50 yd. finals Saturday, es tablished a school mark of 53.5 in the prelims last week. Relay marks for varsity and class "C" have fallen several times this season, with several more predicted for Saturday's snim contest Mike Patella, John Lenker, Bill Brandenberger, and Don Battersby joined for a fine time of 1:49.7 in the 200 yd. Medley relay at the Up land Invitational. In the same meet, Battersby, Huffaker, Gardner, and Kackley recorded their third record of the year in a 1:34.8 timing for the 200 yd. free relay. New marks in class "C" were set by scott. Bob Bruckart, Phil McGowan, and Don Acheson in the 200 yd. medley relay with a 2:04.1 time. The 200 yd. free relay for "C" was broken by Rusty Davenport, McGowan, Richard Sooy, and Chuck Burgess in a time of 1:59.2. Relay times for the new mark. Only other swimming records remaining at RiLS., in addition to Heims" backstiroke mark, are in class "B" where Gordon Brunton still holds the 50 yd. free mark of 25.9 set in 1955, and John Martin the Class 'C" record of 31.9 in the 50 yd. back. A former Terrier, Steve Buchan an holds a fine 32.2 record in the "C" 50 yd. before his mov ing to Laguna Beach in 1963. All remaining marks for RJI.S. are in Class B set during the 1962 season. Worsf dub in majors opens new Shea stadium NEW YORK (UPI) — The worst club in the majors opens the nation's finest and newest I ball park today. That would be the New York Mcts, who meet the Pittsburgh Pirates in S25-mil]ion William A. Shea Stadium, which is still unfinished but is e.^pected to accommodate a capacity crowd {of 55,000 for its unveiling. Jack Fisher is scheduled to pitch for Casey Stengel's men against Bob Friend of the Pirates, who has an 8-0 lifetime mark against the Mets. The condition of the playing field remained questionable until game time due to heavy Rivero hopes f o beat Giardello CLEVEL.WD, Ohio (UPI)Unranked Rocky Rivero of Argentina hopes to vault into the middleweight tiUe picture tonight by defeating champion I Joey Giardello in a 10-round I fight to be nationally televised. The non-title clash will be Giardello's first fight in more than four months since he won I the championship by defeating Dick Tiger. As a result of the long layoff, the 33-year-old veteran may be only a slight favorite against the hard-hitting Rivero who is seven years younger. Rivero, with a record of "39 victories, including 36 knockouts, nine losses and a draw, .views the fight as a possible shortcut to a tiUe match. Giardello goes mto the ring ,with a toUl of 124 pro fights. I His record shows 94 \ictories, 22 losses, seven draws and one no decision. rains which hit the metropoli' tan area for three days this week. 'To dry this field out the way it should be, it would take at least three more perfect days," stadium supervisor Jim Thomson said Thursday night. Workers have labored late each night for the last two weeks in an attempt to have the plush stadium ready for today's opener, but portions of the stands and dugouts are in complete, and public telephone lines have not been connected. Nevertheless, Met fans, a breed all then: own, aren't fussy. All that matters is Casey's heroes will be there, and al ready they're in last place fol lowing two straight losses to the Philadelphia Phillies. That's the same spot they finished their first two seasons in the National League. Bud Werner buried in Colorado STEAMBOAT SPRINGS, Colo. (UPI) — Olympic skier Wallace (Bud) Werner returned for the last time today to the slopes on which he learned to ski. Burial services for the 29- year-old Cobrado skier, killed Sunday in an avalanche on the Swiss Alps, were to be held at 4 p.m., EST today. Werner's closest friends, h i s fellow members on the 1964 Olj-mpic ski team and his Olympic and University of C^o- lorado ski coach. Bob Beatie, were named to sen-e as pallbearers. Simmons stymies Giants 2-0 By United Press tntematienal (^ew-cut Curt Simmons has spent the last two seasons air-borne in the first months of' the National League pennant chase. Thursday Simmons served notice he's ready to get the Cardinals aloft again. The 33-year-old former Philadelphia bonus baby, who has made more "comebacks" than he cares to remember, stymied the explosive San Francisco Giants, 2-0, to begin his 17th year in the majors. In each of the last two seasons Curt has won his first five deicisions for St Louis. Simmons yielded only three singles and didn't allow a base- nmner past first base after the second inning. He retired the last 13 Giants in order. Simmons considered the per formance against the Giants, : team which scored 18 runs ii its first two games, proof U Manager Johnny Keane that he is ready to carry the Cardinals [again if necessary. Allows Four Hits Julian Javier singled home jthe first Cardinal run in the third after an error by losing pitcher Bob Hendley on a sacrifice bunt by Simmons. Later in the inning, Dick Groat scored Simmons with a sacrifice fly. Hendley, a former Mil waukee Brave, allowed only four hits in his eight - inning IsUnt. , The Cincinnati Reds belted the Los Angeles Dodgers pitching staff for 13 hits and a 5-2 victory and the Milwaukee Braves shaded the Houston Colts, 6-5, in the only other Na Uonal League games scheduled Thursday. Three games were played in the American League. The Bos ton Red Sox tripped the Yan kees, 4-3, in 11 innings at New York; Baltimore defeated Uie host Chicago White Sox, 4-3 and Minnesota beat Washtag ton, 6-2, in the nation's capital. Chico Ruiz, 2S-year-old rookie I third baseman for the Reds, hammered a single, double and hnple and scored three runs to pace tte CmcinnaU assault at Los Angeles. Jim O'Toole pitched the C^-st eight innings for the Reds and was credited with the victory. O'Toole did not allow a hit until the fifth inning when Ron I Fairly got a scratch single. Bob Miller, the first of four Dodger hurlers, took the loss—the sec- lond straight for the world champions. Lee Maye singled home Gene Oliver with the tie-breaking run in the seventh inning for the Braves at Houston, where a record opening day crowd of 26,697 attended. Hank Aaron hit a three-run homer in the third off starier Jim Owens of the Colts. Denny Lemaster worked seven innings and was the winner. Former Brave Claude Ray mond was the loser in relief. U.R. netters trim Oxy 9-0 Um'versity of Redlands netfers moved to within one match of clinching the SCIAC tennis championship yesterday with a 9-0 blanking of visiting Occidental College. Coach Jim Verdieck's Bulldogs now have a perfect 8-0 conference record with two matches to go. The UR squad meets the U. S. Marines at San Diego tomorrow morning and then in the afternoon tangle witli the strong La Jolla Tennis (Hub team. The matches are designed as a tune- up for next week's annual Ojai tournament Verdieek said. Mel Profit joins Rams LOS ANGELES (UPI)-UCLA end Mel Profit, 22, was signed Thursday for the 1964 season by the Los Angeles Rams of the National Football League. The 6-foot 5-inch, 226-pound Profit was a ninth-round Ram draft choice as a future in 1962 after his junior year. Garagiola^ Berra recall old days By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writor NEW YORK (UPI) — There was a lot of looking back as the New York Yankees started anoUier season against the Boston Red Sox. Joe Garagiola, the former St Louis catcher who now mans a mike, was on band to give his old pal Yo^ Berra a lift They go back to grammar school days togeUier in the "BSi" district of St Louis, a poor area never noted for sending its sons to prep schools, "Our fathers worked together as laborers in a sewer pipe factory," said Garagiola, "but neither of them could speak English. Elston Howard's uncle could speak the language so he was a foreman." Yogi grinned and interrupted: "Our brothers worked in the same restaurant and me and Joe played on the same sandlot baseball team, the Stags." Yogi pitched and played the outfield and Joe played first base when either one or the other of them wasn't catching. "One time," Yogi recalled, I had five boils on my chest but they said I had to pitch. One of the guys offered to lance the boils with a razor blade. We had to find a real sanitary place, so we went to the boiler room. Two guys had to hold me down but they busted 'em. I pitched 17 innings and we lost, one to nothmg." "He still holds the record," said Garagiola, "for most in nings pitched with five boils." Across the infield, i Johnny Pesky, tije manager of Uie Red Sox, was remembering back to the final game of the 1946 World Series agamst the St Louis Cardinals. That was the one where, with Country Slaughter on first base, Harry (The Hat) Walker lashed a sin^e to left Boston's Lee Cul berson thought Slaughter would stop at second and threw cas­ ually to Pesky, who had gone to short left for the relay. But Slaughter kept right on going and was winging past third base when Pesky, catching the ban off balance, realized Slaughter was tiding to score the winning run and pushed a throw toward the plate which arrived too late. "Nobody called to me to teD me what Slaughter was doing," Pesky said. "They tabbed me as the 'goat' and I didn't leave the house for five weeks. When I did, everybody stopped me to ask me what happened." Finally, Pesky remembered, almost humorously now, he went home to his native Oregon. "This is nine weeks later now," he related. "I went to an Oregon - Oregon State football game. It's raining and nobody recognized me. At half time I came back to my seat and some drunk in the row behind us pegs me and starts yelling 'Hey, Pesky, you're a bum.' The football game started again and the heckler forgot all about Pesky, the Boston manager thought But then Oregon fumbled on two plays in a row and the drunk leaped to his feet and yelled:. "Give Uie ball to Fesky. He knows how to hold on to it" Pesky laughed wiUi his listen ers, if a bit on the hollow side, and posed wiUi Berra for pictures. After that Yogi walked away explaining that two of his sons, 14 and 12 years of age, weren't on hand to see his managerial debut because they couldn't get out of schooL "They wouldn't have come anyhow," he grunted. "Their team plays its first game Monday." Like father, like sons. Except that at Montclair Academy it's a bit different than it was for the kids on the "Hill" who wore sneakers in good weather but played barefooted when it rained. Terrier golfers set record, drub Rams Redlands high Terrier golfers set a new school record as they defeats Ramoiia of BiV' erside yesterday. 183-191 over the Rams course. The 183 score was the lowest ever "by a Terrier fivesome coach Bob Hahn said. Witii the win the RHS swingers are now 2-1 in Citrus Belt League standings and tied for first place. Tuesday the Terriers tangled with San Bernardino on the Arrowhead Country Club course. Bryan Schwartz and Bruce Freeman led Redlands yesterday with matching 35's. Randy Weaver and Steve Wilboum had 37's and PhU Merchant| shot a 39. Yucaipa Little League breakfast slated Saturday The annual Yucaipa Rotary- Kiwanis Littie League breakfast will be held tomorrow morning at the Yucaipa High School cafeteria on Sixth street Serving will start at 6:30 and will continue until 10:30 a.m. The menu will consist of fruit juice, coffee or milk, ham and eggs and pancakes. Price for the morning affair is 50 cents. The breakfast is being staged under the supervision of league president and Mrs. Stuart Ramsay. Most of the food is being provided by local merchants, especially Frank Hughes of the Food Fair Markets, Mr. Ramsay said. Eggs have been donated by the Mc Ann ally Ranches and CoL Joseph Pa rilla and milk by the Crafton Dairy. Serving the breakfast will be team managers, coaches, league officials and their wives Anyone volunteering to assist will be welcome Mr. Ramsay said. The ladies auxiliary has been reorganized with Mrs. Charlotte Crouch as president Managers for the six minor league teams were announced by Willie Wilsdon, vice president of the minor league. They are Indian, Bud Gaufer; Bears, Sid Kerr; Stars, George BuUer, Dick Farrell, coach; Bulldogs, Wilsdon, Dennis Harper, coach; Braves, Michael G. Palmer and Bearcats, Ira Pace. League umpires took a six week course at San Bernardino Valley College under the supervision of Coach Ray Blake. In addition they were admitted as members of the Southern California Baseball Officials Association. The staff includes Ed and Dean McKeman and Jerry Horstman. Red Sox hope to raise $50,0(10 for Library BOSTON (UPI) - The Bos ton Red Sox won't have an American League pennant to raise when they open their Fenway Park season today but they do hope to raise $50,000 for (he John F. Kennedy Memorial Library. Boston's baseball heroes will be opening their 1964 home campaign against the Cbiago White Sox wiUi the most extravagant series of ceremonies and appearances of any opener anywhere. Announcement that all proceeds from the game except Chicago's share of the gate re ceipts win go direcUy into the library fund came more than a month ago from millionaire Red Sox owner Thomas Austin Yawkey. The club owner's decision was believed to be unique—the first time Uie proceeds of a regular-season game have been earmarked for any cause. Several members of the late president's family, headed by Atty. Gen. Robert F. Kennedy and Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., win participate in the pre-game ceremonies. And everyone, the Red Sox said, will be paying his own way into Uie ballpark. Pre-game speakers include American League President Joe Cronin, presidential physical fitness director Stan Musial, Gov. Endicott Peabody, Boston Mayor John F. Collms, and the Kennedys. 267 entries for table tennis INGLEWOOD (UPI) - More than 267 entries have been received for the eight singles events in the 34th annual U.S. Open Table Tennis Championships starting April 24. An equally large field is expected for doubles competitioB in the three-day tournament Among those competing •«rill )e: defending champion Bernard Bukiet, New York; Erwin Klem, Los Angeles, champion in 1960 and 1961; and Bobby! Gnsikoff, New York. 1959 champion. DRIVES OUT—University of Redlands sprinter Jock Vender- Knyff starts fo hit his full stride as he comes out of the blocks. The speedy VonderKnyff will be out to lower bis school record of 47.5 tomorrow when the Bulldogs host Col Po/y of Pomono. Field events sJort o» ];30 on the UR oval. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Bulldogs, Cal Poly in meet here tomorrow . University of Redlands Bull- jdogs step out of SClAC com- I petition tomorrow for a non- I league track and field fest with I Cal Poly of Pomona starting at 1:30 p.m. on the Bulldog oval. UR records could fall in several events if the performers are pushed by the Cal Poly thinclads. Sprinter Jack Van- derKnyff who turns in his best times against the tough competition could lower his mark I of 47.5 in Uie 440. In the field events Lee Johnson the UR record holder in the shot put will be up against another big man. Occidentals John McGrath, who pumps the iron ball out over 60 feet, win be entered unattached. Johnson has gone out S8-5 for the new school mark. High jumper Bill Edwards will be out to eliminate the oldest varsity mark in the books, tiie 6-5VS set in 1939. Edwards cleared 6-5 two weeks ago and went over 6-6 as a Ifrosh. Pole Vaulter Sam Kirk came oat of a month long slump to ease over the bar at 15 feet against Whittier last week. A record 15-6 vault seems to be in the near future. FoUovring the Cal Poly meet tomorrow the Bulldogs wiH be running in Uie Mt San Antonio Relays oa Friday and Saturday at Walnut. Hockey league playoff Seals set sights on last games for Blades By United Press International The defending champion San Francisco Seals once again attempt to latch onto the Lester Patrick Cup tonight in the Cow Palace against the Los Angeles Blades, who are showing interest of their own lately in the coveted cup. The Seals lead the best of seven series, 3-2, with both the coaches claiming psychological superiority in tonight's encounter—a game which could prove to be the finale for the Western Hockey League CHiampionship. Coming off a resounding 8-2 victory in Los Angeles Wednesday night. Blade coach Alf Pike saw no interruption in his club's .momentum. The explosive Los {Angeles chib swished five goals past Seal goalie Bobby Perreault in two minutes and 16 seconds Wednesday night, a league record. Pike was hopeful the smug Seals still hadn't recovered firom Uiat bombastic barrage. San Francisco Seal manager Bud PoUe felt Uiat tiie Los An- 10 quarter horses in field LOS ALAMTTOS (UPI)-Bita {CbaTge and Rocket Poise headed a field of 10 quarter horses postward today for the featured $2,200 purse at Los Al- 'amitos race track. In Thursday's featured National Charity League race, Uie Red Bee Ranch's Our Request won by a nose over Royal Chant in a blanket finish. Miss Venture finished third, a neck behind Royal (Hiant geles drubbing was just what his club needed to shake it from its complacency. "We got the balloons out of our heads and we are back down to earth now," said Poile. Seals player coach Nick Mick- oski said his boys were in good shape mentally but that physically, there were several aches and pains, none of them serious. San Francisco ace Charlie Bums, hobbled by an injured ligament in his left knee which kept him sidelined for most of the last two games, is expected to see considerable action. Los Angeles will be skating without the services of defense- man Frank Amett, who was fined $300 and placed on an indefinite suspension for his demonstrative outrage Wednesday night against referee Bill Papp. Amett was thumbed out in the first period for charging into Papp after the Los Angeles bad boy disputed the referee's penalty calL It took most of Amett's teammates to cajole him from further attacking Papp. A near-capacity crowd is expected to watch the hometown- ers attempt to wrap up their second championship. If they fail, it's back to Los Angeles for a seventh and final game Saturday night BIRTHDAY AD LOUGHTON, England (UPI) —Everyone seemed to forget David GiR's birthday last year. So he placed an advertisement in a local newspaper and re ceived more than 100 cards Thursday. BOWL FOR HEALTH, RECREATION Sumaer Uagats Kow fomhq Men's - Women's • Mixed Openings now available for all morning and night time (8 p.m.) leagues Phone 79^2525 for /iforaof/oi EMPIRE BOWL MOW. Celten Ave. Redlands Daily Facts Friday, Apr. 17. 1964 - 7 Ailing Bob Rosburg leads by stroke HOUSTON (UPI)-;Bob Rosburg, a 37-year-old pro, took a gimpy ankle, a pain in the neck and a one-stroke lead today into the second round of the Houston golf classic. Rosburg, who has not finished a tournament in two months because of aches and pains and won his last first place money way back in 1961, fired a four- under-par 67 Thursday on the tricky windswept Sharpstown Country Oub course. Rosburg began ailing last February in the Phoenix Open when a painful pinched nerve in his neck forced him to change his swing. Rosburg had to drop out of the New Orleans and Miami tournaments because of the pain, and sat out the Greensboro and Wilmmgton. Burst Blood. Vessels Rosburg's aches began to subside after treatment and he felt almost whole again this week when he stepped into a hole and burst several blood vessels in his ankle. A red-hot putter took away the bespectacled Portland, Ore. pro's cares and woe Thursday, however, as Rosburg tore up the greens. Unhappy wiUi his recent putting game, Rosburg hastily put together an old club head Arnold Palmer once gave him with a new fiberglass shaft an hour before teeing oft Thursday. He had so litUe faith in tiie jimmy-rigged putter he carried another with him, but never needed it. Rosburg one-putted nine holes and took only 28 putts altogether to go around the course. While the Oregon pro was hobbling around the tong course in grand style, a group of 94 pros and nine amateurs were not faring so well. Tournament favorite Jack Nlcklaus was having more trouble than most going out in a 37 and returning with a 39 for a five-over par 76. It was the chunky Ohioan's first look at the new Classic course—they moved it this year —and he did not have his usual book full of notes to rely on. Spaniard Ramon Sota, Billy Maxwell and Califomian Jimmy Clark trailed Rosburg by one stiroke at 68. Five others, bunched at 69 were Ken Venturi, Doug Ford, Texan Rex Baxter, Lionel Hebert and Don Cherry. Nine more had one-under-par 70s and seven, including last year's Qassic winner, lefty Bob Charles, were tied at par after the first round. Gerrard and Patterson in golf final Paul Gerrard meets Ed Patterson, Jr., in the final of the President's cup golf tournament at Redlands Country club to- morow afternoon. They have won five matches to reach the finals in the field of 64 players. Patterson defeated Franklin Roberts on the 18th hole in the semi-finals and Gerrard bested Dr. Robert Heim'1 up on the ISfh. The Vice President's tournament will reach the final round next week. Two assigned to farm clubs CINCINNATI (UPI) — Outfielder-first baseman Link Cvx- lis and shortstop Tommy Helms joined the Cmcinnati Reds Thursday after being; discharged from military service and were immediately assigned to minor league teams. Curtis was sent to Peninsula of tie Carolma League and Helms to San Diego of the Pacific 0>ast League. LUBE ROOM By DICK ' ^' ANDERSON There's an idea around for • car without pistons . . . a gas -turbine is tuggtttd using cheaper, but mere, fuel, ns complex gear shift, no vibrations, and with twice the peweref the piston engine ... DICK ANDERSON'S MOBIL SERVICE EXPEST LUBRICATION 1 BR^KE SERVICE

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