Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 4, 1964 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, May 4, 1964
Page 10
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10-Monday, May 4, 1964 Redlands Daily facts Giants take two of three from Dodgers LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The lull before the storm was in effect today as the San Francisco Giants and Los Angeles Dodgers paused in their fierce rivalry before resuming their classic competition later in the week. The first meeting of the old foes ended Sunday with the Gi ants taking two out of three games; climaxed by Juan JIari- chal's brilliant 6-3 pitching victory in the third encounter, his fourth straight win of the sea son. Willi each game drawing more than 50,000 ardent fans to Dodger Stadium, the clubs put on their typical tense battles, punctuated by rhubarbs and un usual plays. Sunday's game had two high points. One came when Willie Davis rapped a two-run, inside- the-park homer in the first in ning thanks to Willie McCovey in left field misjudging the ball and letting it get by him as Davis and Maury Wills streaked around the bases. The other came in the sixth inning when Jim Gilliam tried to steal home as Frank Howard was at the plate. Howard be-j lafedly sHimg at the ball Mari chal threw and the umpires) ruled he grounded out. The Dodgers contended Marichal quick-pitched and the Giants maintained be was off the mound and was trying to pick off Gilliam when Howard interfered by hitting the ball. The two imusual plays overshadowed the continued hitting streak of wonderful Willie Mays who belted out his ninth homer of the season to regain sole possession of first place in the home run parade. Mays got two hits in four times at bat to keep his average at ,456 and run his hitting streak to 10 games. The Giants won the game in a little more than one inning, getting to Dodger starter Nick Willhiic for five runs, three in the first inning. The Giants converted the two singles Will bite gave up in the secoiid into a pair of runs that was enough for their margin of victory. Mays' homer came in the eighth olf Ron Perranoski. In the first inning, singles by Jesus Alou, Mays and Jim Hart sandwiched around a walk to Harvey Kuenn accounted for three runs with McCovey scoring Ma yson a sacrifice fly for the third tally. In the n«xt frame, Jose Pagan and Del Crandall greeted Phil Ortega with a bunt single to load the bases and a force out and Kuenn's sacrifice fly pushed over a pair of runs. In addition to Willie Davis fluke homer, (he Dodgers add ed a run in the second on Ron Fairly's double and John Roseboro's single. T was delighted with Mari chal's great performance," manager Alvin Dark comment ed before leading his Giants home to meet Houston today, "We've got a long way to go the season has just started. But Juan had good stuff." Dark added that he felt the Dodgers hadn't improved much over last year but the question was whether they needed much improvement over their winning season. Manager Walt Alston was philosophical about his situation in view of the many injuries his club has suffered. I'm not satisfied where we are in the standings but consid ering all the mjuries, we've done fairly well," he comment ed. One of the injured, Sandy Koufax, swings back into action tonight when the Dodgers meet' the Chicago Cubs in a single game. FAST FLIP—Racing driver Richie Ginter of California takes a roll in his BRM automobile at 120 miles-an-hour in Aintree, England. Ginter was hospitalized with a cut jaw and fractured ribs. Athletes cash some now mill big^ in ionaires Mays makes hustle look so easy Kansas City haven for homers By United Prcis International Kansas City's Municipal Sta dium, with its one-half "pennant porch" in right field, has suddenly become a haven for homers. A total of 24 round-trippers were bit in four weekend games between the Athletics and the Minnesota Twins. The Twins accounted for 15, just two short of the major league record for four consecutive games which they set last August. The A's, although outhom- ered 7-5, won both ends of a doubleheader against the Twins Sunday, 7-4 and 8-7. Ex-Tiger Rucky Colavito of the A's belted one in each of Sunday's games to take the American League lead with six, all hit in Kansas City. Min nesota flychaser Jimmy Hall hit one in each contest, plus one Satiurday, is currently tied with Jim Gentile and Tony Oliva behind the Rock with five, Wyatt Wins Both The A's won Sunday's open er on Manny Jimenez' two-run pinch hit single and took the nightcap when reliever Bill Pleis walked George Alusik with the bases loaded and two out in the last of the ninth. John Wyatt pitched a total of three and two-third innings and won both games. Elsewhere in the AL, the;league player of the year at Yankees spHt with Washington,|salt Lake City last summer, winning the opener, 4-0, and]took the accelerated course this Rookie takes a look at the Great Willie 1. By MURRAY OLDERMAN Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Billy Cowan is a tall, tense- faced rookie with a skinny neck who is trying to play centerfield for the Chicago Cubs. Early in March, when the spring training games started on sky-blue days in Arizona, Billy found out about Willie Mays, who also plays center field in the National League. Willie was at the plate for the San Francisco Giants, and when the pitcher bent a curve over the outside comer of the plate, Willie's sights weren't quite adjusted. His thick wrists whipped the 32-ounce bat in a familiar arc, but the ball ticked off the bare end of the wood and arched lazily over second base, just out of the reach of back-pedaling infielders. Cowan, playing deep behind them, conceded Willie 'be base hit and loped in to scoop the ball and flip it to second. It was a routine play on a blooper. But as he straightened up, he was startled by t h e swirl of dust around the bag. Mays was in with a double. "I dillied going after the ball," lecollected Cowan, "and before I knew it Willie was on second. He doesn't have to do that in an e.^Jubition game, player of his caliber, but thats what makes him great. Billy, who was the minor dropping the nightcap, 6-5; Chi cago divided with Los Angeles, taking the opener, 3-2, and los- spring, watching Mays as an Arizona neighbor. "Everything is so easy," said ing the second game, 6-2-, Bal-,Biiiy_ ..,,e ^^^^^'1 looj. fike he's timore won the first half of a'^„:„r, -n^-thine. He's so smooth. doubleheader with Cleveland, 5-2, and lost the second game, 3-0; and Boston defeated Detroit, 11-7, in the American League's lone single encounter. Dawning Gets Win The Yankees depended on the'bail is going. doing an>-thing. He's so smooth, what can you say about him that hasn't been said before? "The guy's got instinct. In the field, he'll stand facing different ways on different batters, almost like he knows where the left arm of Al Downing for their win in the opener. The little lefty fanned 13 to equal this "At bat, you don't know where to play him — to right center or left center or straight- 33, has been a major leaguejparticularly the afternoon he one for 13 long years. jliteraUy cUmbed the right field year's major league high as he;away — because he hits the blanked the Senators. The Yan kees lost the second game when Washington sent across two runs on a double, a single, passed ball, a walk and Joe Pepitone's error in the ninth. New York and Chicago have ball every place. In the field, I saw him throw a runner out at the plate from deep center, and I know the ball never got more than two or three feet off By HAL WOOD UPl Sports Writer LAS VEG.^S Nev. (UPI)-In case you were tliinking that ail athletes are just musclemen or nieatheads, start thinking again. Fred Corcoran, the former PG.A tournament chairman, was discussing the cast the other . day. "Ted Williams is one of the smartest handlers of money I've ever known," says Corcoran. "Long before it became popular for athletes to pro-rate their big salaries over a long period of lime, Williams was setting up his S125,000 per year salary with tlie Boston Red Sox over a 10- year period." Williams, of course, could not be rated in the millionaire class. But a lot of former big names in sports now are big names in tlie financial world. Wealthy Athletes The late Ty Cobb probably was one of the richest. But of , the modem era, there are a lot of men doing very well. George Sclmciter, the former . golf pro and PGA tournament manager, who was killed in an auto accident a few days ago, left an estate estimated at near the S3 million mark. Howard Capps, former head pro at the Desert Inn Country Club here and also a former PGA tournament manager, retired in his mid-forties worth an estimated million dollars. Rocky Marciano, former MR. SERVICE" IS BUSIER THAN EVER r- SERVICE YOU LIKE! TRY US'. YQUU BE Tumml JACK "Mr. Serviw HimwII" MOBIL SERVICE Alabama & Fwy. 792-M74 Open Mon.-Thurt. Til Midnit* Open Fri.-Sun. 24 Houri Korld heavyweight boxing champion, lost a lot of money in Florida investments in the past couple of years, but stUI is sound fuiancially. Arnold Palmer and Jack Nick- Jaus, the kings of professional golf, probably could figure out they are worth a million dollars apiece if they could count all their holdings. While you read about all the boxers who end up on punch- drunk street, you seldom hear about the .ones who made sound investments in apartment houses, real estate dei'elop- ments, etc. Gus Papanicolas, a former football player at Utah Slate, is one of the big wheels in industry in that region now. Whiiier's Choice Whizzer White, the Colorado gridiron ace, never made a million dollars as an attorney, of course, but he did make the United States Supreme Court. Stan Musial, one of the high est-paid men in the history of baseball, has many profitable investments working for him. Casey Stengel, as everyone knows, not only draws down fabulous salaries as a major league manager, but is well known in oil and banking circles. Gene Sarazen, one of the all- time greats in golf, has more money than he knows what to do with—but still keeps working to pile it up. And even Willie Stays, (he S105,000-a-year outfielder of tlie San Francisco Giants, who was heavily in debt three years ago, has found out the joy of having money in the bank. And some claim that his phenomenal success this year comes from the peace of mind that comes from financial security. Of course, when it comes u> ex-sports writers who went on to financial stability, well now... Dino, Eddie Fisher steal Chicago show KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UPI)Dino and Eddie Fisher stole the show Sunday in Chicago. The relief hurlers — not the singers — were the stars for the Los Angeles Angels and Clucago White Sox when they split a doubleheader. The Sox winning the first game 3-3 and the Angels .swiping the second 6-2. Dean (Dmo) Chance — not Dean Martin-held the White Sox scoreless for the last 5 2-3 innings in the nightcap while bemg touched for only three hits. The Angels thus ended a Chicago six-game win streak and prevented the Sox from moving into a first place tie with Cleveland. Fisher took over the pitching chores for Juan Pizzarro in the fifth inning ot the first game and made Dave Nicholson's three-run homer stand up for the margin of victory. Fisher got some clutch relief himself from teammate Don Mossi with one out in the ninth. Tonight, the Angels play the Kansas City Athletics in the first of two games. Bob Lee (1-0) is the probable starter versus Orlando Pena (2-2) who has a 5-2 lifetime record over Los Angeles. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready mar- |]ket through Classified Ads. Round robin of Softball games slated A round robin schedule of softball games in the elementary after-school recreation program will get vmder way this week, reports Howard Wagner, recrea Uon supervisor. The Softball program includes teams for both boys and girls from grades 4-6. This year, the "A" league will be called the American League and the "B" league the National League. The Softball season, which culminates with an all - star game, ends the after-school rec reation program for the year. Confirm report of beheadings in Yemen ADEN (UPI)—The govern mcnt of this BriUsh protectorate today confirmed reports that the heads of two British soldiers killed in a border skirmish were paraded through the capital of neighboring Yemen. Interior Minister Sharf Hus sein Bin Ahmen said the report of the beheading and subsequent display in Taiz was correct. He said the guerrillas ambushed a BriUsh patrol in mountamous border country Friday. Britain has sent in troop reinforcements, and the British military command announced Sunday night that an offensive will be launched against the Yemeni-based guerrillas. And here is the young kid hopping up over the oldtimer's hustle. Willie's zippy spring efforts carried right over into the regular schedule, which he started with a blazing six home runs in the first sis games. The Mayes denominator has always been enthusiasm — his cap flying off as he outruns a fly ball or cuts a corner on the basepaths, the crackle of bis high-pitched laugh as he horses around in pregame practice, t h e sweeping, kangaroo-pouch catches which are meant to hi< nonchalant but aren't. The first I remember of Wil- the ground." _ _ A rhapsody over the talents idenUcaf majorieaguVlows'oflof Willie Mays is about as rare three homers all season. Thejas a commercial dunng ^TVjhe was m MiMeapohs wh^^^^ White Sox used Dave Nichol-movie. But this one have was a 19-year^ d kid barely out ^nn'^ first homer of the vear'to put in perspective. Cowan of Westfield, Ala., via Trenton, r thS firsT game victoryjbas been lerming to become a in 1951. And you could teU right over the Angels. Los Angeles snapped a five-game Chicago win streak in the second game when Dean Chance came on to hurl three hit ball for five and two-thirds innings in relief and pick up his second win of the year. Bowens Homers Slu Miller, fireman of the year for the American League in 1963, displayed his specialty in keeping Cleveland hitless in the final two frames of the opener and saving Dave McNally's second victory of the season. Oriole outfielder Sam Bowens belted a two-run homer in the second. Tommy John blanked Baltimore on three hits in his first major league start in the nightcap. Third baseman Mas Alvis gave the 20-year-old lefthander in insurance run in the seventh with a blast into the leftfield seats after the Indians scored twice the previous frame. Batting champion Carl Yas- trzemski broke out of his batting slump with his first major league grand slam as the Red Sox exploded for six runs off loser Julio Navarro in the fifth frame. Rookies Tony Conigliaro of Boston and Detroit's Gates Brown contributed round-trip pers, the latter in the role of a pinchhitter. major league centerfielder in away he wasn't going to linger three short seasons. Willie, at!in the American Association, wall at the older Miller park, spikes first, and landed in a heap still clutching the ball. Since then Willie has gone through tears (he cried when he came up to the Giants and went O-for-20), a busted marriage, housing discrimination, the loneliness of a new town the turmoil of being a celebrity and two physical collapses from exhaustion the last two years. Materially, a lot has changed. He doesn't play stickball any more, and he doesn't live in tarnished tenement in Harlem Home is a 5100,000 showcase in the Forest Hill area of San Francisco. But put him in a uniform in a baseball park, and Willie re verts. For ^103,000 a year, he'd bet ter. Marichal is Giants big strength By Vntttd Press International Juan Marichal doesn't get as many headlines as Willie Mays and Sandy Koufax, but it's possible that he's every bit as valuable as both of them. And, in any event, he is the big reason tiie San Francisco Giants have moved into a first- place tie with the Philadelphia Phillies for the National League lead. Mays is something special right out of a story book, oE course, and Koufax proved his greatness in 1963 with a 255 record, 306 strikeouts and a 1.88 earned run average that earned him the MVP award and the STANDINGS National League Chargers sign Lloyd McCoy SAN DIEGO (UPI)—The San Diego Chargers today announced the signing of guard Lloyd McCoy, a 6-foot-2, 250- pound offensive lineman with San Diego State College last season. The American Football League champion Chargers earlier signed halfback-flanker Mario Mendez of San Diego State. Both players will report to the Chargers' pre-season training camp in Escondido in mid-July. Hearings on ontlerless deer hunts A public hearing on three special antlerless or either- sex deer hunts in San Bernardino County will be held May 22, 7:30 p.m. in the County Agriculture Building, 566 Lugo Ave., San Bernardino, the Department of Fish and Game announced this week. Fish and Game Commissioner William P. Elser of San Diego will be hearing officer. w. L. Pet. GB 10 4 .714 10 4 .714 10 6 .625 1 9 7 .563 2 9 8 .529 2Vi 9 8 .529 2H 6 8 .429 4 8 11 .421 Vi 7 12 .368 5'.i 3 13 .188 8 Philadelphia San Fran. Milwaukee Pittsburgh St. Louis Cincinnati Chicago Houston Los Angeles New York Saturday's Results New York 3 Cincinnati 0 Milwaukee 11 Philadelphia Chicago 9 Houston 2, night Pittsburgh 5 St. Louis 4, night San Francisco 5 Los Angeles 4, 12 innings, night Sunday's Results Pittsburgh 12 St. Louis 8 Milwaukee 1 Philadelphia 0 San Francisco 6 Los Angeles 3 Houston 5 Chicago 3 Cincinnati 6 New York 5, 1st Cincinnati 6 New York 3, 2nd Tuesday's Games Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, night Houston at San Fran., night New York at Stilwauke Philadelphia at St. Louis, night American League Cleveland Chicago Detroit .Minnesota Baltimore New York Washington Los Angeles Boston Kansas City Saturday's Results Detroit 4 Boston 0 Chicago 3 Los Angeles 1 Minnesota 7 Kansas City 3, twi Cleveland 6 Baltimore 4, 13 ins Wash. 5 New York 4, 10 ins Sunday's Results New York 4 Washington 0, 1st Washington 6 New York 5, 2nd Baltimore 5 Cleveland 2, 1st Cleveland 3 Baltimore 0, 2nd Boston 11 Detroit 7 Chicago 3 Los Angeles 2, 1st Los Angeles 6 Chicago 2, 2nd Kansas City 7 Minn. 4, 1st Kansas City 8 Minnesota 7, 2nd Tuesday's Gamvf Los Ang. at Kan. City, night Washington at Baltimore, night Detroit at New York, night Cleveland at Boston w. L. Pet. GB 8 4 .667 7 5 .583 1 8 7 .533 lie 9 8 .529 IVi 7 7 .500 2 6 6 .500 2 8 10 .444 3 7 9 .438 3 6 8 .429 3 6 8 .429 3 Johnson is out BALTIMORE (UPI) — The Baltimore Orioles' Bob Johnson suffered a broken nose when he was struck by a batted ball before the start of Sunday's twin- bill with the Cleveland Indians. Johnson, a utility infielder, is expected t obe sidelined for ap-[ proximately 10 days. Sugar Ramos, Robertson in title bout NEW YORK (UPI) - Undo fcated Sugar Ramos of Cuba stakes his world featherweight boxing title against British Em pire champion Floyd Robertson at the Accra Sports Stadium in Ghana Saturday. The 15-round bout, originally scheduled for May 2, is the first championship fight ever held in Ghana and only the second in West Africa. Robertson, a na five of Ghana, has been very sharp in workouts for the fight, which is expected to attract a very large and partisan crowd. Ramos, who is growing out of the featherweight division, still must shad a few pounds to make the limit, but is expected to have no trouble. The cham pion, who turned professional in 1957, has won 41 of 44 fights with three ending in draws. Ramos won the title in March of 1963 from Davey Moore in Los Angeles. Moore died from brain damage in a tragic aftermath of the fight. In the TV bout Friday night at Chicago, Bob Foster, subbing for Henry Hank, will meet Allen Thomas in a light heavyweight brawl. The schedule: Tuesday: San Jose, Calif. — Joe Brown vs. Tony Perez; Las Vegas, Nev. — Buddy Turraan vs. Dave Furch; New York (Sunnyside Garden)—Oscar Bo- navena vs. Leslie Borden. Thursday: Los Angeles, Calif. —Dwight Hawkins vs. Moi Torres; Boston-^oey Archer vs. Johnny Torres. Friday: Chicago—Bob Foster vs. Allen Thomas (TV fight). Baker first at Havasu LAKE HAVASU CITY Ariz (UPI)—Bob Baker, El Segundo, Calif., raced to victory Sunday in the first annual Lake Havasu City Regatta for Pacific catamaran sailboats. Harry Wood, Long Beach.Cal- if., pacific catamaran racing champion, finished second while two other Southern CaUfomians -Carter Pyle, Newport Beach, and Peter Ferguson, Gardena- carae in third and fourth, respectively. Major League Leaders National League G. AB R. H. Pet. Mays, S. F. 14 57 21 26 .456 Allen, Phi. 14 59 12 23 .390 Santo, Chi. 12 44 10 17 .386 Pinson. Cin. 12 49 9 18 .357 StrgU. Pits. 14 55 10 20 .364 CImnte, Pitts. 16 69 12 25 .362 Brock, Chi. 14 62 10 22 .355 Boyer, St. L. 17 65 12 23 .354 Ci -dns, Cin. 16 54 10 19 .352 Hrknss, N.Y. 12 43 7 15 .349 American League G. B R. H. Pet. Freehan, Det. 10 35 4 15 .429 Fregosi, L.A. 14 52 13 22 .423 Oliva, Minn. 17 76 16 31 .408 Romano, Cle. 10 36 8 14 .389 Tillman, Bos. 11 38 Brssd, Bos. 14 60 Malzone, Bos. 14 55 Tresh, N.Y. 12 42 Charles, K. C .14 55 Rllns, Minn 2 14.368 8 22 .367 5 20 .364 5 15 357 9 19.345 17 75 16 24 J20 HaU. Minnn. 15 50 7 16 .320 Home Runs National Leagu* — Mays, Giants 9; Howard, Dodgers 8; Williams, Cubs 6; Allen. Phils 6; McCovey, Giants 5. American League — Colavi to. AtWeUcs 6; Hall, Twins; Gentile, Athletics; Oliva, Tuins aU 5. (5 players Ued with 4). Runs Batted in National Ltagu* — Mays, Giants 23; Howard, Dodgers 15; Williams, Cubs 15; Stargell, Pi rates 14; Allen, Phils 13; Qe- mente, Pirates 13. American League—Cash, tigers 14; Wagner, Indians 14; Battey, Twins; Rollins, Twins; Stuart, Red Sox, all 13. Pitehing National League — Marichal, Giants 4-0; Farrell, Colts; Bun ning, Phils; Fischer, Braves all 3-0; (4 pitchers tied with 2-0). American League — Chance, Angels; Kralick, Indians; Lamabe. Red Sox; Nanim, Senators; McNally, Orioles; Radatz, Red Sox; Sherry, Tigers; Stock, Orioles, all 2-0. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Hall of famers to be inducted NIAGARA FALLS. N.Y. (UPI) — Backcourt ace Lairy Costello of the Philadelphia 76ers will be inducted into Niagara University's cage hall ofj fame along with John F.| (Bucky) Connelly and John (Boney) Blake. The university's Boosters Club, which selected the three men, all of whom performed in different decades, will hold the induction ceremonies Tuesday. Cy Young trophy as the major leagues' pitcher of the year. Somewhat overlooked, however, was Marichal's 25-8 record, 243 strikeouts and 2.41 ERA. The 26-year old right-hander from the Dominican Republic has picked up right where he left off last season with four straight victories, including Sunday's 6-3 triumph over the Los Angeles Dodgers. He has a two-year streak of 10 consecutive victories and he has beaten the arch-rival Dodgers in five of their last seven meetings. Threw Six-Hitter A crowd of 52,309 in Los Angeles saw Marichal pitch a six- hitter and strike out five Sunday behind a nine-hit attack that included a single and a homer by Mays, extending his hitting streak to 10 games. Two of the Dodgers' nms resulted in the first inning when left-fielder Willie McCovery misplayed Willie Davis' apparently-routine fly into a two-run homer. Mays' ninth homer of the year enabled him to regain the major league lead and the fabulous centerfielder boosted his average to .456. The Milwaukee Braves dropped the Philadelphia Phillies into a first-place fie by beating them, 1-0, the Pittsburg Purates outslugged the St. Louis Cardinals, 12-8, the Houston Colts beat the Chicago Cubs, 5-3, and the Cincinnati Reds swept the New York Mets, 6-5 and 6-3, in other National League action. Hank Fischer pitched a two- hitter to best Art Mahaffey and score his thrd straight win for the Braves. The Erstwhile relief pitcher also drove in the game's only run when he singled in the second inning after a double by Joe Torre and a walk to Denis Menke. Tony Gonzalez and Johnny Hermstein had the only Philadelphia hits as Fischer retired the last 16 batters in order. Starge/I Sian Willie Stargell drove in five runs with a homer and two singles and Bill Mazeroski knocked in three runs with a double and a single to lead the Pirates' 16-hit attack that gave Don Schwall his second win. Charley James had three hits for the Cardinals, who built an early 7-3 lead but lost it through the ineffective pitching of Ernie Broglio, Lew Burdette and loser Ray Sadecki. Jim Wynn's two-run sixth-inning homer snapped a 3-3 tie and gave Houston's Hal Brown his first win of the year. Jim Beauchamp also homered for the Colts, who dealth the Cubs' Fred Norman his third straight setback. John Tsitouris pitched a six- hitter and Leo Cardenas had two doubles for the Reds m their nightcap after late-inning pmch-Mtting heroics by Marty Keough and Hal Smith enabled Cincinnati to come from behind in the first game. Keough's three-run pinch homer enabled the Beds to draw to within one run in the seventh inning and Smith singled with the bases filled to win the game in the eighth. Imua leads catamarans in Ensenada race ENSENADA Mexico (UPI) — Jack Swart's 36-foot Imua led four other twm-hulled catamar- rans across the finish line Sunday in the 125 mile Ensenada Yacht Race, although John B. Kih^)y's 73 foot sloop Kialoa If was declared the overall wm- ner. Kilroy came in sixth, the first among the single hull boats in 400 boat race. Strong, ,gusty winds plagued the skippers! but there were no major mishaps. Imua covered the distance in 16 hours. Second to cross the finish line was Robert Jones' Alley Cat of the Los Angeles Yacht Club; third, Victor Stem's Imi Loan of the Santa Barbara Yacht club; fourth. Dr. John Pursell's Patty Cat n of the Balboa Yacht Cixih; and fifth, Milan Colich's Maka of the California Yacht Club. Kibroy, of the Newport Har-, bor Yacht Club, saved his Ume allowance for first overall and first in class A. The race began at Newport Beach, Calif.

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