Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 15, 1962 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Thursday, March 15, 1962
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Baldwin Paric defeats Terriers 11-5 Baldwin Park took advantage of seven Redlands High errors on the field to score an 11-5 win over the Terriers on the Baldwin park field yesterday. Coach Joe DeMaggio's Redlands nine out-hit Baldwm Park, the Montview League champs last year, 10-9 but the errors spelled the difference with the Braves allowing only one to the RHS 7. John Van continued his hitting pace by blasting out three hits in our trips to the plate including one triple. Ron Gerken hit 2 of 4, catcher Bob Campbell had two of three and Jones, Rogers and pitcher Steve Taylor all had one hit. Taylor started on the mound for the Terriers and Bobby Bums came in the fifth inning to relieve Taylor. When the Terriers meet Chine at China tomorrow Coach DeMaggio will have a pitching problem as he only has three pitchers and has used all of them in the last three days. Last year Baldwin Park took the league championship with Chaffey in second spot. Si.x returning lettermen are on the Brave squad this year. Baldwin Park ...212 303-11 9 1 'Kedlands 200 201- 5 10 7 BP — Ayon and Barnett, Red- Taylor, Bums (5) and Campbell. Rudometkin repeats as scoring king SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-USC's John Rudometkin repeated as Big Five basketball scoring king this season in a photo finish with Bill Hanson of Washington. Final figures released Wednesday show that Rudometkin, 1961 champ, edged Hanson, the 1960 scoring king, 273 points to 272. Rudometkin's points per game average was 22.8. He tallied 33 in his final game against Stanford to surpass Hanson. UCLA's Pete Blackman won the field goal accuracy crown by sinking .558 of his shots while Stanford's Darrell Sutherland meshed .822 of his free throw tries to win that title. Hanson was the loop's top re- bounder in a close battle with Rudometkin and Fred Slaughter of UCLA. Following Rudometkin and Hanson in scoring were John Green of UCLA (20.7 per game), Tom Dose of Stanford (15.6) and Walt Hazzard of UCLA (14.0). Team leaders found UCLA leading offensive statistics with an average of about 71 pomts per contest and Stanford the best defensive outfit with 63 per game. Meanwhile, the league announced an All-Big Five team composed of five seniors—Rudo­ metkin, Hanson, Green, John Windsor of Stanford and Chris Appel of Southern California. The loop's second team was made up of seniors Gary Cunningham of UCLA and Ken Stanley of Southern California, junior Ed Corell of Washington and sophomores Hazzard and Dose. Dose and Hazzard tied in special balloting for the outstanding sophomore in the conference. Honorable mention was given to Blackman, Sutherland, Keith Brown of Washington and Dick Smith of California. Hockey league By Uniltd Press International Southern Division LTPTSGFGA Portland 39 20 5 83 247 187 Spokane 35 25 5 75 255 223 San Fran. 26 38 2 53 216 261 Los Angeles 23 36 6 52 246 289 Nerthtm Division WL TPTSGFGA Edmonton 37 26 3 77 276 231 Calgary 34 27 4 72 274 250 Seattle 33 25 5 71 223 195 Vancouver 15 45 4 34 196 297 WednMday's Results San Francisco 3 Vancouver 2 Portland 6 Calgary 2 Edmonton 5 Spokane 1 ROGER CHANEY - Redlands All-Stars will meet Charley's Barbers tomorrow night at 8 p.m. in the UR gym for the Roger Chaney Benefit Basketball game. Emcee for the evening will be Ralph "Buck" Weaver and the Los Angeles Wilson High school will put on a tumbling demonstration at halftime. (Facts photo) Parnelli Jones heads stock car race entries Parnelli Jones, 1961 co-rookie of the year at Indianapolis, heads a group of local entries today as the list moves past the 30 mark for' Sunday afternoon's 200-mile USAC late-model stock car race at Riverside Raceway. Already in the fold are a trio of Indianapolis winners, A. J. Foyt, Rodger Ward and Troy Ruttman. Other "500" veterans set for the two 100-mile heats over the paved 2.59 mile road course are Paul Goldsmith, Len Sutton and Bill Cheesbourg, as well as Indy rookie Dan Gurney, the world's number two sports car driver last year. Practice will start at noon on Saturday. Qualifying and practice will start again at 10:00 on Sunday morning, while the first heat is at 1:30 o'clock. Official race headquarters will be at the Mission Inn, Riverside. Added features on Sunday's card include a 5-lap Go-Kart championship race before the start of the first heat, and an 8-lap race for Grand Prix motorcycles between the heats. It wasn't the butler LOS ANGELES (UPD- A federal court jury Wednesday acquitted Mary Pickford's former butler of charges of the theft of the silent screen star's 25-carat sapphire ring. William Francis Paul, 46, was found innocent of transporting the stolen ring in foreign commerce, and attempting to peddle it in Switzerland. Miss Pickford claimed Paul had stolen the ring which she said was given to her by her late husband, Douglas Fairbanks Sr. Paul told Zurich police he found the ring in the waiting room of the Royal Air Morocco Airport at Casablanca. Benchwarmers meet tomorrow Swimming, track and baseball will be the topics at tomorrow mommg's Benchwarmer breakfast in Terrier Hall. The Redlands High Schools booster group's breakfast will start at 6:45 a.m. Terrier coaches George Barich, swimming. Bill Cunningham, track and Joe DeMaggio, baseball will all give a rundown on their teams and how they expect them to do this season. The other spring sports. Golf and Tennis will be presented at another breakfast program. Starts vast anti-smoking campaign LONDON (UPI) - Dr. Frank Langford, 61, has appealed for a man dying of cancer to tour schools with him in an effort to stop children from picking up the smoking habit. Dr. Langford, medical officer for East Essex County, started a campaign to reduce smoking as the result of a doctor's report linking smoking to lung cancer. "I know the idea sounds morbid," he said. "But what else can we do? We must stop children from smoking." Early start on college education AMES. Iowa (UPI)^ohn Jiller, 10, saved $412.49 of his newsboy's earnings for education and wrote the Iowa State University the other day asking for an entrance application "so that I will be sure of your having room for me in 1969." The Falls City, Neb. fifth grader said he wants to be a veter- marian. GOOD TICKET SALES WASHINGTON (UPI) - The Washington Redskins have passed Charley's wins intuheupfor Chaney benefit Charley's Barbershop blasted the San Bernardino Independents 115-75 in a tune-up game for tomorrow night's Roger Chaney Benefit Basketball game m Currier gym on the UR campus at 8 p.m. . < • m. Tickets for the Chaney Benefit are on sale at Gair's and Levine's and donations may be sent to treasurer Larry Hendon at the University. Tom Bubonic who played less than half the game led Charley's with 25 points while Jerry Morse had 18 and John Underwood 13. Jack Schroeder who will play for Redlands tomorrow hit 12 as did Hank Leichtfried. Ed McCluskey had 11, Blake Neal and Jack Dorman 6 each and late arriving John Bethke 2. Emcee for tomorrow night's game will be former RHS and Valley College football coach Ralph "Buck" Weaver. Wilson high school, of Long Beach, champs of high school tumbling will provide the entertainment at halftime. All donations to the benefit will go to Chaney to help pay his medical bills incurred during his recent operations. At Empire Bowl: Yucaipa Women's Club High Series and Game — Jan ice Reiser 485, 180. Standings: Emmerson St. Pierre 2-2, Four Spares 1-3, Gammey Industries 3-1, Four ? Marks 2-2, Kivett Realtor 2-2, Corrines Shop 1-3, Hair Em 2-2, Patio Salon 3-1. Wed. Niters Mixed Four High Series — Dave Cloud 562, Glenda Mercer 515, Game — Jess Harrod 220, Alberta Cloud 195. 200 Club — Dave Cloud 206, John Lagerquist 202, Jess Har rod 220. Standings: Lipskey and Son 52^^-28%, Bob's Cleaners 49%31%, C and L. Service 48-33, Redlands Glass 46-35, Security Bank 45-36, Stanton Liquor 42-39, CuUi- gan Soft Water 41-40, Calif. Water and Telephone 34-47, Shelby Office 33-48, Albers Milling 32-49, Tom Henderson 32-49, Washouts 31-50. Freeway Dodgers High Series and Game — Dave Martin 613, 226, Lucy Koopman 528, 200. 200 Club — Dave Martin 226, Bob Lawrence 203, Lucy Koopman 200. Standings: Valley Paint 32-8, Brookside Market 21%-18%, Red lands Car Wash 21-19, Odd Four 21-19, Mentone Beauty Salon 1822, Jacinto and Son 16%-23 '/2, State Farm Insurance 15-25, La Petite Beauty Salon 15-25. Wed. Women's Handicap High Series and Game — Carol Parent 523, 216. Standings: A and P Auto Parts 65-35, Jack's Fountain and Grill 57%-42%, Pinky's 55%-44%, Harolds Shoes 53-47, V. F. W. Aux. 50-50, Sally Shops 50-50, JoNann Dress Shop 48-52, Mulder's Service Station 45-55, Security Bank 38%-61%, Burgess and White Market 36%-63%." the 10,000 mark m season ticket sales for the 23rd consecutive year. THREE-WHEELED WONDER - "The first 1970 car," designed for the ^electronic roads of the future, is unveiled at the 14th annual Grand National Roadster Show in Oakland, Calif. Owner-builder Jerry Woodward of Provo, Utah, sits at the wheel. Dubbed the "X1970-Vortex," the three-wheeled car was hand-builf by Woodward in six years at a cost of $5,000. He values it now at $35,000. He has already tested it at 150 m. p. h. on the Utah Salt Flats. The vehicle is powered by a 450 -hor5epower rebuilt V-8 in the rear. All of a sudden Maris thinks he's Williams By OSCAR FRALEY United Pren Intematienal FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (UPD—Ralph Houk, during the days when be was a sometime catcher for the New York Yankees and regarded by many as a heap of dead kindling, realized something that Roger Maris may have to learn. The major now directs the Yankee battalions with a suave, easy-going geniality, despite the lump of tobacco in his jaw. His is a command which he wears with befitting and becoming aplomb. "But there were times," he admits of the days before he became manager, "when I sat in a comer for long periods of time and nobody came around to talk to me." It could happen to Maris, the most pursued man of I96L Because all of a sudden he thinks he's another Ted Williams. Tbere are two ways of looking at such a self representation. First of all, despite those 61 home runs last season, anybody in baseball will give you 10-1 that Roger is only a fairly faint facsimile of the Splendid splinter. Williams was a hitter, and you can put that word in capital letters. Maris as a team hitter leaves more than something to be desired. Secondly, there are a number of people who wouldn't give you two used tea bags for Williams. And, like Ty Cobb, who wound up a very lonesome man in retirement, Williams isn't ever going to be elected the most popular man of the year ui a nationwide poll. He'll pay from now on for the rocks he threw at people who wanted to be friendly. So it is somewhat shocking when you hear Maris, the one- year wonder as of the moment, utter such inanities as: "Ted Williams had the right idea. Go your way and let the writers go theu-s." And: "I'm not going to say anthing and let tbeni write what they please." And: "Some writers have been fair. But I can't look at 30 writers and pick out 15 good ones and IS bad ones. I'm through. No more talking." ' Big deal. A touch football player who once piloted an explosive speedboat talks to newspapermen about his plans to protect the lives of 180 million people because he Qwl^ it's important that the people know what's going on. Before him, a golfing fellow went through the same routine. Another speed crazy guy whipped up into orbit and back and didn't feel that he was too big to answer a lot of silly questions. They're not even getting big fees for endorsing bubble gum, appearing.on television programs, suggesting that the neighborhood kids qmt using that "goop" on their hair, peddling razor blades and having their names emblazoned on sweatshirts. All at a fancy price. . As a man who puts the potatoes oBi the table by writing about s^rts and the men who are in them-^d has been doing so smce before Maris was even known in his home town—I find his whole big-headed attitutle rather insufferable. Not because of the sportswriters he scorns. But because of the kids in Keokuk or Kankakee who read all the slushy lagniappe which those same sportswriters dish out about him while gagging over Ibis puling pablum. For a man who belabored the ball at a rather anemic .269 clip, I would have to think that Maris has a rather swollen idea of his importance. Sports are grand fun when kept in their proper perspective, but if either of my two sons was a hero, I hope it's a modest fellow named John Glenn who went for the curcuit when it really counted. Because guys like Maris bat a round zero vith me. Five trotters closh in Santa Anita feature ARCADIA (UPD-Five diagonal gaited trotters clashed today in the featured Andrew Jackson Trot of the Western, Harness program at Santa Anita Park in a prelude to a later $20,000 Califomian Trot. Heading the field going to the post were Record Mat, Tidy Sister, Argo Can, Pigeon Hanover and Season's Catch. Seven sidewheelers were scheduled at the post for the supporting Sierra Madre Pace. On Wednesday, Scottish Command, a New Zealand import, made a successful debut in the United States by winning tte featured $3,500 Whittier Race. The New Zealander, driven by Joe Lighthill, paid a fat $19.60, $9.40 and $5.20 across the board. Scottish Command came up from third place in the stretch to win by a head over Black Flash. The time for the mile pace was 2:04. The favorite, Yankee Day, took the lead momentarily at the half- mile mark but weakened in the stretch and finished fourth. Jayvees hammer 54 win over Baldwin Park Redlands High's junior varsity hammered out a 54 win over the Baldwin Park JV's on seven hits to the Braves five. The Terriers got three runs in the second inning and one m both the sixth and seventh for the win. Tony Orozco was the winning pitcher with Tom McCutcheon catching. In the three-run second inning, McCutcheon singled, Knowlton walked, Fletcher walked, Orozco singled. Hurt singled scoring Knowlton and Campbell singled, scoring Fletcher and Orozco. Ray Hurt walked and stole second and scored when the shortstop made an error on Campbell's grounder, in the sixth. Knowlton single'd in Showier in the seventh for the final Redlands run. Coach Bill Foehner's club will meet the Chino JV's on the RHS diamond iat 3:13 p.m. on Friday. 22 errors mar four college practice tilts By United Press Intematienal Ballplayers committed 22 errors in four separate collegiate practice baseball games Wednesday, prompting coaches -to step up their spring drills. The University of California at Santa Barbara led the teams with six against Pepperdine College, which only tightened for one error. But Pepperdine's Tom Snyder broke the gloom with the game's only homer, a triple and two singles to pace the team with a convincing 13-4 victory over the Gauchos. Glen Weden backed up Snyder with three singles to drive in four runs. UCLA racked up its fourth straight baseball victory Wednesday by edging Occidental College, 5-3, in a nonconference game. 'The Bruins took advantage of four Oxy'miscues to give pitcher mike Hoey credit for the win. UCLA committed one error. Pomona College committed three errors but collected nine hits to defeat visiting La Verne College, 3-2, in-^a practice game. The losers contributed only one error but were held hitless until the eighth innnig. Cal Poly of Pomona got six runs in a big third inning to coast home with a 7-5 victory over visiting Long Beach State College. Long Beach was guilty of four costly errors while Cal Poly marked up two. In the third, the winners converted timely hits, a Long Beach error, a walk and a hit batsman to wrap up the game. IN TRAINING - Pvt. Jam e s Cook, who recently completed basic training at Fort Ord, has left Redlands after spending five days with his parents, Mr. and ms. Otto Cook. 425 Norwood street. He went by plane to Camp' Halliberd, Baltimore, Maryland, where he will spend 18 weeks in an Intelligence Security School. He will then receive an assignment. Private Cook is a ^aduate of Fork Union Military Academy in Fork Union, Virginia. He was edployed as psychiatric technician at Patton State hospital for two years before entering the .Army. Sam Snead Corp. to build golf course at Colton Sam Snead All-American Golf Corp. this week revealed plans to construct an 18-hole public golf course on 52 acres west of Colton. The proposal is e.\pected to come before the County Planning Commission April 29. Realtor Mellvme Fuchs, who promoted the project, said work on the course would begin immediately after approval is received. Proposed site of the public links is on Valley boulevard between Pepper and Riverside avenues. Construction when completed is estimated to reach into several million dollars. It reportedly is the first of ten public golf courses planned for Southern California by the Snead Corporation. Nine of the holes will be lighted for night play, according to Fuchs. There will also be a lighted driving range adjacent to a pro shop. Future plans reportedly include a 100-room motel and a restaurant next to the course. The' course was designed by Robert Trent Jones of New York. John B. Dellis of Cal-Golt Inc., with offices in Sacramento, will supervise construction, Fuchs said. Pro golfer Sam Snead and Architect Jones reportedly checked the site while Snead was playing in a golf tournament in Palm Springs recently. Redlands Ooif /fBcfs Thors^ Maiv 15^ 19(2 - 11 Canucks provide key to Seals, Blades playoff By United Press International The key to the San Francisco Seals-Los Angeles Blades struggle for a Western Hockey League playoff spot may be locked m the gloved fist of the Vancouver Canucks. The Canucks, only team in the eight-team league without even a remote mathematical chance to make the playoffs themselves, provide the competition for the blades and Seals this week—they have two games at Los Angeles and one in San Francisco. And Wednesday night it was the Canucks who permitted the Seals to scoot by the Blades into thu-d place. The Seals survived a third- period Vancouver rally to win it, 3-2. In the WHL's other action, Portland took another step toward clinching first place in the Southern Division by dumping Calgary, 6-2, and Edmonton moved closer to the Northern Division crown with a 5-1 win over Spokane. The Seals moved away to a 3-0 lead over Vancouver early in the third period and then shuddered slightly as the Canucks' Phil Maloney scored twice and threatened to do it a third time. Nick Mick- oski had two of the Seal tallies. The win gave San Francisco 54 points in the Southern Division, two ahead of the idle Blades. Third place is a prize because the first three teams of each division go to the playoffs. San Francisco has four more games, one against Vancouver and all four at home. Los Angeles has five to play, all at home except for one head-to-head clash with the Seals at the Cow Palace next Wednesday. At Portland, the Buckaroos set an all-time league attendance record for a season as Wednesday night's crowd of 9,305 swelled the home attendance figure to 272,939, breaking Portland's own record of 265,198. The Buckaroo win stretched theu- Souftem Division lead to eight points over Spokane. Len Lirade scored three goals and assisted on a fourth as Edmonton bombed Spokane. Connie Madigan scored the lone goal against the Flyers, who advanced to five points in front of Calgary in the Northern Division. The league has the night off tonight. SELL IT TOMORROW With an mexpensive Classified Ad When San Francisco gets the Philadelphia Warriors — it looks now like a sure thing — the whole package may comprise Wilt Chamberlain, rookie Tom Mesch ery and 22 dirty uniforms . . •. because veteran Paul Arizin will definitely retire. . . . PhiUy natives Tom Gola and Guy Rodgers say they won't relocate on the west coast . . . and coach Frank McGuire is supposed to want a stock deal before he'll budge. Jim Pollard is defmitely on the skids as the coach of the Chicago Packers . . . but will be retained by the club in some capacity. ... In a year or two, predicts owner Danny Biasone of Syracuse, rookie Walt Bellamy will be a bigger name in basketball (he doesn't yield anything in height, either) than WUt or Bill Russell . and a lot of other NBA people feel the same way. . . . The gauge to his progress is that the first time he faced Chamber lain in league competition, Bel lamy's first 10 shots were blocked by the Warrior giant because Walt made the mistake of driving m too close. . . . Now be plays him on even terms. . . . \Vhat's this about Eddie Donovan, coach of the New York Knicks, making two special trips out to Indiana to see Purdue's Terry Dischinger? ... could have something to do with the fact that Terry (natural territorial choice of the Packers) won't play pro ball unless he can tie it in with bis chemical engineermg. Big plum in the pro football scrap is the television money . . . as Barron Hilton, the owner of the San Diego Chargers, explains it, "Suppose our television,money goes up to $4.5 million in five years (same as the NFL gets today), it's split among only eight clubs . . . and here's something nobody realizes — we have only three cities shut out on some Sundays, which means we go into big markets like Philadelphia, Chicago, Detroit all the time. ; . . It means something to our sponsors." ... but only, of course, if the AFL survives. . . . Note from Paul Homung says he's in great shape doing his Army stint — "You mUst be in good health to survive the Kansas winter," writes the Green Bay husky. Insiders claim that Jim Barnes, the 6-9 Cameron (Okla.) Junior College basketeer, is headed for Kansas State next year . . . and could immediately succeed Jerry Lucas as the All-America WaltBellamy center in '63. ... On the subject of change. Army football coach Paul Dietzel sounds off this way: "I don't like the rules being tampered with all the time, like they do in basketball. It 's reached the point where I go to a game and don't know what's going on." ... Bursitis is bothering Jay Hebert, the former PGA champion, but he expects it to clear up by the time of the Masters in ApriL . . . Owners of the Denver Broncos, who also run the baseball franchise in town, have figured out a way to lick the football* baseball overlap — they're renting the Denver U. stadium for the home opener next fall. . . . Del Shofner has deserted Texas to become a year-round resident of New York, currently job hunting. .. . The lanky end was telling defensive back Dick Lynch how he used to winter in LA dur- mg his Ram days playing on a Ram-sponsored basketball team that hooked up in a series with Abe Saperstem's Globe Trotten ... and little Abe was so pleased with one of their performances iie tore up the $125-per-game checks for each footballer and upped the payoff to $200. . . . Baseball platooning, admits Hall-of-Famer Bob Feller, baffled him when it first came into vogua (with Casey Stengel as the pacesetter). . . . "It shook me," ho says, "until I got used to the idea of seeing only left-handers. The block was only mental." Between you'n'me, after 40 years of championship golf, this is how Gene Sarazen rates his contemporaries: most brilliant—Bobby Jones. . . most sensational- Walter Hagen . . . most courageous — Ben Hogan . . . grea^ est on fairways and greens — Harry Vardon. . . . Gallatin named coach of once potent Hawks ST. LOUIS (UPI) — St. Louis Hawks Coach Harry Gallatin promptly announced he was going to return to the "organized fast break" style of Alex Hannum and planned on keeping a "happy family" among Hawks players after being named floor general at a press conference Tuesday. Gallatin, the Southern Illinois University basketball mentor, said he knew for three weeks that he would get the coaching BASKETBALL SCORES NAIA Tournament At Kansas City, Me. (Second Round) Ariz. (Flag.) St 95 Savannah St 91 Orange (Cal.) St 97 L & Clark 78 Ferris Inst 66 Pan American 60 Prairie View 85 Morris Harvey 70 C. Newman 67 Peru (Neb.) St 65 W'm lU. JJ. 84 St. Cloud St 68 Westminster (Pa) 82 W. Jewell 65 S.E. Okla. St 59 W.-Salem St SO job most recently. vacated by Fuzzy Levane. Gallatin is signed to a two year contract for an estimated $35,000. Commenting on dissension among Hawks players earlier this year, Gallatin said, "AU that is past, and we're going to have one happy family." The dissension, coupled with the collapse of the once mighty Hawks who dominated the National Basketball Association's Western Division for six years, led to the dismissal 'of former Coach Paul Seymour,' who started the season as coach. That squabble was over Seymour's msistence on playing rookie backliner Cleo Hill, who since has announced he wants to quit pro basketball. Referring to Hannum's style, the coach who led the Hawks to their only league championship in 1958, Gallatin said "We'll run when we can and when we can't we'll use the power basketball that takes advantage of the Hawks' big men." fRACTURED PERFESSER peruse ^ -the onu^nno'St:. EB-e.ft,wouu>'' YOU MIND / THAT?' ^ If / -say, ut3' •we wiiv

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