Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 1, 1965 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, May 1, 1965
Page:
Page 8
Start Free Trial
Cancel

Redlands Daily Facts 8 - Saturday, May 1,1965 Events changed for Coliseum relays May 14 A slight revision has been made in the early events of the 25th annual Coliseum Relays. May 14, in order to give Randy Matson a chance for a weight double. The burly Te.xas A&M sophomore suggested the discus event be added to the program immediately following the shot put. After a huddle of the Relays events committee, it was decided to drop llie javelin and start the evening at 7 p.m. with a special high school pole vaulting event, following with the open vault. The shot put now has been set for 7:30 p.m. followed by the discus. Bill Nicholas, Coliseum manager, is having a special area .surveyed and laid out to a flat distance of 72 feet from the ring —just in case jMatson :osses the 16 lb. ball past his own record of 67-11Vi. The freshman mile relay event also has been dropped from tlie program to keep the schedule within the 10:20 p.m. clos- Lee Johnson voted No. 1 by scribes University of Redlands shot- putter Lee Johnson was voted the number one field performer of the week by Southland track scribes this week. Johnson, a small man among shotputters, tossed the iron ball out 61 feet to win the Mt. San Antonio Relays college division. It was the first time that Johnson had been over 60 feet. Johnson's next meet will be ne.\l Saturday at the UR in the annua] NAIA District III track and field affair. Don Shy of Mt. Sac. was voted track athlete of the week by the scribes. ing time for the university mile relay. Japanese star to join S.F. LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Japanese pitching star Masanori Murakami will join the San Francisco Giants next week, a club spokesman said Friday. The Japanese lefty, signed by the Giants for $10,000 last year, had not reported because a Japanese team demanded San Francisco agree to return him in 1966. The Giants insisted Murakami have a chance to make up his mind after the season on whether to report again to them or return home. Far-Flung Flet The • United States Pacific Fleet, most powerful striking force afloat, patrols one-third of the earth's surface, from California to the Indian Ocean and from Alaska to the Antiarctic. Angels hope to make it two straight KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UPD- The Los Angeles Angels hoped to make it two straight wins over Kansas City today, as they sent the second of their two talented rookie pitchers, Rudy May, to the mound against the Athletics' Orlando Pena. Los Angeles' other rookie star, Marcelino Lopez, a southpaw like May, teamed up with reliever Bob Lee to blank Kansas City, 4-0, Friday night in the opener of a four game series. Lopez (2-2) scattered seven hits in seven innings, while Lee hurled two innings of hitless relief. The hard-throwing Lee came on in the eighth inning when Loez allowed his second walk and a single to open the inning. The Angels eropted for three runs against Kansas City's John O'Donoghue (1-2) in the fourth inning and added an insurance tally in the ninth when Willie Smith popped his first homer of the year off reliever John Wyatt. Bulldogs out to defend record today Defense cf their one-game lead in SCIAC play is the principal aim of the University of Redlands Bulldog nine who take 'on Claremont-Mudd in a double header today. The twin bill gets under way at 1 p.m. at the UR. Redlands is the only unbeaten team in the conference, with a 6-0 record. Second-place Whittier is a game away at 5-1, and the Poets should sweep or at least split a pair o£ games with Occidental today. The Bulldogs squeaked out a 7-6 win at Claremont-Mudd on Tuesday. Maris out of lineup NEW YORK (UPD — Roger Maris, hard-hitting right fielder of the New York Yankees, will be out of the lineup, at least until May 18,- with a pulled hamstring muscle. The Yankees announced Friday that Maris would undergo I therapy in Kansas City, his home. He will not be placed on the disabled list. D 1664, Bureau of Advsrtlslnff, ANPA Newspaper advertising makes things happen. There's something about the very nature of the newspaper that stimulates buying action, whatever the pro(J- uct. Maybe it's because the newspaper has an atmosphere of action and urgency. Maybe it's because its pages are full of what's going on right now... right here... toiiay. Whatever it is, it gives the newspaper's advertising something extra and makes it more immediate, more compelling. That's why advertisers invested $3.7 billion in newspapers last year to generate buying action among the 100 million readers who shop the newspaper day after day. More People Do More Business Through Newspapers ||[||^ » ™^ THREE FOR THE MONEY—The nation's top jockeys will renew old rivalries in the Kentucky Derby with Manuel Ycaza, left, on Hail to All; Bill Hartack, center, on Bold Lad; and Willie Shoemaker on Lucky Debonair. Bold Lad takes on 10 in Kentucky Derby By RAY AYRES UPI Sports Writer LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) — Bold Lad, a champion a year ago but unproven this season, faced the biggest race of his brilliant career today in the $154,500 Kentucky Derby. He took on 10 rivals in the 91st running of America's premier horse race. Bold Lad, owned by the Wheatley Stables of Mrs. Henry C. Phipps, dominated the 2- year-olds last season when he won eight of 10 starts and was second twice. He earned $387,471. Things have not gone quite as well this year, however. He has won two of three races but he failed in a major test. The bruising son of Bold Ruler can more than make amends with a resounding triumph in the mile and one-quarter classic. A strong lineup of the nation's leading 3-year-olds has been marshaled to run against him and a victory by anyone of five rivals hardly could be classified as a "big upset." Those given the best chances Ito snatch the S112,000 winner's purse from Bold Lad were: Powhatan Stable's Tom Rolfe, Mrs. Ada L. Rice's Lucky Debonair, Warner Stable's Native Charger, Mrs. Ben Cohen's Hail Raiser. At longer odds were Earl Allen's Swift Ruler and Ogden Phipps's Dapper Dan with little consideration given Mrs. Mary Keim's Mr. Pak Perne L. Grissom's Carpenter's Rule and jjohn W. MeCon's Narushua. Bill Hartack, seeking a fifth Kentucky Derby victory and a tie with retired Eddie Arcaro for the Derby riding title, takes Bold Lad to the post at 5:30 p.m. EDT. The race will be telecast by CBS from 5 to 6 p.m. EDT with a broadcast from 5:15 to 5:45 p.m. EDT. Hartack rode Bold Lad for the first time last Tuesday in the Derby trial. The white- footed colt breezed to an easy four-length triumph in the fast time of 1:35 1-5 that regained some of the luster rubbed off the Wheatley whiz when he finished a tired third in the $75,000 added Wood Memorial at Aqueduct. It was Bold Lad's first venture in a race at more than a mile and cast doubts upon his ability to carry his unquestioned speed the full mile and ona quarter Kentucky Derby distance. Tom RoUe, on the other hand, gained his high esteem through his stretch-running ability. The son of Ribot, v\ho could not handle Bold Lad a year ago, loomed much more formidable as the distance of the races increased. The bay colt won the Chesapeake Stakes at Laurel and last Saturday scored in the Steping stone urse here to gain a host of supporters in Derby town. Ronnie Turcott rides Tom Rolfe on what promised to be a beautiful day with clear skies, fast track and temperatures in the 80s. With that kind of weather and half a dozen strong contenders Churchill Downs officials expected a large Derby crowd to jam the sprawling grandstands and grassy infield. They had high hopes that the betting record of $5,173,018 set last year would be surpassed. At Empire Bowl: Junior Women Benefit II standings: Redlands Camera 52-35, Brookside Dairy 51-36, Huiskens Sheet Metal 50-37, Audio Visual 50-37, Balaban .•^uto Electric 48-39, Servisoft m-MOhi. De Witts Point 44'/2- 42'i;, Advertiser 42-45, Citrus Liquor 39'/'2-47V2, Harolds Shoes 37V2-49V2. Reading Tire and Brake 31-56, Gairs 28-58. High Game— Ann Houde 498. High Series — Nell Van Engen 508. Junior Women Benefit I Standings: Van's Plumbing 6126, A. J. Soares Realty 51-36, Emerich & McDowell iSVi-sm, Redlands Plumbing 45-42, Brookside Beauty 45-42, Sack's Footwear 43Vi-43'/i, Skyberg Construction 43-41, The Bootery 4344, Electronic Wholesale 38-49, Marchese Masonry 38-49, Jacinto & Son 36-51, Western Auto 30-57. High Game — Betty Starbuck 191. High Series — Pearl Van Zanten 513. Empire League Standings: Dillys 46-35, Blossoms 46-35, Hopefuls 45'/2-35'A, Flip Flops 45V2-35Vi, Chuckles 45-36, Dyehards 42-39, Alley Cats 41-40 Non Verbals 39y2-41'/2, Crafty Ones 38-43, Aces 35-46, Loud Ones 33-48, Troubadours 29Vi-51Vi. High Game — Don Lowry 215, Jane Corwin 184. High Series — Al Endeman 561, Diane Lowry 487. 200 Club — Don Lowry 215, Ed Iverson 201. Even Dozen Standings: Goods Wearing App. 58-35, United Citrus 51-42, Golden Clove 48-45, Oak Glen Apple 47-46, CWT 46i^-46'/i, Har­ ry & Lloyd 45'.'2-47i/2, Inland Septic 45-48, Mentone Liquors 44-49, Sanitary Plumbing 44-49, Urmexanix 43-50, Pure Gold 4350. Brookside Diary 43-50. High Game — Wayne McLeod 227. High Series — Larry Hopp' man 579. 200 Club — Hai Reynolds 216. Mel Harshman 211, Geo. Kanatani 225, Hai Wickert 207, Marv Folkertsma 212. Larry Hoffman 216, Wayne McLeod 227, Bob Trollinger 215. Nite Rejects Standings: Marvs Appl. 64V2- 28'/2, Hefts Supplies 58i/2-34'/2, BeeUne 51-42, Don Hunts 48>/2- 44V2, Redlands Rex all 48-45, Rands Sussek 47'/2-45'/2, Jim Glaze 44-49, Sims Realtor 42'/2- DOVJ , Cunningham's 41V2-51Vi, Who Dunnits 37''2-55H, Marvs Appl. 36'/2-56, Knights Flying A 36-57. High Game — Paul Swanson 131. Mikki Shrive 204. High Series Jim Holden 556, Mikki Shrive 562. 200 Club — Bob Harvey 226, Jim Holden 204, Paul Swanson 231, Howard Dailey 200, Mikki Shrive 204. Junior Major Stangings: Di Carlo's Baking 57-26, Ranchero Masonry 54-39, Van Wyk Volkswagen 51-41V2, University Service 49-44, Cunningham's Pharmacy 49-44, Citrus Liquors 47-46, Sedgwick Arnegard Ins 43I/2-491/2, Valley Carpet 42V2-50',i.. Huffman T i 1 e- 40"/2-52i/2. J & J Plastics 39-54, Trophy Award 39-54, Cookson & Co. 36-57. High Game — Al Otterbeck 241. High Series — Gordon Northrup 656. 200 Club — Gordon Northrup RHS tennis team keeps CBL lead The potent Redlands High tennis squad kept up its winning tempo against Chaffey yesterday easily sweeping the singles competition, but losing both doubles play. RHS posted a 6-3 win against Chaffey to maintain its dominance over Citrus Belt League tennis. In the singles yesterday, Doug Verdieck defeated Morell, 6-1, 6-0; Ron Bohrnstedt defeated Burnett, 6-0, 6-0; Steve Newcomer downed Grogan, 6-3, 60: Rich Jimenez def. Yeager 6-1, 6-3; and Jim Sheldon def. Johnson, 10-8, 6-2. The Chaffey doubles team of Grimm and Forden crushed Terriers Jack Van Wieren and Chris Hill, 6-1, 6-0, and Chaffey's Rubin and Albrechl dumped Redlands' Dick McHenry and Don Griffitts, 6-3. 6-3. Redlands High tripped Chaffey 5-4 in the Jayvee match. Lucky Golf dates S.W FR.'VNCISCO (UPI) — The Professional Golfers Association has confirmed Jan. 24-30 as the dates for the 1966 Lucky International golf tournament, according to tournament Executive Director John J. Keane. The site of the tournament and the prize money has not yet announced. 232. Herb Buyak 202-200, Al Otterbeck 241, Don Riser 218, Bob Phelps 218, Marion Burk 202, Bernie Childus 203, Ed Gilmore 211, John Gogliardo 231, Don Snyder 200, Jim Fullbright 206, Lou Nava 213, Dick Nul- der 201, Geo. Lincohi 210, Bob Gabbut 219. Serving fhe Enfire Redlands Area Market Robinson not worried, yet By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — Brooks Robinson, the American League's MVP for 1964, is oft to the kind of start that no ballplayer would have trouble describing in the dugout nor have the nerve to mention in front of his wife over the breakfast table. Simply put, Robinson got off to a sorry start this season, so sorry that he had managed only two singles in his last 22 trips and was dragging along an anemic .235 average going into Friday night's contest between the Baltimore Orioles and New York Yankees. That's quite a come-down for a fellow who was the AL's second-leading hitter with a .317 figure last year but the ever- third baseman isn't breaking cheerful, unexcitable Baltimore out into a cold seat about it. Not yet, anyway. Knows Trouble "I Imow what my trouble is," he said, with the inward confidence of a man who felt it was only temporary. "I'm not following the ball good after it leaves the pitcher's hand. I'm swinging wildly. "There's no telling why I'm doing it. That's something no one can explain. During spring training I was swinging real good. Then suddenly I wasn't." Robinson shrugged, pulled his sweatshirt off while sitting in front of his locker, put a dry one on and even giggled a little at the ups and downs of the game. "Yeah," he volunteered, still grinning, "last year's MVP is havmg his troubles." There is no great alarm la the Baltimore camp about Robinson's slow break from the barrier because he has proven his consistency with the bat long before this. Besides, even if he went through an entire season hitting no more than .250, he still %vould be an asset on any club for his brilliance in the field alone. Nevertheless, when a ball club pays a man $50,000 a year as the Orioles are paying Robinson, said ball club comes to expect the kind of bat that makes a little more noise. Brooks is the type of ballplayer who never gets down on himself. If the Orioles have any one leader, it is the popular, 27-year-old Robinson. They look to him for the big play and the big hit and he has usually supplied it.

What members have found on this page

Get access to Newspapers.com

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free