Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 6, 1965 · Page 20
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 20

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, May 6, 1965
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Page 20
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20-Thur5day, May 6, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts TOGETHERNESS Young Angels Hurler makes good Slow start Newman finishes with rush Bunning's over pitching cause of Mauch's concern By United Press International Jim Bunning just got "too nati Reds 4-2; Wade Blasingame hurled 14 innings for Milwaukee smart," according to his man- 1 and Eddie Mathews doubled ager, Gene Mauch home the winning run in the Bunning, the perfect gamei j^d^ j^j, g 2-1 victory over Hous- pitcher of last June 21 and a;^^^ ^^^^ j,^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^ 19-game wmner. lost ^^^''J^^ Pittsburgh for a 3-1 Chicago h,s "-^^t and San Francisco son but Mauch claimed he had:^^^,^.,^^^1 ^^^^.^ '•great stuff in every game. whipped St. Louis 10-5 in 10 innings. In the American League the baseman Joe Morgan for an out. Farrell finished the inning but was removed for a pinclihit- ter in the 10th and was taken to a Milwaukee hospital for observation. Claude Raymond was the loser. Ron Fairly and Dick Tracew- ski hit home runs in support of a struggling Koufax, who allowed nine hits, struck out •Jim was .iust over pitching. He knew the hitters' weaknessesi^^^^^^^^^.^^ ^^^.^^^^ ^^^.^^ Sox'eight and hit a batter which and was movmg the oaii ^ doubleheader from De-!forced in a run, en route to his around too much trymg to pitch L^^.j^ Cleveland third victory in four decisions. 10 those weaknesses mstead o^^o^.^ef, j^^^^ york 4-0, Minne- Jim O'Toole suffered his fourth relying on his own strength, trounced Baltimore 9-2 and'consecutive loss for the Reds. Costly smoke signals The National Game of the Week cameras zoomed in on Casey Stengel taking a quick drag on a cigarette the other day. And Yogi Berra, his coach with the New York Mets, is another who sneaks quick puffs during a ball game. It's as though the boys never knew there's a standing baseball fine of SlOO for guys smoking in the dugout. . . . The radio-television hoys have neatly resolved the problem of what to call Jesus Alou, the slugging young outfielder of the San Francisco Giants. They give his first name the Spanish pronunciation — "Hay-soos." . All tills lovey-dovey admiration society between Casey Sten gel and Warren Spahn on t h e Mets has to tickle those who know the history of their relationship. Through most of their major league career, Spalm nursed a hate for the old man because it was Stengel, as manager of the old Boston Braves in pre-World War II days, who shipped Spahn back to the minors . . . and also questioned his fortitude on the mound. . . Buzz of undercurrent on the pullout of VPI from the South ern Conference is tliat the Gobblers from the hills of Virginia have designs on a berth in the Southern Conference soon as Tulane decides it has had enough. . . . This has been the quietest trading period in pro football for at least five years. In all the NFL, only seven deals have been made in 1965, most of them minor. The big ones were John David Crow (Cards) for Abe Woodson (49ers) and Dan Currie (Packers) for Carroll Dale (Rams). What has everybody flabbergasted is the apparent Warren Spahn the Philadelphia Phillies man-;^^^^ ^^^^ ^^^^^^ g.4_ agcr said. . , ^ . , Goes Distance Wednesday mght Bunning dc- a 21-y e a r-okl ridcd to forget a lot of the book ^^QQ^^^Q bonus babv, allowed nil the hitters and just rar^^^^^ ^^j, ^2 liack and throw. The result was a four-hit shutout of the New- York Mets, 1-0, and Bunning skipgcd the game-winning homer in the bargain. -That was the difference,"] ^lauch analyzed. He was loose ^j.^^.^^ homered for the and was just foggmg them in| graves' other run in the fifth Ihci'c- ' loff starter Dick Farrell, who Talks Of Homer Bunning. however, was talk- Ties Game Willie Mays tied the game with his eighth home run in the eighth inning and doubled home another in a five-run lOth inning for the Giants against reliever Ray Washburn. Jim Davenport's third double of the game and a three-run triple by Willie McCovey featured the lOth inning fireworks, which followed two errors by second baseman Phil Gagliano. Buhl's shutout bid for the locked up with Blasingame in a'Cubs was ruined in the eighth when Jim Pagliaroni homered for the Pirates. Vernon Law in going the longest distance of any pitcher this season to even his record at 2-2. The only run he allowed was Rusty Staub's second home run in the sev- , - , ... • • jducl for nine innings, ing only about the sixth-inning parrel! allo\' I t f I't. ^"'"sShn!^ nil r'l^^"'":^^ nne^rlv::was tl. Victim" of a"coupl^^of loser in the duel who also al- " "^"'^ Aaron s bat hit theimisplays which sent hiin down ouTd onlvfo • aetfes "ead.lto his fourth straight loss. Glenn •TL-,?stle first hom^^ I've ^^'as.Beckert and Len Gabrielson cveJ lUt to righl fieM and it-s ^^"^'^^ °" '"^ "^'''^ second: each had two hits for the Cubs, the first I've had in the National League," Bunning said. "I hit three in the American League and I've yet to hit one at home.'' Sandy Koufax pitched the Los .Angeles Dodgers into first place in the .\L, beating the Cincin- Pentathlon for boys to be Saturday The second annual Optimist- sponsored elementary Boys Pentathalon will be held Satur^ day at the Redlands high school track. The meet will start at 9;30 a.m. Events will include the following, long .jump; high jump, baseball throw for distance, 50 and 75 yai^d dashes for class C and D: and 40 and 60 yard dashes for class A and B. Trophies will be awarded for first, second and third place in each class. Tropliies have been furnished by the Optimist club. HAD TO WIN HOUSTON (UPl) — Carl Capers, an 18-ycar-old .Aldine Future Farmers member, mad sure lie would win somethingj m the annual livestock show. Carl entered a chicken, a horse, a breeding beef animal, an 847-poimd .'Vngus steer and a dairy His slccr was named .grand champion. CERV TO COACH WAIIOO. Neb. I urn — Bbh Cerv. a veieran of 13 years in the American League. wiUl roach basketball and baseball j at the newly organized Joim F.j Kennedy College. I inertia of the Giants on their quarterback situation — as though they expect to go with litUe Gary Wood. Especially when King Hill of the Eagles might be available. . . . One man not surprised by the early hit splurge of Danny Cater of the White Sox is Bob Veale, the fine pitcher of the Pittsburgh Pirates. On a night Veale struck out 21 batters in the International League, he lost the game when Cater, tlien a Philly chattel in Buffalo, tripled in the ninth inning. . . . This is how it is with the Yankees under CBS management. Bob Fishel is the vice president in charge of public relations. Perry Smith, who handles the telecasts, is the vice president of broadcast affairs. Johnny Keane is undoubtedly the vice president in charge of the dugout. And Jackie FaiTell advises us he's the vice president in charge of Mickey Mantle autographs. Somebody must have slipped Pete Rozelle a mickey before he O.K.'d the NFL schedule for his old team, the LA Rams. On consecuitve weekends the last month of the season they play the Green Bay Packers, St. Louis Cardinals, Cleveland Browns and BALTIMORE Colts the 1-2 finishers in both divisions. . . . Middleweight Rubin Carter, back in action stateside after getting jobbed in England, sighs, "If it wasn't for bad luck, I wouldn't have no luck at all." The goateed contender is one of the most colorful men in the ring, cheerfully admits to a lurid background ("I used to be a scoundrel") and cracks that if they put the police commissioner of Paterson, N.J. (his home town) in the ring as referee, "I might hit him then." . . . But he won't move to Denver — Carter, Sonny Liston and Cookie Gilchrist would be too much in one place. . . . Between you'n'me, there've been strange rumblings of big peace powwows between the two major pro football leagues. . . . NEW YORK (NEA) — Match Shirley Booth against Elizabeth Taylor in a bikini contest and you understand why Fred Newman didn't attract much attention last year with the Los .Angeles Angels. His competition was Dean Chance, the Cy Young Award winner; and Bo Belmsky, the Mamie Van Doren Award winner. When they squeezed Newman's name into the papers, the 23- year-old was quietly revealed as one of the best righthanders m the American League. He had a 13-10 record, a 2.75 E.R.A., and allowed just 39 walks in 190 innings, second lowest in the league. He also became the fourth member of the expansion-draft club to reach stardom in a relatively short time. Shortstop Jim Fregosi, catcher Bob Rodgers and Chance are the others. "To be truthful," Newman said, "I don't know what the .Angels saw in me to make them draft me." From Brookiine, Mass., Newman was originally the property of the Boston Red Sox (signed personally by owner Tom Yawkey) and spent one year in the Boston farm system at Corning, N.Y. He was 4-10 with a 4.08 earned run average. But let Angel manager Bill Rigney pick it up here. "No," Rig said, "we had never seen Fred — or Chance either. As you can see, there was a lot of good fortune involved. "In Fred's case, we knew the. Red Sox had been pretty high that much tougher to hit. on him. He had received a "Before 1 got into pro ball," bonus just like Fregosi and Newman said, somewhat sheep- Chance, iishly, "I didn't even know "Our thinking was that if the lit was a sinker. I don't know Dean Chance other clubs were that interested, these kids must have something. That's how we made some of our choices. "We watched him closely every year we had him at spring training and you could see the difference every spring. Before last season, he hadn't really matured as a pitcher. But when he came to Palm Springs you could see it immediately. He had confidence." what makes it sink because as near as 1 can tell I throw it the same way everybody else throws a fast ball." Being a sinker-ball pitcher does have its advantages (more double play balls, less home runs), but it has its dangers, too. "With Fred, the crucial part of the game comes in the first three innings," catcher Rodgers said. "If he comes out and Newman's best pitch is a | starts throwing too hard, the natural sinker which makes him!sinker won't be effective. It! "is real good." Fred Newman straightens out and comes in high. And you know what happens to high pitches. "Most young s i n k e r-ball pitchers are like this becau.se they're .just too strong at the start. Last year Fred tried that double warmup before games like (Jim) Bouton. He thought this would neutralize some of that early strength. "Once he gets by those early innings, he's really something. The thing is to know your pov.'er on the particular day you're going to pitch Then you :oncentrate accordingly. "Fred's concentration," Rodgers concluded with a big grin, Plays ball for one club but another educating him TOP AND BOTTOM—ShortstopZoilo 'Versalles of the Minnesota Twins heads for home with a perfect slide, left, out Don Drysdale of the Dodgers seems to be having a bit of a problem on this ground ball. W. L. Pet. GB 13 6 .684 12 7 .632 1 12 9 .571 2 9 8 .529 3 9 9 .500 3" 2 10 11 .476 4 9 10 -.474 4 9 10 .474 4 7 13 .350 6IA 7 14 .333 7 runs, hit 31 homers and batted .287 last year. Baltimore manager Hank Bauer didn't play him often enough to suit him jthis spring so Blefary sounded By MILTON RICHMAN blond Baltimore outfielder. UPl Sports Writer 'but I enjoy beating them any NEW YORK (UPl) — Maybe chance I get. I'm up there giv- it's great to be a Yankee, but;ing it all I got." it's even greater yet to bej That was obvious during the rookie Curt Blefary, who is col-jweekend. He belted a three-runlo«- lecting a semi-monthly pay;homer against Ihem in a 10-4! "There's a lot of politics in check from one ball club anriUictory last Friday night andlthis game," Blefary beefed. "I having another one send him; unloaded his fifth homer of the'think I'd be better off if I quit through college at the same season with one on in another!and just stayed in college." time. 4-2 win over the Yanks Sundav, j Baltimore pre.xy Lee Mac- While this situation is rather j^^.j ^^^^ Phail got wind of the kid's unusual, it is not unprecede_nl-|p,j ^^^g^, ^^g^^.j ^,,^5,^ gripe and called him in. ed and since the entire ar-j^jg^^^^pj, ^j. ^^^^ ^^^^ ^^.^i, rangement is all perfectly \e-\y^-^ ^^^^ ,,g ,,35 ^g^g. gal, there isn't much that can],|^ij, jjg ^onigs STANDINGS National League Los Angeles Cincinnati Houston Milwaukee Chicago San Francisco St. Louis Philadelphia Pittsburgh New York Wednesday's Results aiicago 3 Pittsburgh 1 Philadelphia 1 New York 0. night L. Angeles 4 Cincinnati 2, night Milwaukee 2 Houston 1, 14 innings, niglit San Francisco 10 St. Louis, 5, 10 innings, night Friday's Games Houston at Chicago Milwaukee at New York, night St. Louis at Philadelphia, night L. Angeles at San Fran., night Cincinnati at Pittsburgh, night American League right out and says it. Like this spring, for example, after he had come up from Rochester where he drove in 80 be done about it by the somewhat sheepish party of the second part. That would be the Yankees, who liked young Blefary so much only three years ago that they shelled out an 518,000 bonus and agreed to pay his way through any school he chose, which happened to be Wagner College. They don't hke him so much anymore, though, because he now wears a Baltimore uni-j MELBOURNE, A u s t r a I i a form and apparently dehghlSj (UPI) _ Erik and Pat Moss in knocking their brains out. Carlsson continued their hus- The Yankees let the 21-year- band-wife driving rivalry in the old Brooklyn-born Blefary get 12.000 mile Australian automo- Carissons continue rivalry away during April of 1963. They had to make a roster move and it was either him or Harry Bright. Bright stayed and Blefary went to the Orioles on waivers for 58,000. I'm not bitter about the way they treated me." said the Chicago Mmnesota Los Angeles Cleveland Detroit Baltimore New York Boston Washmgton Kansas City W. 13 11 11 8 9 9 5 8 7 9 9 8 10 7 9 7 13 4 12 L. Pet. GB 5 .722 .688 .579 .533 .500 .500 .444 .438 5 .350 7 .250 8 REDUCE ROSTER K.ANS.AS CITY. Mo. (UPD- Tlie Kansas City Athletics reduced their roster to ihe May 11 limit of 25 players Wednesday by assigning Jose Santiago to Vancouver of the Pacific Coa.st League. Santiago, a 24-year-oId right­ hander, appeared in four games as a reliever this year. He had no record and a 9.00 earned run average in five innings. bile rally, which started today. Erik, Swedish rally ace, and his wife, sister of famed Briti.sh Grand Prix driver Stirling Moss, were scheduled to start the first 500-mile leg of the race in separate cars, as is their custom since both are "nervous passengers" and prefer to compete separately. In their last dual appearance at the East .African Safari, Erik, teamed with his brother- in-law Stirhng, was forced to drop out of the race early while Pat, one of the earlly leaders, finished the gruelling rally. The toughest part of the rally, which is scheduled to end Sunday afternoon, is the last 1,500 miles which winds about the mountainous Victorian "Back- I blocks." "Stop shooting off your mouth," he told him. "If you want to go back to Rochester we can arrange it for you. But quickly." Exit Blefary, a sadder, wiser and much quieter young man. Going Places There's little question lie'.i going places, though. Little question in the Orioles' minds and little in his own. His father put a bat in his hands when he was two years old and, hke Mickey Mantle's pop, taught him to be a switch hitter. When Blefary first reported to the Yanks, batting coach Wally Moses changed him around to strictly a left- handed swinger. Moss wanted him to take advantage of that Yankee Stadium short porch in right field and that's exactly what Blefary is doing. Only Moses had it planned another way. ^VHERE THE ACTION IS—Billy Cowan of the New "^ork Mefs, left, slides into home after getting the slide signal from on-deck hatter Eoy MciMillan (II). Mets pitcher Frank Lary (17) had to cover the plate on this play as Houston's John Bateman slides in safely—head first. Wednesday's Results Chicago 4 Del. 0, 1st, night Chicago 4 Del. 1, 2nd, night Cleveland 4 N.Y. 0, night Los Angeles 6 Boston 4, night Minnesota 9 Balti. 2, night (Only games scheduled) Friday's Games Kan. City at L.A. 2, twi-night Chicago at Minn., night New York at Wash., 2, twi-night Detroit at Baltimore, niglit Cleveland at Boston, night Firsf Time in history! the big Mercury-Comet Leadership Days Celebration Sale Your Deal! your Terms! on any 1965 Comet or Mercuiy NOW JIM GLAZE. INC. 420 WEST REDLANDS BLVD. REDLANDS BIG DOUBLE-HEADER SATURDAY NITE May 8 ORANGE SHOW SPEEDWAY San Bernardino Time Trials 6:30 p. m. First Race 8:30 p. m. STOCKS & MODIFIEDS 2 '/2 -Hrs. of Thrills Guaranteed Purse of Point Fund $921 fmiY mm Adults: $2; Kids Under 8 Free

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