Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 6, 1965 · Page 21
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 21

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 6, 1965
Page 21
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Garcia hurls shutout for RHS against Poly Twirler Ron Garcia handcuffed Riverside Poly yesterday as Redlands higfi Terriers scored a 6-0 shutout win on the Bears field. The victory for coach Joe DeMaggio's Terriers knocked the Riverside baseball nine out of first place in the CBL league race. The win moved the Terriers out of the cellar and almost into a tie for fourth place with San Bernardino. Redlands meets San Bernardino tomorrow at 3:30 p.m. on the RHS diamond. Garcia limited the e.x-leaders to two hits yesterday as he pitched shutout ball. The south paw twirler allowed only one walk durmg the seven innings of play. Redlands came up with three runs in the second inning, added one in the four and two in the fifth for their winning total. The biggest hit of the day came in the fourth when first baseman Basil Lobaugh tripled sending home catcher Allan McCall who had walked. The Terriers will have their' third game in four days tomorrow when they play the Cardinals. Outfielder Les Cowen continues to lead the Terriers and the league with his big stick. Currently, he is smashing the ball at a .484 mark but was O-for-4 yesterday. Chaffey's Loren Brucker holds down second place with a .433 average. Riverside could have another loss chalked up against then- record tonight at a meeting of the CBL executive committee. The Bears 1-0 win over Chaffey Legal battle may be more exciting than fight itself BOSTON (UPD—.-V legal bat -i Massachusetts law, won the tie to determine whether the | first round Wednesday when Cassius Clay-Sonny Listen fight comes off as scheduled May 25 may generate more controversy than the heavyweight title bout itself. Round two of a hearing on Suffolk County Dist. Atly. Garrett H. Byrne's bid to block tlie Judge Felix Forte ruled the dis tricl attorney was acting prop' erly and had a prima facie case in his petition to have the bout declared a "common nuisance." Today the judge planne-d to listen to arguments by attorneys Boston Garden match with a I representing pruicipals and pro- temporary injunction was sched-l moters of 'the fight in answer uled to begin today in Superior Court. Byrne, who claims the figlit is bemg promoted in violation of target Par is main at Colonial tourney FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI) Old man par, an elusive target down through the years in the Colonial National Invitation golf tournament, may be a bit easier to catdi in this year's affair which gets under way today with Arnold Palmer in the favorite's role. The 7,162-yard Colonial Country Club layout with its "world's toughest" par 35-35—70 seldom gives much ground to the select fields which have tested its tortuous river-bordered acres in 18 previous tournaments. Bantam Ben Hogan, who has won the tourney five times, struggled to a five-over-par 285 hero in 1959 and still picked up the first - place check; Roberto de Vincenzo won in 1957 with a 284; Cary Middlecoff (1951), Hogan (1953) and Tommy Bolt (1958) turned the trick with 282s and Doug Sanders got there first in 1961 with a 281. On three other occasions par 280 was good enough, five more times one-under-par 279s were worthy of the crown. San Snead won it with a 277 in 195iJ and has been back but once since, and Chandler Harper did it with a 275 m 1955. to Byrn's petition. One lawyer, Frank Kozol, flatly rejected an attempt to mediate the dispute out of court. "I'm not going to ngvea on anything." Kozol said Wednesday night. "Let's come in (to coiu-t) tomorrow and have a fall blown hearing." Byrne contended in liis petition that Inter-Continental Promotions Inc. of Chester. Pa., was staging the fight in Massachusetts without a license, and that such unlicensed bouts are a "common nuisance." The petition named Inter-Continental, Boston fight promoter Sam Silverman, Clay, Liston, tlie Boston Garden-.-^rena Corp., and the Boston & Maine Railroad, which owns Boston Garden. earlier this season has been protested and it will be ruled on by the group tonight. Citrus Belt Ueague Varsity Baseball School W L T RF RA Chaffey 9 3 0 69 36 Riverside Poly ..831 Ramona 6 6 0 San Bernardino .660 Redlands 4 7 0 Pacific 3 8 0 Yesterday's Results Redlands 6, Riverside Poly 0. Tomorrow's Schedule San Bernardino at Redlands. Chaffey vs. Riverside at John Galvin Park. Pacific vs. Ramona at Perris Hill Park. Redlands AB Lockett rf 3 Lobaugh lb 3 Garcia p 3 Cowen cf 4 Van Horn rt 2 Steddum rf 1 Lopez ss 3 Ekema 3b 2 Munoz 2b 4 McCall c 3 Totals 28 Riverside AB Gatson If 1 Barnstorm rf 3 Hubbert 3b 3 Van Dusen ss 3 McCall Ib-p 3 Jenson cf 3 Corridan c 2 Dagher c 1 Rutledge 2b 3 Davis p 0 Halleck lb 1 Thompson lb 1 Totals 24 Score by Innings: Redlands 030 120 0—6 Riverside Poly 000 000 0—0 2 CONVINCING WIN BIRMINGHAM, Engl a n (UPI) — Cliic Calderwood, British Empire light heavyweight champion, alternated left hooks and right crosses to score a convincing 10 - round decision over Johnny Pei-sol of Brooklyn, N.Y., Wednesday night. Saturday in Norwalk Many records expected in CIF swim finals MS tennis team blanks The Redlands high tennis team chalked up win number 11 yesterday as they smashed the visiting Riverside Poly net squad j 9-0 in CBL competition. Coach Paul Womack's netters need If last Saturday's preliminary meet was any example, a full- scale assault on the CIF and National record books is likely this Saturday at Cerritos College in Norwalk when the CIF holds its 1965 Swimming and Diving Finals. One national and seven CIF marks were written into the books in the prelims. Zac Zom, Buena Park High School senior, swam the 50-yard freestyle in 21.5 sec. to better by .1 sec. the national interscholastic set in 1961 by Steve Clark of Los Altos High, now a standout at Yale. In addition to his record in the 50 freestyle, Zom also smashed the CIF record in the 100-yard freestyle by .4 sec. when he was timed in 48.3 to clip the 48.7 mark held jointly by Roy Saari of El Segundo (1962) and Bill Brown of Fullerton (1964). Zom will lead a field of more than 200 swimmers and divers representing 62 high schools in the championship event on Saturday. Action begins at 1:30 p.m. Fullerton High, under coach Lee Arth a former terrier will rate a soUd favorite to win its third straight varsity title. Only El Segundo in 1957, 58, and 59 has ever captured tliree straight titles. In addition to qualifjing teams in both relay events the Indians boast six other individual performers in swimming competition and a man in the diving. Redlands and Chadwick are expected to make a run for the money in the varsity division be- Iiind the favorites. Coach Bob Chambers Terriers will be led by Dean Kackley in the 50 yard freestyle. Garth Huffaker m the 100 yard backstroke and Jim Gardner in the 50 freestyle and 100 breaststroke will also be swimming for Redlands. Redlands 200 yard freestyle relay team of Kackley, Dave Scott, Gardner and Huffaker will also be in action. Diving competition, which started with point-scoring qualifications last weekend, is headlined by Mike Finneran of San Gabriel High, the current leader with 245.65 points. Finneran is the younger brother of former Olympic swim star Sharon Finneran. Divers were judged on seven dives last Saturday and the finalists will have three more opportunities Satiurday. In the Class B division. Corona del Mar will rate the favorite's role with Fullerton probably the second choice. Class C is a tossup with Corona del Mar, Mira Costa, and Palos Verdes. aU having entrants in four events. Servile and Ne \\TX )rt could also sneak into title contention. Norwalk High will serve as host for this CIF championship event. Redlands Daily Facts Thursday, May 6,1965-21 Empire Bowl marathon to begin Monday The Empu-e Bowl's "Mixed Doubles Marathon" is schcclulod to begin Monday at 8 p.m. with a $100 guaranteed prize fund, Allen Otterbeck, bowling manager for the Bowl, announced today. Entering average will be t^iO for men and 140 for womp'i nn the basis of the highest 21-gamc average as of March 31 Otherwise, the 1963-'64 rc:nrt!s wit' be used. If there is nothin" to present averages, those c'.igihle will use 200 for men a.nd ISO for women, Otterbeck explained. The prize breakdown is 50 |)er cent, 30 per cent and 2tJ per cent of the guaranteed SIOO. However, if more prize money is developed, the three place winners will gain lai-ger prizes, dollar wise, still using the percentage breakdown. An additional award is b"ing given for the highest .scratch game if the bowler is n^)! in the first three place?. For the highest man. S5 and a IIAL' sum for the highest woman. Otterback stated. TIMBER TOPPER — Terrier hurdler Mike V/eaver will be going all out tomorrow night in the CBL finals tracl< and field meet at Riverside Poly High. The top three qualifiers go into the CIF preliminaries from the CBL meet. V/eaver is the Class C record holder in the 120 yard low hurdles at 13.5 seconds. Field events start at 6:30 p. m. and running at 7:30 tomorrow. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Terrier track qualifiers to vie in CBL finals Redlands high sprinters and field event men will be gunning for a berth in the CIF prelim- Closed circuit TV to shov/ race The Indianapolis 500 auto race will again be brought to area sports enthusiasts via closed circuit television on May 31. The big screen telecast will be held in Swing Auditorium on the Na tional Orange Show grounds. Action will get underway at 8:40 a.m. with the pre-race activities. Racing starts at 9 a.m. when 33 of the nation's top cars and drivers will begin to tour the brickyard. Twelve cameras placed at strategic locations around the raceway wUl catch action in the pits, gasoline alley, and victory lane, as well as on the 2'/:;-mile race course. Advance sale tickets are available at $5. S6, and $7 at The Harris company stqres in Redlands, San Bernardino and Riverside. Mail orders may be sent to Indianapolis 500 Telecast, P.O. Box 29, San Bernardino, enclosing check or money order. seventh straight league tennis crown. Tomorrow, the Terriers tangle with San Bernardino high on the Cardinal counts at 3 p.m. On May 18 and 19 the Terriers will host the annual CBL league individual tennis tournament with all six schools entered. Results against Riverside Poly: Singles—Verdieck def. Campbell 6-2, 6-0; Jiminez def. Ouil- len, 6-2, 6-3; Ghormley def. Anderson, 2-6, 6-4, 6-3; Sheldon def. Davis, 6-1, 8-6; Hill def. Young, 6-2. 6-0. Doubles—G oldie & Van Wieren won, 6-2, 8-6; McHenry & Griffiths won. 6-3, 6-0. Junior varsity: Redlands Riverside Poly 0. at Riverside Poly high school. Field events will begin at 6:30 p.m. with the running races starting at 7:30. The top three in each event tomorrow will advance from the CBL meet to the first CIF meet at Fontana, May 15. Leading the way for coach Bill Cunningham's Terriers will be Andy Soulek in the B 660 and Mike Weaver in the C low hurdles. Nolan Beukema is expected to set a new league record in the varsity two-mile race. Following the CIF prehms at Fontana, the top six boys will go onto the semifinals to be held at Chaffey on Saturday afternoon. May 22. SCI4C tennis tourney starts at UR tomorrow The Annual SCIAC tennis:is defending champion in the CARDS INK PLUMMER ST. LOUIS (UPI) — Bill Plummer of Anderson, Calif., signed Wednesday by the St. Louis Cardinals, has been as signed to theur Rock Hill, S. C, farm club. The 18-year-old Plummer was a catcher at Shasta Junior College. tournament will be held tomor row and Saturday on the University of Redlands courts. Coach Jim Verdieck's Bulldogs won the conference team title earlier this season with a perfect record. John Yeomans of Redlands is top-seeded in the singles division of the SCIAC tourney. Yeomans and teammate Bill Schoen are top-seeded in the double division. Second-seeded in the singles is Schoen while Bill Yeomans of Occidental is third and Steve Peacock of Redlands is number four. John Yeomans of Redlands Tetry terms if one of happiesf games pitched By United Press International > ing in the first inning against! third defeat. Zoilo Versalles, Ralph Terry was thinking: Whitey Ford on a three-r u n who increased his batting mark ,!fT'!' gamcjhomer by Fred mitfield (his; j,^^ j^^^ i^^^j^^jj, ______ of the 1962 World Series wheni second in two days) and a soloi , ,, nf Ancnla hut said the do" has r.nhhv Rirharri.son snared Wil-! blast hv Leon Wa«ner. The vic-l^ double and triple and drove | Of AnoOla but said the do has singles. The opening round singles matches will begin at 1 p.m. tomorrow with the second round slated for 3 p.m. Doubles play will begin at 4 p.m. Friday. On Saturday semifinal singles will start at 9:30 a.m. with the finals at 1 p.m. Doubles semis start at 11 a.m. and finals will be at 3 p.m. Both frosh and varsity players will be in action on the UR courts in separate divisions tomorrow and Saturday. Coach Ver­ dieck is director of the tourney. Ashe defeats Bohrnstedt in tournament LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Top- seeded Dennis Ralston, Davis Cupper Arthur Ashe and two top foreign tennis stars will be trying to move into the quarterfinals of the Southern Califomia Tennis Championships today, and three of them hope they'll have easier going than they did Wednesday. Ashe breezed tlirough his match with junior star Ron Bohrnstedt, of Redlands 6-2, 6-2, but the others had to scramble all over the court against a trio of Southern CaUfornia teenagers. Ralston held off 17-year-old Steve Tidball, 6-3, 8-6, wliile India's Ramanathan Krishnan and South Africa's Abe Segal both had to rally from opening losses. Segal, a quarterfinalist at Wimbledon last year, managed to down 17-year-old Bob Lutz, 1-6, 6-4, 6-4. Krishnan, up against national junior champion Stan Smith lost the first set, 3-6, then came back for 6-2, 6-1 wins. Already in tlie final round of eight off wins Wednesday are Charles Pasarell, Tom Edlefsen and Bob Potthast. 20 stock cars entered at Orange Show Tlie whine of high speed engines will echo from The Orange Show Speedway Saturday evening at 6:30 p.m. when the Western States Racing Club stock cars and supermodifieds take to the track for itime trials. Racing will start at 8:30 p.m. with a trophy dash for tlie four fastest cars in each division. A "slam bang" 20-car, 25 lap main event is set for the stock cars. Two top stock car pilots from the desert area have signed to drive this week. They are "Bobo" Cotton from Indio and Cecil BuUard from Palm Sprmgs. For the fan that hkes the elite in racmg, the super-modifieds will also be on hand with their high-speed thrills on the hi- banked speedway. Miller quits at Fresno FRESNO (UPD-Harry Miller, head cage coach at Fresno State the past five years, has rs signed to become head cage coach, at Eastern New Mexico. Miller, 38, replaces Al Garten, who is rotirmg. In the past five years. Mi ler's Bulldog cagers have won four CC\A titles. His record was 96-40 at Fresno. This filter cigarette is packed with America's best-fasting pipe tobacco -famous Half and Half. Get pleasing aroma, great new taste. Try a pack today. Dog can be best friend BUFFALO, N.Y. (UPI)—City patrolman William Wagner lives by the credo a dog is a man's best fi-iend. He turned down a promotion to stay with his K-9 pal "Shane." Wagner, a veteran of 14 years was offered a job as police chief in the nearby village Bobby Richardson snared Wil- blast by Leon Wagner. The vic- lie McCovey's line drive for the; tory for Terry was his fourth final out to preserve Terry's 1-0 1 against only one loss and low-itS-O) as the winner, allowing in four runs. Camilo Pascual victory over the San Francisco Giants. Terry, w h 0 won two games for the Yankees in that series, was the series hero and took home a fat check, a new car and the admiration of miUions. Wednesday night, the 29-year ered his earned run average to six hits. 1.90. Other AL Action Chicago belted Detroit twice. The Los Angeles Angels vaulted into third place when Jim Fregosi tripled to break a ! become a family pet and he didn't want to give him up. Shane, property of the city of Buffalo, stays with the Wagner family when off duty. Yacht damaged REDONDO BE.A.CH (UPI) - '4-0 and 4-1, to increase its!2-2 tie in the fifth inning then league lead to one game over i raced home when the ball was Minnesota, which bombarded I hobbled in the outfield. Paul! . „ , Baltimore 9-2. Los A n g e 1 e s' Schaal slammed his fifth homer | Fire Tuesday night caused an old Terry shut-out his former whipped Boston 6-4, in the only i in the sixth for the decisive j f^stimated S2,500 damage to an Yankee teammates on three! other American League game;run. ! 33-foot luxury yacht that once singles, 4-0, for the Cleveland j scheduled. Indians. There was no extra I In the National League Chica pay, no new car nor a flood of I go defeated Pittsburgh 3-1, autograph seekers as a result of the feat, but to Terry: "It has to be one of the happiest games I've ever pitched." Makes Terry Happy "I tried not to get myself too worked up for this particular game, but this makes me very happy," gleamed Terry, trying without much success to conceal his glee over beating the team that had considered him no longer useful. The Yanks traded Terry to Cleveland last October after he won seven and lost 11 in 1964. "I didn't think I had too much stuff but I was able to control it. It helped, of course, ' to have those three big men out of the New York lineup," Ter• ry said, referring to Elston - Howard, Roger Maris and Mickey Mantle, all sidelined with injuries. "I know them and I respect them and they're still tough," Terry said, and then added, "I'm not mad at anybody." The Indians did all the scor- Frcd Newsman won his third; belonged to industrialist Howard Three-horse event at Los Alamitos LOS ALAMITOS (UPI) — Today's feature at Los Alamitos.! tlie $1,800 eighth race for A.\plus sprinters, should be a three-horse contest. Three Jets, Half Clown and Sioux Indian will go off in the 350-yarder and look like the best in the eight-horse field. Friday's featured S1.800 St. Mary's Hospital Guild purse was stolen by surprising First Bid, wiUi James Dreyer in the saddle. First Bid, paying $17.20, ran the 350 yards in 18.3 seconds, beatuig Nug's Doll by three quarters of a length. Sprmt Bars was another half length back in third. Philadelphia blanked New York 1-0, Los Angeles toppled Cincinnati 4-2, Milwaukee beat Houston 2-1 in 14 innings and San Francisco stopped St. Louis in 10 innings 10-5. Joel Horlen and John Buzhardt each threw a four-hitter for the pitching-rich White Sox who stretched their victory streak to four at the Tigers' expense. Horlen yielded an inside-the- park home run to Dick McAuliffe in the nightcap before the White Sox rallied for four runs in the seventh inning against Dave Wickersham. Pinch hitter Smokey Burgess's two-run single was the big blow. Wins Third Game Buzhardt struck out 11 and walked three in posting hisi third straight victory and lowering his ERA to 0.75. Bill Skowron and Ron Hansen hom­ ered in support of Buzhardt. Minnesota pounded out 14 hits and scored five unearned runs in handing Steve Barber his straight game, although he had trouble in the middle innings and was relieved by Bob Lee with one out in the ninth after giving up two runs. Jack Lamabe, in relief of starter Jim Lonborg, was the loser for Boston. Hughes. Firemen said an electrical short was the probable cause of the blaze aboard the Destiny, now owned by Merchant Marme Capt. Horace Brown of Newport Beach, widower of movie star Marion Davies. You tel! us! the big Mercury-Comet Leadership Days Celebration Sale Your Deal! Your Terms! on any 1965 Comet or Mercury NOW JIM GLAZE, INC. 420 WEST REDLANDS BLVD. REDLANDS Color TV Sa/es & Service ZENITH TERRIER TV 508 Orange Redlands 793-2743 NOW TO BUY! ... During our tremendous May VOLUME This is your opportunity to save on a . . . '65 BUICK Yes, now is the time to take advantage of the most competitive prices of the year on 1965 BUICKS. Ail models included at "BUY NOW PRICES." We want high volume this month and are taking deals others ARE PASSING UP. Come in now ... We're ready fo fradel BERT S. HATFIELD THE BIG BUICK CORNER East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8th Phone 793-3238

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