Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 10, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Redlands, California
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Monday, May 10, 1965
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Page 11
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Yeomans takes singles title UR tennis team wins SCI AC crown by 14 Coach Jim Verdieck's University of Redlands Bulldog tennis players ripped tlieir SCIAC opponents Saturday in the finals of the conference championship at the UR. Redlands ended with a tremendous 14 points in the affair. Runner-up Occidental managed a mere five. John Yeomans smashed his teammate BiU Schoen to win the singles 6-0, 6-1. Then Yeomans and Schoen teamed to whip Bulldogs Dave Ciano and Steve Pea- coclc in the doubles climax 6-1, 6-3. One of tlie lop matches of the day came in the freshman doubles finals. Redlands Ron Reis and Bruce Nelson defeated Zetterberg and Wilson of Pomona 9-11, 6-3, 6-0. It was the first time this year that the Bullpup Redlands Daily Facts Mon., May 10, 1965 -- 1 1 Bulldogs take NAIA district track title team had defeated the Sagehen duo. Despite the doubles win, the Bullpups lost the frosh division by a single point to Pomona, 7-6. Friday and Saturday the UR netters will be entered in the NCAA regional tournament at Santa Barbara. Varsity Singles Seminifinals — John Yeomans (R) def. Peacock (R), 6-2, 6-3; Schoen (R) def. Bill Yeomans! s-jg (0), 7-5, 6-2. 1 Finals — Yeomans def. Schoen; 6-0, 6-1. University of Redlands' Ihin- clads roared to the NAIA District III meet championship Saturday night on the UR oval with 61 points over second place Cal Western's 50. The district championship meet was highlighted by four new district records, including one set by the Bulldogs and a new UR school record. Dave Price of Cal Western, voted the top field performer to the meet, tossed the iron ball out 61-6',i; feet for the new shot- put record. It is the third best mark by a college student in the nation. In the mile relay, coach Ted I Runner's quartet of Bill Bryden. I Gary Krueger. Elliot Mason and Doug McDowell clipped five- tenths of a second off the old NAIA record of 3:16.5 with a flat clocking. Other district records set in- The old UR SSO mark was 1:53.9 set by Towers in 1963. Steve Roulac of Pasadena set a new record in a new event— the three-mile run — when he toured the course in 14:33.8 Lynn Aumiller of Westmont was voted the most outstanding track performer at the meet. Aumiller won both the 440 intermediate hurdles, in 53.5 and the 120 high sticks in 14.9. Redlands Elliott Mason led a 1-2-3 sweep in the 440 dash with a 48.4 time. Rich Mc Dov/ell was second in 48.8 and Gary Krueger third in 49.2. Dennis Kennedy turned in a 4:17.7 second place finish in the one-mile nm for a good solid Redlands performance. Mike Ila- worth came in second in the 440 hurdles with a 54 flat time. Bulldog shotputter Lee Johson. despite a pulled leg muscle and having won the event at the Fresno Relays the night before. eluded: Lloyd Higgins in the; came up with a solid 58-5 effort i high .jump with a 6-9',i; breaking;for second place. RECORD — Randy Matson, Texas A & M, sends the 16-pound shot on a world record flight of 70-feet 7-lnches In the Southwest conference track meet Saturday at College Station, Texas. Just last week Matson got off a toss of 69-feet ^-inches which was a pending record. Dallas Long holds the old record of 67-feet 10-inches. UPl Telephoto) Matson pushes shot to 70 ft. 7 in .t new record COLLEGE STATION, Tex. (UPl) — Randy Matson, who "didn't expect to throw too well." had his niche in history today among the men who cracked the four-minute mile and the 17-foot pole vault. The Texas A&M sophomore, who is 20 and still growing at 6-foot-6 and 260 pounds, pushed the world record in the slict put to 70 feet, seven inches last Saturday in the Southwest Con­ ference track and field meet. Rice University won the meet for the second consecutive year. But Matson had all the glory with the world record performance in the shot put and a new collegiate record of 199-7 '/2 in the discus. Every time Matson touched the shot put. those who watched expected something. One of his practice .shots nicked the yellow chalk line that marked 69-1. Thai was one-fourth of an inch farther than Matson's pending world rccoi-d. set at Austin, Tex.. last week. The .voungster's weighl-s coach, Eniile Mamaliga, looked at the warniup toss and observed later, "I can always tell his possibiiilies on his warm ups. When he popped that one. A !\lixcd Two-Ball Foursomeihe was right on the line and golf tournament will be played pie wasn't even grunting. I knew next Sunday at the Countryjhe would do all right." Club in place of the annual Calcutta which ha.s been canceled. This is a tun-tournament for couples playing alternate drives and altcrnalc shots. There will be drawing for partners and foursomes, starting times to be determined by the draw. If a husband and wife are drawn in, the same foursome, there will the Western Hockey League be a re-drawing. I "ere to open their annual meet- Selected prizes from the Proving here today and it appeared Shop will be presented to the ''''•el.v that the possibiUty of a tournament winners and a merger with the American stcak-frv for participants willjHoekey League would come up Mixed foursome to take place of Calcutta Jim Hall wins in Monterey MONTEREY. Calif. (UPD- Texas Jim Hall was more than $2,500 richer today after his spectacular starl-to-finish victory in the Laguna Seca U.S. Driver's Championship title race. Hall raced his automatic shift Chevy- powered Chaparral through the 151.68 mile distance at a fast 94.622 miles per hour average. He poured it on throughout the 97 laps, though he had already lapped Ihe entire field the 60th time around. Don Webster of Monterey drove his conventional shift Genie to second, ahead of Dave Ridenour, San Francisco and Paul Reinhart, San Leandro both driving Genies. Three Terrier swimmers place in CIF Garth Huffaker, Jim Gardner and Dean Kackley all placed in the finals of the CIF swimming meet at Cerritos College Saturday to boost coach Bob Chambers Redlands high team to a ninth place finish. The Terriers ended with 9''i points in the championship meet. A total of 62 schools competed for honors in the event. .Huffaker gained third place in the 100-yard backstroke with a 59.4 time. He equalled his CBL record with that time. Dean Kackley placed sixth in the 50-yard freestyle with a 23.0 clocking. Jim Gardner was seventh with the same time in the 50. Gardner was fourth in the 100- yard breaststroke with a 1:04.2 time for a new CBL and Redlands high record. Gardner set the existing CBL record in the finals of the league with a 1:05.3 time. The RHS relay team, made up of Kackley, Gardner, Huffaker and Dave Scott, finished sixth with a speedy 1:31.1 time for a new Terrier and league record. Both the relay time and Gardner's 100 breaststroke times are! being submitted for considera-j ation on the high school all-1 American swimming team. I Fullerton won the CIF title, with 47 points, Chadwick wasi second. Downey third and Buena Park fourth. Varisty Doubles this old mark of 6-8 3-4: Lew Semis — Schoen & Yeomans| jones of Whittier in the SSO with (R) def. Steffen & Newhall (Ol.la l;53 flat; Steve Wyper of the 10-8. 6-1. I UR set a new Bulldog mark in Finals — Yeomans & Schoeniihe halfmile with a 1:53.2 time. (R) def. Ciano & Peacock, 6-1, 6-3. Team totals: University of Redlands 14, Occidental 5, Pomona 1, Whittier 1, Claremont-Mudd 1. Freshmen Singles Semis — Zetterberg (P) def. Stahl (W), 5-7, 6-4, 10-8: Acheson (0) def. Drummond (CM), 6-1, 6-3. Finals — Acheson def. Zetterberg, 6-4, 6-2. Freshmen Doubles Semis — Zetterberg & Wilson (P) def. Haven & Wright (R), 6-0. 6-0; Reis & Nel.son (R) def. Puryear & Langmaid (P), 6-3, 6-3. Finals — Reis & Nelson (R) def. Zetterberg & Wilson, 9-11, 6-3. 6-0. Team totals: Pomona 7, Redlands 6. Oxy 5, Claremont-Mudd 2, Whittier 2. Next Saturday members of Ihe 440 Dash — 1, Elliott Mason, 2, Rich McEowell, 3, Gary Krueger; 48.4. 100 Dash - 4. Bill Bryden, 5, Charles Ross, :09.9. 120 High Hurdles— 2. Talbot, Bill 3, Don Ford. 880 Yard Run — 2, Steve Wyper, 5, Chris Paulsrud. 220 Yard Dash — 2, Elliott Mason, 3, Bill Bryden, 5, Jim Tomlin. 440 Intermediate Hurdles 2, Mike Haworth, 3, Don Ford. Three Mile Run— 4, Bob Dickson, 5, Rich Goyette, 14:33.8 One Mile Relay— 1, Bill Bryden, Gary Krleger, Rich McDowell, Elliott JIason, 3:16. Field Events Shot Put — 2, Lee Johnson. Javelin — 5, Roger Scriven, 6, Terry Singleton, 211' SU". Pole Vault — 2. Walt Johnson, 3, Kahale Kukea, 3, John Rountree. Discus— 4, Lee Johnson, loS'. Final Score Redlands 69, Cal Western 50 5,'6, Weslmonl 46 5/6, Whittier UR team will compete in the! 21, Pasadcnn 13, CHM 13'.:. La NCAA rcgionals at Hayward. Meet Results Redlands: Mile Run—2, Dennis Kennedy. Verne 9. UCR 9, Pomona 7, Biola 3, C. St. Ful. 2, Cal Lutheran 0. Elmer Rush faces Machen S.'\N FRANCISCO (UP!)— Elmer Rush, hard-hitting longshoreman from San Francisco's waterfront, seeks to build up more prestige tonight when he faces the veteran Eddie Machen ui a 10-round heavyweight bout at Civic Auditorium. "I'll go for the fast knockout, like always." the confident Rush says, "but I'm prepared to win in 10 rounds." Machen, who was outpointed Kathy Whitworth collects top money SHREVEPORT, La. (UPD- Kathy Whitworth said she "played real well the whole week" shooting three 70's to collect top money Sunday in the Kiwanis Club $8,500 Ladies PG.^ golf tournament. Miss Whitworth, of San Antonio, Tex., finished the 54 holes with a 210, five strokes ahead of her nearest competitor. Current leading money winner on the ladies' tour, she added S1.275 to her winnings. Patty Berg of Minneapolis, Minn., totaled 215 with rounds of 71-71-73. Miss Berg, who drew much of the gallery support as their "favorite" following a golfing clinic she participated m at the start of the tourney received $1,035. Back another stroke was Ruth Jessen of Bonsall, Calif., who shot 71-73-72—216 to collect SS50 in prize money. their fight for the WBA's version of the world heavyweight title, says that he expects a lough evening. "I realize that a loss to Rush will push me out of the heavyweight picture." the eighth last March by Eraie Terrell in! ranked contender adds. Speed Riggs, famous tobacco auctioneer recommends LumsniiKEFiims Mters They put back the taste others take away Lfston to move irainlnq camp to resort in Maine Hockey League opens annual meeting SE.ATTLE (UPD—Officials of follow the event. I for some discussion. Plavcrs arc a.skcd to sign up; Jack Riley, president of the at the Pro Shop by Thursday! AHL. was to attend the two- and "single" plavers are asked! day meeting, to contact the tournament di-: Rdcy's reasons for attending rectors, the Frank Barnes and were not spelled out but WisL Marshall Ilobart,';. Starting President Al Leader said "ho s times will be pubhshed in thcinol commg out here for his Saturday Facts. i health." POLAND SPRING, Maine (UPI) — Former heavyweight boxing champion Sonny Lislon may break out in a rash when he discovers he wil train for his coming title fight with Cas- siiis Clay in the presence of 220 trial judges. Listen, w-ho is no stranger to a courtroom, is scheduled to figlit Cassius Clay for the heavyweight crown on May 25 in Lewiston, 10 miles away. Saul Feldman, owner of the Poland Spring Hotels, said Sunday that Listen will move his training camp to the Poland I Spring resort Tuesday aftcr- 1 noon. (Listen's trainer, Willie Reddish, said the ex-champion would remain at his present training camp in Dedham, Mass.. at least un'dl next weekend.) Feldman said New England trial justices will hold their an-i nual convention at the resort May 20 to 23 and Massachusetts Superior Court Justice Felix Forte will likely be among those attending. Forte presided at the hearing last week in Boston on Suffolk County Dist. Atty. Garrett H. Byrne's petition to bar the fight. In the midst of the Utiga- Lion, the promoters of the fight said they had had enough, picked up stakes and moved the match to the more hospitable climate of Lewiston. Clay will remain at his present training camp in Chicopee. Mass.. until May 23. two days before the fight. "ORIGINAL D EQUIPMENT LINE" "World's Greatest Single Sport 'm Event!" 'Wilson Springer. Hearst Newspaper Headline Service ~~ MONDAY MEMORIAL DAY Will ON THE CLOSED-CIRCUIT TV SCREEN WILL NOT BE SHOWN ON HOKE TV! Ron Swoboda embarrassed with Babe Junior label I By MILTON RICHMAN |spMtting avalanche of cheers at ' NEW YORK (UPI) — TheiShea Stadium. The way they! ibov was embarrassed. I holler for him there, you'd | ilere was someone asking!think he was Mickey Mantle, him how it felt to be called thei None of the adulation is gO' "new Babe Ruth" when it was!ing to his head, however. perfectly obvious he didn't like the idea of being called that at all. "Some people are just getting carried away," said rugged Ron Swoboda. the New York Mets' 20-year-old rookie sensation who burst onto the big league scene this year by blasting seven home runs in his first 18 games. "I couldn't be compared with "Nobody recognizes me on the street," he said in answer to a question. "I'm too ordinary. I don't do much after the ball game. Tug McGraw (another 20-year-old) and I room together and we talk baseball all the time. "Being here with a major league club is the greatest thing that has ever happened anvone better than a man like i to me. It's a thrill every min- Babe Ruth, but that's plain ute. Even when I put on the NOW ON SALE! at HARRIS CO. STORES REDLANDS — RIVERSIDE SAN BERNARDINO Mall Orders P.O. BOX 29 SAN BERNARDINO malarkey." said the kid. fidgeting noticeably as he sat in the dugout. "How can they say something like that? It's much too premature. I'm just trying to win a job here. I haven't even been up to bat 60 times yet." Nevertheless, the husky, 200- pound Swoboda can't even pop his head out of the dugout without touching off an ear- uniform every day. Heck, I'd stay overnight and sleep right here at the ballpark if they'd let me." Swoboda has only one season of professional baseball experience behind him, having played with Williamsport of the East- em League last year, and his lack of finesse frequently shows up in his outfieldLng performance. "I know I'm not playing a good outfield," said the rookie ccnterfielder. "In fact. I'm playing a poor outfield. I've got a lot to learn and I know; it. "Nervous'.' Sure I am. I'm too excited about this game not to be a little nervous. My palms sweat occasionally, but I'm not scared. I simply want to do the job to the best of my ability. I'd want to do that no matter what busmess I was m." Some rookies come up to the big time thinking tliey know it all and in two w-eeks they're telling the veterans how to play the game. Swoboda is not of that stripe, how^ever. "I'm open to all suggestions," he said solemnly. "I keep listenmg to people who have something to say, people who matter. Warren Spahn has been very helpful. He knows a lot more than just pitchmg. He keeps telling me 'work to better yourself and that's exactly what I'm trying to do." 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