Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 14, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Friday, May 14, 1965
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Page 11
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RHS golf team sweeps into CBL Redlands high Terrier golfers swept into a tie for the CBL golf title yesterday with a 198- Si. 200 two-stroke win over power- iRvt ful Riverside Poly high over the Redlands Country Club Course. Coach Bob Hahn's Terrier golfers were tied for fifth place just last week but a strong stretch run with three straight wins this week moved them into the title position. The win puts the Terriers in first place with a 7-3 record but Pacific high is expected to win easily over hapless San Bernardino, 0-9, to move into a title tie with the Terriers. Redlands is expected, however, to get the nod for the CIF team playoff since Pacific went last season. The team tourney will be held May 24 at El Dorado CO in Long Beach. The annual CBL tourney will be held Wednesday at March AFB with three boys from each school playing. The top six performers from Ihe CBL will be entered in the CIF individual tourney at Bermuda Dunes on June 1. "It was a real tough one. Coach Hahn said. "We were down by eight strokes but the last twosome, Brian Schwartz and Dick Freeman, picked up 10 strokes for the win. "They went for the green on the eighth hole and drove over tlie hiU and just missed eagles. They both got birdies," the coach said. All of the members of the team will be back again next yeai-. Schwartz had a 35 for the nine holes, Chris Arth carded a 38, Dick Freeman a 40, J i m Lauer 41 and Greg Weaver a 44 for the victorious Terriers. Citrus Belt League Standings Won Lost Redlands 7 3 Pacific 6 3 Riverside Poly 6 4 Ramona 6 4 Chaffey ^ 5 San Bernardino 0 9 TOP GOLFER - Brian Schwartz led coach Bob Hahn's Redlands high golfers to a 198-200 win over Riverside Poly Bears yesterday in the final league match over the Redlands Country Club course. Schwartz fired a 35 for the nine holes. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) Major League Leaders Mays. SF Colman, Cin Torre, Mil J.Alou, SF National League G. AB R. H. Pet. 27 106 25 41 .387 18 63 21 79 27 115 9 24 .381 11 30 .380 20 42 .365 Kranpool, NY 25 92 11 33 .359 Allen, Phil 26 101 21 36 .356 Aaron, Mil 17 65 13 23 .354 Banks, Chi 27 101 17 33 .'327 Robnsn, Cin 24 80 20 26 .325 Harper, Cin 26 100 24 32 .320 American League G. IB R. H. Pet. Mathws, KC 18 54 8 20 .370 Wagner, Clev 22 85 21 30 .353 Horton, Det 15 55 11 19 .345 Davlilo, Clev 21 78 8 26 .333 Mcaulife, Det 25 91 22 30 .330 Cater, Chi 24 8 15 29 .330 Skowron, Chi 24 93 13 30 .323 Cardnl, LA 25 103 16 33 .320 Bresoud, Bos 18 51 G 16 .314 Manilla, Bos 24 90 8 28 .311 Home Runs National. League — Mays, Giants 11; Banks, Cubs 8; Mathews, Braves; Swoboda, Mets; Torre, Braves; Robinson, Reds aU 7. American League — Blefary, Orioles; Conigliaro, Red Sox; Gentile, A's; Horton, Kaline, Tigers all 7. Dick Wantz dies following surgery for brain tumor INGLE WOOD <UPI)—Los Angeles Angel rookie relief pitcher Dick Wantz died today at Daniel Freeman Hospital, following surgery for a brain tumor. Wantz, 25, married and the father of one, was put on the disabled list last week after complaining of headaches, which were at first thought to be caused by a blood virus. The tumor, however, was discovered during exploratory surgery. A hospital spokesman would not say what had caused it. Wantz was first hospitalized briefly in Detroit on the first .^^gel road trip, after he began gelling migraine-like headaches. "It's a shame, .iust a shame."; Angel manager Bill Rigney said last night in Chicago, where his team had gone for this end's series witli the Rigney added: "Say a couple of Hail Marys for him, will you?" Wantz, a 6-5, 190-pounder, had pitched just one inning for the Angels, allowing two nms to Cleveland opening night. Wantz's iltaess did not appear until he complained of the headaches in Detroit. "We didn't see any signs of it in spring training," Rigney said. Wantz had spent four years in the minors before making the Los Angeles squad this year. He was signed by th Angels off the Los Angeles State campus. STANDINGS Chicago week-i J^Iinnesota While; Los Angeles Sox. "Everybody's sick about itiBaltimore on the club." Kaihy may be taking throne iiefd by Mickey Detroit Cleveland Boston New York Washington Kansas Citv American League W. L. Pet. GB 17 8 16 8 IG 11 15 11 14 11 11 11 11 13 10 16 10 17 5 19 .680 .667 .593 .577 .560 .500 -.458 .385 .370 8 .208 lH-i At Fontana Tomorrow Seven Terriers to vie in CIF preliminaries Four preliminary meets kick off the 53rd annual CIF track and field championships tomorrow and before dusk more than 3000 competitors will have taken the first step in what they hope will culminate with a CIF gold medal and/or a trip to the State finals at Bakersfield on June 4 and 5. With league prelims and finals out of the way the top-notch- ers settle down to the task at hand . . . qualifying for the CIF semi-finals. Preliminary meets are scheduled tomorrow at Arcadia, Fon- defending CIF, SS, titleholder while Long Beach Poly and Jefferson High of the Los Angeles City Section shared the State championship last year. Several new "top marks" were recorded last Friday and Saturday in league meets but the best was probably Carl Tren tadue's 4:14.3 mile for Westminster High in the Sunset League finals. Trentadue also owns a 1:53.8 half mile time turned in just a week ago. Allen Sanford of Tustm turned in the best two-mile mark of the season 9:19.7 in the Crestview tana. Burroughs in Burbank and!League championship meet; Lakewood high schools with the!Manuel Murrell of Long Beach qualifiers moving on to semifinal meets on May 21 and 22 at Westminster and Chaffey. Redlands high Terriers, coached by Bill Cunningham, wiU have two entries in the varsity division at Fontana. Two- miler Nolan Beukema and quarter miler Rick Polidore were the only two RHS runners to qualify for the CIF prelim tomorrow. In the class B division, the Terriers will have 660 man Andy Soulek, Steve Shawver in the 1320, and sprinter Steve Peterson in the 220. Hurdler Mike Weaver will be in the C 100 dash but is out of the stick event. Bill Henry is in the 180 yard dash for the Redlands ramblers. The prelims start at 11:30 tomorrow with the pole vault. Other field events get underway at noon with the running events going at 12:30. The Southern Section finals are slated for Friday, May 28 with the top five finishers in each event going on to State Meet competition on June 4 and 5 in Bakersfield. Muir High of Pasadena is the Redlands Daily Facts Friday, May 14, 1965 - 1 1 Poly had a slight wind aidin his 18.4 time in the 180 1 o w hurdles; and big Ray Alger of Whittier needed no wind to assist his shot put "best" of 6210'/4. Pole vaulter Paul Wilson of Warren High in Downey cleared 16-3"/2 in the Coast League meet but is still three inches under his 16-6% mark of early in the season. Coach John Mitchell says that he is confident that Wilson will reach the 17-0 mark before the end of the season and that Bob Steinhoff 116-1) will near the 16-6 mark soon. Rich Jenkins of Lasuen High in San Pedro ran his third 9.5 century of the season and is now considered a serious threat to Harold Busby's (Muir) domination of the sprints. Busby won the 100 and 220 yard dashes last year in the CIF, SS, finals and has been beaten just once this year — by Jenkins at the Mt. SAC Relays. Busby, who fell coming out of the blocks in a "false start" 100 yard dash in the Foothill League finals, ran 9.6 in the "rerun". Three-way tie for lead in New Orleans Open , , NEW '•-1 Jack -'-lout T/2 Thursday's Results Chicago 6 Kansas City 3 Boston 4 New York 1, night Detroit 13 Washington 3, night ! Baltimore 3 Cleveland 2, night ! Los Angeles MUSKOGEE, Okla. (UPI)-i innings, night Kalhy Whitworth is proving to I Saturday's Games be just the girl to fill the golf 1 •'^I'nnesota at Kansas City ing shoes of retiring queen of the links Mickey Wright. Going into today's opening round of the $9,500 Muskogee Civilan Open, Miss Whitworth is the only member ofi the Ladies Professional Golf j Los Angeles Tigers;{.Association with two victories'"^'""^'""^l' land leads Miss Wright by ovcri"°"ston i Milwaukee Runs Batted In iSl.OOO in prize money. , National League - Banks,; ^. ^^^^ j^,. | Philadelphia Cubs 33; Mays, Giants 23; Rob -L^ '^^^ San Francisco ^' T' 'he 54 holes over the rolling 20. Mathews Braves 19. I g^jo-yard Muskogee Country l^^Zlu- American League —Kaline, Ti-i^,..,. ° - New \ork gei-s 22; Mantilla, Red Sox 22; Powell, Orioles 21; Colavito, Indians 19: Oliva. Twins 18; Thomas, Red Sox 18. Pitching ' Pittsburgh .333 10 I the 54 holes over the rollin, ; 6.410-yard Muskogee Club course. This layout in the past two Thursday's Results years has served to separate Isan Francisco 6 Chicago 3 Mickey Wright from the other | Milwaukee 5 Pittsburgh 4. night golfers. Sh e_ won it by eight] phjig 7 Cincinnati 6. 10 ins.night .Angeles 3 Houston 0, night ORLE.'\NS (UPI) Nicklaus, with another mouth to feed back home, set on the second leg of the $100,000 New Orleans Open today tied for the lead with Gene Littler and Bill Martindale. Each had a piece of the course record in his pocket. Nicklaus, Littler and Martindale breezed around the Lakewood Country Club layout in 65 strokes Thursday, seven under 4 Minnesota 3, lO^P^''- ''^hat shattered the course mark by two strokes, but was good for only a one-stroke lead over two golfers and a two-stroke lead over a group of seven others. Homero Blancas. who learned his trade at the golf factory at Houston University, and un known Richard Crawford of El Dorado, Ark. were the youngsters who turned in the 66s. ^'^1 Bunched at 67 were 1964 PGA J I champ Bobby Nichols of Coro- g,;, na, Calif., Frank Wharton of g'iPerdido Bay, Fla., Ray Floyd 6' Los Angeles at Chicago Cleveland at Washington New York at Baltimore, night Detroit at Boston National League W. L. Pet. GB 19 8 16 10 16 13 12 11 13 13 13 14 12 14 11 14 10 16 9 IS .704 .615 .552 .522 .500 .481 .462 .440 .385 National League-Giusti, As- s'™kes 'n 1963 and by a whop iros 6-0; Gibson, Cards 6-0; El- Pmg strokes last year, lis. Reds 5-0; Maloney, Rcds| To prove that she was ready 4-0; Baldschun, PhUs 3-0. for the challenge, Miss Whit- American League — Pascual, worth fired a two-under-par 68; Chicago at Los .Angeles Twins 4-0; Aguirre, Tigers 4-0; in the pro - amateur warmup; Milwaukee at Philadelphia Thursday—equalling the course: Houston at San Francisco record for women. I St. Louis at Pittsburgh (Only games scheduled) Saturday's Games Cincinnati at New York Buzhardt. White Sox; Grant, Twins; Pappas, Orioles all 3-0. Willie Horton gathers in eight hits in 13 trips By United Press International | cago_ toppled Kansas City 6-3,1 struck out Mickey Mantle three a good thing the Detroit j the Red Sox dropped the Yan- •kees 4-1, Los Angeles edged Minnesota 4-3 in 10 innings and Baltimore defeated It's Tigers don't wear blue uniforms, because Willie Horton [times. Felix Mantilla drilled a triple iinto the right center field alley Cleveland i with the bases loaded to climax spent so much time in the ,3-2. |a four-run third inning. Whitey Washington infield during thci In the National League, San Ford, who gave up all the Bo- past three games he might!Francisco overpowered thejsox runs in addition to walking have been mistaken for an urn-'Cubs 6-3, Milwaukee squeaked'five while fanning only one in pjj.g iby Pittsburgh 5-4. Philadelphia i four innings, suffered his fourth wild Willie, whose .345 bat-i beat Cincinnati 7-6 in 10 innings'loss against two victories. of St. Andrews, 111., Ed Grif- fitsh of Chagrin Falls, Ohio, Dick Lytle of Chula Vista, Calif., Miller Barber of San Antonio, Tex., and Bob Verwey of Johannesburg, South Africa. Four players had 68s and 13 more were at 69. ling average is third highest in the American League, was instrumental in the Tigers' three- game sweep over the Senators, culminated with Thursday night's 13-3 pasting. In the three games Horton had eight hits in 13 trips, hit four home runs, drove in 10 runs and scored seven runs. During! one stretch he was on base 10 consecutive times. Horton had two home runs and an RBI double in Thursday night's game, driving in five runs and scoring four. Al Kaline and Don Demeter hit two-run homers for the Tigers. Hank Aguirre picked up his fourth victory against no defeats. Bennie Daniels was the loser and he is now 1-2. In other league action, Chi- and the Dodgers shut out thej Astros 3-0 behind Sandy K o u fax's 13 strikeouts. Gary Peters pitched the White Sox into first place by beating the A's for the ninth consecutive time. The Chisox moved ahead of Minnesota after (he Twins lost their game. Chicago scored four runs in the second inning on two sm- gles, a walk, a wild pitch, another single, an error and Danny eater's double. Diego Segui was the loser. Boston Manager Billy Herman had warned Dave Morehead that his place in the starting rotation was on the hne if he was ineffective against the Yankees. The young righthander held the Bronx Bombers to five hits and Morehead is now 2-3. Jose Cardenal scored the winning run in the top of the 10th inning to push the .4ngels past the Twins. The bases w-ere loaded and Willie Smith hit a slow roller to Jerry Kindall, playing a shallow second base. Kindall fell down trying to field it and Cardenal scored. Boog Powell hit a game-winning, seventh-inning solo home run to give the Orioles their victory over Cleveland. Milt Pappas picked up his third consecutive victory of the season and the 100th of his career. Stu Miller, who relieved Pappas and pitched the eighth and ninth innings, ran his string of scoreless innings to 12 1-3. Luis Taint was the loser for the second consecutive night. Wattenberger wins Rotary golf tourney Don Wattenberger won the annual Rotary Club golf tournament yesterday at the Redlands Country Club. A total of 40 players participated in the affair. Wattenberger had a net 64. Second place went to Dr. Robert Schulze with a 70. Mark Nielsen was third with 73 followed by Jim Geissinger in fourth with a net 74. In the handicap division, Hank Emerich won the title with an 89-18—71. Three players tied for second but a draw was held for second, third and fourth. Wright Toalson won second with a 90-18—72. Carl Swing was third with 87-15—72 and Dr. Dick Wilson, chariman of the tourney, was fourth with 85-13—72. In a nine-hole competition tourney, Gen. Richard Scott won with a net 35. A dinner followed the tournament with Leo Crane presenting the awards. Defending champion Mason Rudolph, who held part of the old course record of 67 with Nicklaus, turned in a 71 Thursday. The pros said the all-out attack on par was made possible by the ideal weather and the perfect condition of the 7,020- yard course. Arnold Palmer, however, did not find the birdies easy to come by. He fired a one-over- par 73, and went immediately to the practice tee for an hour and a half after he finished his round. AAU SWIM MEET TICKETS - Pretty Sharon Entrekin, 1965 Miss Redlands, happily interrupts her swimming poo! play to accept advance ticket to the May 22-23 AAU-sanctioned Redlands swim meet for which she will be official hostess. The official invitation Is extended by Ed Marten, Swim Club president (standing), and Larry Lanterman, Junior Chamber of Commerce chairman of the two-day event. Tickets are now on sale locally. (Daily Facts photo) services to be held in Detroit PHILADELPHIA (UPI)-The body of heavyweight boxer Lucian (Sonny) Banks will be flown today to Detroit, the city where he was lured by chance to a career in the ring and death at the age of 24. "We talked by telephone with his father in Mississippi and tt^e decided to hold the funeral in Detroit because he knew more people and had more friends there," his manager, Ted Ewald, said. "They told me there would be a funeral service in Detroit on Sunday with burial on Monday," he added. The 207-pound boxer died early Thursday in the Presbyterian Hospital of brain injuries suffered in a ninth round knockout by Leonitis Martin of Philadelphia at the arena Monday night. Except for a brief lucid period in his dressing room, he never regained consciousness. His was the fifth ring fatality this year. It was blamed on brain stem damage and a blood clot resulting from a smashing right to the left temple which hurled his head against the canvas - covered floor of the ring. Brain surgery to remove the blood clot early Tuesday failed to save his life. Banks' younger brother, James, who came here for the fighter's final hours, preceeded him by plane to Detroit to join two other brothers in making the funeral arrangements. Their parents were to go directly to Detroit from then: home at Tupelo, Miss. PETE BEAUREGARD Beauregard sets three swim records for VC Pete Beauregard, former Redlands high swimmer, set three new individual records for the San Bernardino Valley College Indians in the State championship. Beauregard set records in the 50-yard free style, 23.4, the 100 freestyle in 51.4 and the 200-yard free in 1:58.1. He also swam on the 400 freestyle relay team to set a 3:33.4 clocking for another record. The old mark was 3:35.4. Also swimming on the relay team were Bill Meairs, Jim Jiannino and Wayne Haggard. Gene Hatfield coaches the SBVC mermen. Jiannino placed in the 100 backstroke in 1:00.6 for 10th place and was 14th in the 200 backstroke in 2:16.1. A total of eight national junior college records were estab lished during the meet. Summer Leagues Now Forming Mixed Fours Handicap — Trios Spots Now Available for Full Teams or Individuals Al! Summr Night leagues Bowl ot 8 P.M. Housewhes Leagues at 9-M AM. Phone 793-2525 for League and Open Bowling Information irA RAW I ^- Ave. ire DOWI Redlands Emp TAKING A POWDER NEW YORK (UPI) — Eight out of ten husbands who leave home each year have passed their 40th birthday, according to Tracers Co. of America, a firm that tracks down missing persons. It says the number one reason for leaving home is money problems and it estimates that over 75,000 husbands disappear from home each year. Redlands AAU swim draws nS'plus entries More than 275 swimmers will compete in Redlands' first A.AU- sanctioned swim meet Jlay 2223, indicating the meet may become a major annual event. The two-day meet, sponsored jointly by the Redlands Jaycees and Redlands Swim Club, is to be staged at the Redlands High school pools. Si.xtcen swim clubs representing communities from Los .Angeles to Indio will participate. In addition to some 70 individual swimming events, the A.AU meet will feature eight relay events. A total of 53 four- man relay teams have been entered. Clubs that have submitted entries are: Redlands Swim Club, Riverside Swim Club, City of Commerce, Downey, Glendora, Rams continue strengthening their defense LOS .ANGELES (UPD-'Hic Los Angeles Rams may have one of the better defenses in the National Football League, but that hasn't stopiied them from continuing to strengthen that department in the past few weeks. The club announced its tliird trade in that time Thursday, when rookie lineman Tom Smith was sent to the Pittsburgh Steelers for veteran defensive tackle Joe Krupa, who played in the 1964 Pro Bowl. "We felt we needed defensive linemen and Krupa is a qua! ity performer," Ram coach Harland Svare said. "Alternating with Roosevelt Gricr and Merlin 0 1 s e n, he should strengthen our line." Earlier the Rams obtained linebackers Dan Currie and Ed Holler. Currie came from the Green Bay Packers for end Carroll Dale, w-hile Holler was sent by the Steelers for center -Art Hunter. Smith, from VUlanova, was drafted by the Rams in December, 1963, on the 18th round as a futhre choice. He was signed for the 1965 season three months ago. Krupa is 30 years old and stands 6-feet-l. He weighs 240 pounds. See the New HONDA SCRAMBLER, Model CL- 72,250 cc. Equipped with the O. H. C. engine to achieve 24 H. P. at 9,000 R. P. M. Sturdily constructed tube frame with skid plate, twin carburetors — A real winner for competition riders of every type. As low as $30 per month. HONDA of Redlands Redlands Blvd. at 1st St. 793-2835 BANK FINANCING - LOW COST INS. AVAILABLE EI Monte .'\quatics .Association, San Bernardino Valley Swim Club, Whittier YMCA, Whittier Swim Association, Foothill Swim Club, Covina Aquatics Association, Fontana Swim Club. Boys Club of Palm Springs. Bnrstow Swim Team, Finnevr:- Swim Club, and the Corvi .Ssvim Club of Indio. First, second and third place winners will rccieve medals, while fourth, fiflh and sixlh place finishers will be awarded ribbons. Advanced ticket sales for the May 22-23 meet are now being sold by Redlands Swim Club members and are vailabie at Security First National Bank. Kinder Manufacturing company, U. S. National Bank and at the National Field Archery association office in Yucaipa. The SI advance tickets cover both days of the meet. Once the meet gets underway, the admission charge will be 75- cents per day. Yucaipa gun club to build Jr. division The Yucaipa Gun Club has announced that it will strengthen its junior division by requiring youngsters to complete a basic marksmanship program before they are eligible to take the Hunters Safety Course. Members of the club's junior division will be offered the basic marksmanship course and an advanced marksmanship course. Only youngsters completing the basic course will be allowed to take the Hunters Safety Course, required to obtain a state hunting license. Age limit for the junior program is 12 through 16 years. All rifles and ammunition used in the classes are furnished by the Yucaipa Gun Club. Persons interested in participating in the junior program may obtain information by telephoning Carroll Coulter 797-2272. George Van Horn 797-4255 or Ron Durling 797-7915. The Yucaipa Gun Club plans to hold a Small Bore Championship shoot on Sunday. STOCK CAR RACES Sat. Nite, May 15 Qualifying 6:30 —Race 8:3Q "It's a Over too taps of "Slam Bang" ACTION THRILLS SPILLS Adults $2.00 Kids Under 8 Frea ORANGE SHOW SPEEDWAY SAN BERNARDINO

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