Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 18, 1965 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

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Tuesday, May 18, 1965
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IO -Tuesday,Mayl8, 1965 Redlands Daily Facts Elizabeth Ashley Officials to investigate arrest blunder NEW YORK (UPI) — The district attorney in Brooklyn and the city's police commissioner today scheduled tallcs to trace the official blunders that kept a sick woman jailed for 20 days on the mistaken belief her vitamm pills were illegal drugs. Brooklyn Dist. Atty. Aaron Koota already has loaned money to the woman,. Mrs. Gloria Sideratos, 37, who lost her job, room and belongings while imprisoned in the women's house of detention. Koota said a report on the true nature of the pills was delayed and that police had refused to check a doctor's prescription with which Mrs. Sid­ eratos was arrested April 22 and charged with possession of barbiturates, a misdemeanor, and intent to sell, a felony. Unable to post $25 bail, she was imprisoned. A police laboratory test completed April 25 showed the pills contained only vitamins. But not until last Wednesday was this evidence brought out in court. Then the woman was released. S.B. drivers to vie at Orange Show Two San Bernardino drivers, "slamming" Sammy Rose Jr. and Chuck Robbins, will battle Friday night when the jolting, jarring Western States Racing Club stock cars take to the Orange Show Speedway for a full eight event program starting at 8:30 p.m. Rose finished fifth in last year's points, but has been unable to score a wm this year. Robbins, who finished 1964 in sixth, behind Rose, has been red-hot this year, scoring a first and a second in the season's first two races. Over seventy other cars and drivers will be on hand for the Friday night program. Time trials are at 6:30 p.m. SHOW BEAT Too many elbows to be pretty By Dick Kleiner Hollywood Correspondent Newspaper Enterprise Assn. HOLLYWOOD fNEA) seems an odds-on bet that Elizabeth Ashley will be a big star. In fact, she practically is already. This development may deal the institution of Hollywood stardom a severe setback, because Liz Ashley is as far removed from being a "star" as Xiao Tse-tung is from the presidency of the NAM. To begin with she doesn't look the part, and she is the first one to admit it. "I'm not very pretty," she says. "I have too many elbows." That, of course, is a matter of opinion. In the conventional sense of prettiness, Liz isn't pretty. Her features all seem to be sharp and pointed. But when they are thrown together and lit up by her wit and charm and eager eyes, the total effect is delightful. Still, stardom is more than physical delightfulness. It encompasses a magical quality which, again, Liz feels she doesn't possess. "Stars." she says, "are those — Itipetbaggers," and after that she ran off to Europe for four and a half months. "Contrary to what has been printed," she says, "I went to Europe because I was very tired. In seven years, I had had one week off. I spent that time in Europe just bumming around, and I turned down every offer that came my way." But she wanted to do "Ship of Fools," and then she did "Third Day," which she classes as an old-fashioned melodrama. In June she starts a picture which frankly scares her, because she thinks it could be so good. There is no title yet, but she plays a potential suicide, with Sidney Poitier as a man trying to talk her out of it. She is in demand here for many films. And she is still wanted on Broadway, where she helped carry two plays — "Take Her, She's Mine" and "Barefoot in the Park" — to long runs. But she prefers the movies these days. "Broadway," she says, "is China's bomb detonated from missile TOKYO (UPI)—The Japanese newspaper Asahi Shimbun said today Communist China's second nuclear bomb was carried aloft by a missile and detonated in the air. The Asahi correspondent in Peking said he obtained the missile report from "authoritative" sources not otherwise identified. The bomb was exploded last Friday over western China, according to the official Red Chi- ness account. It made no mention of the means of detonation but the use of the word "over" touched off speculation that the device was possibly dropped from an airplane. The first Chinese bomb, exploded last October, was set off on a tower. In a cable from Peking today, Asahi correspondent Tanio Matsuno said the missile was launched from a military base and exploded in the air after traveUng an undisclosed distance. Matsuno quoted his Peking sources saying only a missile— not an aircraft—was involved. The Asahi account described the atomic device as a nuclear warhead installed in a missile. Nicklaus back in liis usual top spot PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla., (UPI) — Hefty Jack Nicklaus, who picked up $4,500 for his third - place tie in last weekend's New Orleans Open returned to his usual top spot on the Professional Golf Association's official money-wmning list Monday. The power - packed Ohioan upped his wmnings for the year to $38,000, which doesn't include $10,788.49 Nicklaus has pocketed in unsanctioned tournaments. Doug Sanders, who received 1,058 for his 20th - place finish at New Orleans, dropped from the No. 1 position to second place with official earnings of $37,166.11 and a $47,115.76 total. Bruce Devlin moved up from seventh place to take over the No. 3 slot with 31,695.28 in official earnings and an additional $2,644.65 in unsanctioned competition for a total of $34,339.93. Devlin tied Billy Martindale for second place at the New Orleans event. George Knudson's official earnings of 28.625 and a total of $33,240.71 kept him in fourth place and Bobby Nichols moved from sixth place to the No. 5 spot with $26,559.24. He has picked up a total of $28,762.99. Martindale was eighth w^ith $23,365.67. FASTEST — A. J. Foyt, Houston, Texas, race driver, turned m the fastest time of the month to clinch the pole position. His lap was better than 161 miles per hour. The photo shows Foyt during the fastest part of a recent run. The run was rs in Providence wood now. But I really W 'ould rather work on the stage. In a film the director is the painter, who dips in a pot of paint. On stage, the actor is the painter. "And anybody would rather be a painter than a pot." Sugar world big and beautiful and clean!more commercial than'' Holly- and wonderful people. Sophia' Loren is a star. Elizabeth Taylor is a star. And Audrey Hep burn — she walks on clouds, that lady. I'm not like that." Perhaps not. There can be no doubt that she doesn't walk on clouds. Her two feet are firmly planted on the earth and possibly therein lies much of her charm. She is a relatively uncomplicated, down-to-earth sort of girl. Her close brush with stardom has not, apparently, altered her life very much. She hves modestly, even conservatively, with a few exceptions. "Jly extravagances," she says, "are buying crazy things- like an old private cliest — and airplane tickets. I love to travel. But I like to stay home and cook. too. Not just lamb chops, though — I like to cook things like stuffed pheasant. And do you know how expensive pheasants arc? I think my grocery bills have gone up more than anything else since I began making good money." At 25, Liz Ashley has eight solid years of work and experience behind her. She came to New York from Florida at 17, took jobs as a waitress and folk singer while learning her trade, quickly established herself on the Broadway stage and worked constantly. Her first movie was "The Car- Robinson agrees to fight June 1 HONOLULU (UPD- Ray Robinson, former welterweight and middleweight champion, has agreed to fight Honolulu's Stan Harrington on June 1 in Honolulu. Local promoter Sam Ichinose announced the confirmation of the 10 - roimd, 160 - pound bout, after a telephone conversation with Robinson's manager, George Gainford, in New York. Robinson, Gainford and a trainer are due to arrive in Honolulu May 26 to prepare for the bout. Harrington. 30, regained his North American junior middleweight title on May 4 with a tenth round knockout of Samoan Hurricane kid. Robinson is 45, had nine bouts last year. He won six, lost two and fought to a draw with Art Hernandez. NEW YORK (UPI) — The New York Rangers surrendered four players, including veteran goalie Marcel Paille, to the Providence Reds today for Ed Giacomin, considered one of the most promising netminders in the American Hockey League. In addition to Paille, the Reds will receive defenseman Aldo Guidolin, forward Don McGregor and a player to be named later. Giacomin, a 25-year-old native of Sudbury, Ontario, played the last five seasons with Providence. He finished the 1964-65 campaign with an average of 3.84 goals allowed per game. His five-season average with the Reds was 3.55. "Ed has been one of the top prospects outside the NHL for some time now," said Ranger General Manager Emile Francis in announcing the deal. "It's no secret that three other NHL clubs have also been after him." i Yenturi pleased with his first work P.\LM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI)—National Open champion Ken Venturi was obviously pleased today with his first concentrated work in six weeks, but declined to predict whether he will be ready to defend his crown next month. Venturi, a trim 170 pounds, practiced four hours Monday at Thunderbird Country Club course. He had been troubled by a circulatory ailment in four fingers of each hand and unable to play since the masters. "My thumbs are OK," he told newsmen after Monday's drill. "The difference now is I can feel when I make contact with the ball. Before I had to look to see if I hit it." But Venturi said he would practice three more days, through Thursday, before he decides if he is well enough to go again for the Open title when play begins June 17 at St. Louis. BASEBALL PLAYOFFS OMAHA, Neb. (UPI) —Pittsburg State and Sterling College will represent Kansas in the area 3 south baseball playoffs which begin Thursday. Nebraska will be represented by Wayne State and the University of Omaha. BUI Dailey helping while looking for job COMEDIANS - Sid Caesar and Edie Adams In Stanley Kramer's laugh hit "It's A Mad, Mad, Mod, Mad World," in Ultra Ponavision and Technicolor, which will be seen locally exactly as it was shown at advanced-price performances on 0 continuous performance beginning Wednesday at the Fox Redlands Theatre. By BOB MARTEL United Press International ST. PAUL - MINNEAPOLIS (UPI) — If you walk into the Celebrity Bowling Lanes in suburban Golden Valley most any night you'll be greeted by a tall, slim, dark-haired gent who will assign you an alley, take your money, get you a cup of coffee or do anything else that bowling lane employes generally do. Two years ago you would have had to pay several dol lars to see him and would have probably thrilled at the chance to talk with him. In the short span of two years, Bill Dailey, former relief pitcher supreme of the Minnesota Twins, has touched all the bases on the w-ay down. Looking For Job "I'm looking for a job in this area," Dailey said. "In the meantime I'm helping out at the bowling alley because most of my friends are around here." Dailey isn't convinced that he's through as a pitcher, but he's willing to concede the fact if he can get a job with a future. "Baseball has always been my second love," he said. "My family is my first. If I can get a good job I'll forget about baseball. But if I can't get a good job I'm going to pitch around here this summer and if things work out take another shot at the major leagues next spring." Dailey's main frustration is that no one will take him seri. ously when he tells them he wants to work for a living. Wants A Chance "Everybody seems to think that all former baseball players want to do is sit behind a desk, doing nothing and pocket- mg a big salary," he said. "All I want is for somebody to give me a chance to prove that I can do a job as well as anybody else. "The most money I ever made in baseball was 516,000 and that was last year," he said. "I'm only 30-years-old and I have a family that is depending on me to take care of it. All I want is a chance." It was in 1963 that "Won't You Come In, Bill Dailey" was the top tune at Metropolitan Stadium. That year Dailey made 66 appearances and posted a 6-3 record with a 1.98 earned run average. Last year he developed arm trouble and was out for virtually the entire season. This spring he was on the Denver roster when the parent Twins released him. spin on .lin speedway tests INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI) —Three rookie drivers spun in the No. 1 turn at the Speedway here Monday, while qualified drivers took their machines out for endurance tests with full fuel tanks. Greg Weld, Kansas City, Mo., spun in the southwest turn during the 130 miles per hour portion of his drivers' test, Bobby Johns experienced siniilar difficulties in his rear-engine Lotus- Ford shortly before the track closed for the day and Mel Kenyoii had slight contact with the wall in his spin when he lost control in the southwest turn. Defending champion A. J. Foyt, Houston, Tex., who won the pole position on the first day of qualifications Saturday at a record speed of over 161 mph took more than 30 laps around the track with full fuel tanks. " Meanwhile, veteran drivers continued work to qualify their vehicles this weekend, the final two days to make the race. Observers at trackside said 33 cars to be completed Satur- they expected the full field of day, with the usual yearly last minute "bumping" of cars filling out the action on Sunday to ehminate the slower drivers and cars from competition. made in his Lotus-Ford. He was going better than 193 mph when this photograph was taken on the long straight section of the track. (UPI Telephoto) Kiwanis starts ©ny League Thursday Redlands Kiwanis Pony League baseball gets underway Thursday night with a single contest slated. Game time is 7 p.m. at Community field located at San Bernardino avenue and Church street. The Cards will meet the Pirates in the season opener. The'ants at 8 p.m. Jeweler; and Giants, more's Sporting Goods. Following the opening game Thursday, a twin bill is slated for Friday night with the Braves vs. the Dodgers at 6 p.m. and the Redlegs vs. Gi- Kiwanis Pony league is part ofj the Baseball for Boys organization. Six teams make up the Pony league. Teams and sponsors are: Cards, Exchange club; Pirates, Burger Bar; Braves, Gerrard's Market; Dodgers, Banner Mattress; Redlegs, Farrar Beginning Monday, May 24. games will be played every night of the week but not on Saturday or Sunday. Beginning Monday, May 24. games will be played every night of the week but not on Saturday or Sunday. The season will end July 16th Whittier girl wins singles PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) Now that the singles and doubles are over at the 42 - day Woman's International Bowling Congress Tournament, it was possible to name the unofficial winners today. Doris Rudell of Wliittier, Calif., appears to have won the singles with 659 and Betty Remmick and Mary and White of Denver, Colo., the doubles with 1,263. First place means $500 and top prize in the doubles is $800. Tourney spoke.smen stressed that a thorough recheck would be made before the winners were officially announced. STANDINGS Los Angeles Cincinnati San Francisco Philadelphia St. Louis Milwaukee Houston Chicago New York Pittsburgh W. L. 22 10 17 13 17 14 16 14 15 15 13 13 16 18 14 15 13 17 9 22 Pet. GB .688 . .567 4 .548 4'/b .533 .500 .500 .471 .467 .433 .290 12',i Monday's Results Philadelphia 2 St. Louis 1, night Los Ang. 5 Hous. 3, 11 ins, nght (Only games scheduled) Wednesday's Games San Francisco at Chicago Pittsburgh at Cincinnati, night New York at Milwaukee, night Philadelphia at St. Louis, night Los Angeles at Houston, night American League W. L. Pet. GB Chicago 22 8 .733 Minnesota IS 11 .620 3 '/2 Baltimore 17 13 .561 5 Detroit 16 13 .552 SVi Los Angeles 17 15 .530 6 Cleveland 13 13 .500 7 Boston 13 15 .464 8 New York 12 18 .400 10 Washmgton 12 19 .387 10 '/2 Kansas City 7 22 .241 Monday's Results Chicago 13 Kan. City 2, night Baltimore 9 N. Y'ork 2, night Los Ang. 5 Minn 4, 10 ins., nght (Only games scheduled) Wednesday's Games Minnesota at L.A. 2, twi-night Chicago at Kansas City, night Washington at Detroit, night Baltimore at Cleveland, night Boston at New York, twilight Oilio U in 300 victory club ATHENS, Ohio (UPI)-Genial Bob Wren of Ohio University is college baseball's newest member of the elite "300 victory club." The bespectacled Wren, who looks like he should be playing instead of coaching, notched his 300th win last weekend with Ohio's 16-3 decision over Miami of Ohio. That put him in a class comparable to that major league baseball holds for Casey Stengel, Walt Alston, John McGraw. Joe McCarthy and other past big winners. Wren is in his 17th campaign at Ohio University. During that span he contributed 32 players to professional baseball and developed seven all-America players. His teams have won six Mid-American Conference championships and are trying for another this year. He entered the season with a 278-104 record. Wren began playing baseball on Cleveland's lower East Side and later played baseball and basketball at Ohio University. After graduation, he entered pro ball, playing mostly with the Toledo Mudhens, then in the American Association. After si.x years. Wren decided he would never make the big leagues and returned to his alma mater to assist in coaching football, basketball and baseball. "Some of those long road trips were brutal," Wren recalled of his pro baseball days. "When I would wake up in the morning in a hotel room and have to think about what town I was in, I decided it was time to quit." So far this spring. Wren's Bobcats are 22-1, the only defeat a 2-1 decision at Western Michigan. The two teams are tied for first place in the Mid .American. Conference. for League Leaders National League G AB R H Avg. .Alays, SF 31 120 32 49 .408 Coleman, Cin 20 71 10 28 .394 .'^llen, Phil 30 117 25 43 .368 Torre, Mil 24 87 12 32 .369 Kranpool, NY 29 108 14 39 .361 Johnson, Phil 17 51 4 18 .353 Aaron, Mil 20 78 16 27 .346 J.Alou, SF 31 132 23 45 .341 Kasko, Hou 15 57 4 19 .333 Rose, Cin 30 133 31 44 .331 Anderson in second night of tourney LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Unseeded Mai Anderson enters the second night of the professional masters tennis tournament tonight with the first upset victory of the eight - day round robin. Anderson outlasted third- seeded Ken Rosewall, a fellow Australian, 12-10 in an opening round match Monday night. In other matches. Rod Laver beat Alex Olmedo 10. - 7, Luis Ayala defeated Mike Da\'ies 108, and Pancho Gonzales teamed with Andres Gimeno to down Rosewall and Earl Buchholz 10-8 in the doubles match. American League G AB R H Avg. Ilorton, Det 19 72 15 29 .403 DavaillOi Cle 25 93 10 33 .355 Wagner, Cle 26 102 24 34 .333 Skowron, Chi 29 113 16 37 .327 Cater, Chi 29 111 20 36 .324 Whitfield, Cle 17 59 7 19 .322 Ward, Chi 30 117 21 37 .316 Buford, Chi 26 84 18 26 .310 McAulfe, Det 29 110 25 34 .309 Kaline, Det 28 107 22 33 .308 Mathews, KC 23 65 8 20 .308 Home Runs National League—Mays, Giants 13; Banks, Cubs; Torre, Braves; Swoboda, Mets; McCovey, Giants all 8. American League — Horton, Tigers 9; Blefary, Orioles 8; Conigliaro, Red Sox 8; Gentile, A's 8; Five tied with 7. Runs Batted In National League—Banks, Cubs 34; Mays, Giants 26; Robmson, Reds 25; Johnson, Reds 25; McCovey, Giants 24. American League — Kaline, Tigers 25; Mantilla, Red Sox 23; Powell, Orioles; Yastrzem- ski. Red Sox; Colavito, Indians all 22. PIfehIng National League — Gibson, Cards 7-0; Maloney, Reds 4-0; Giusti, Astros 6-1; Ellis, Reds 5-1; Drysdale, Dodgers 6-2; Six pitchers tied 3-1. American League — Pascual, Twins 4-0; Aguirre, Tigers 4-0; Buzhardt, White Sox 4-0; Pappas, Orioles 4-0; Grant Twins; Fox, Tigers; John, White Sox, all 3-0. Grisa-.with a double bill. Single games at community field will begin at 7 p.m. On double bill nights the first game will start at 6 p.m. and the second at 8 p.m. Redlands Kiwanis Pony Lcagu* 1965 Game Schedule Date Home Team Visitors May 20 — Cards-Pirates. May 21 — Braves - Dodgers, Redlegs-Giants. May 24 — Braves-Cards. May 25 — Dodgers-Giants. May 26 — Pirates-Redlegs. May 27 — Cards-Dodgers. May 28 — Giants-P i r a t e s, Redlegs-Braves. June 1 — Dodgers-Pirates. June 2 — Braves-Giants. June 3 — Redlegs-Cards. June 4 — Pirates-Braves, Giants-Dodgers. June 7 — Giants-Cards. June 8 — Dodgers-Redlegs. June 9 — Braves-Pirates. June 10 — Redlegs-Giants. June 11 — Cards-P i r a t e s, Braves-Dodgers. June 14 — Redlegs-Pirates. June 15 — Giants-Braves. June 16 — Cards-Dodgers. June 18 — Pirates-G i a n t s, Braves-Redlegs. June 21 — Cards-Braves, Giants-Pirates. June 23 — Cards-R e d 1 e g s, Dodgers-Braves. June 25 — Giants-Redlegs, Pirates-Dodgers. ) June 28 — Cards-Giants, Rcd- legs-Dodgers. June 30 — Pirates-Cards, Dodgers-Giants. July 7 — Braves-Cards, Pi­ rates-Redlegs. July 9 — Cards-Dodgers, Red­ legs-Braves. July 12 — Dodgers-Pirates, Braves-Giants. July 14 — Rcdiegs-Cards, Pirates-Braves. July 16 — Giants-Cards, Dod­ gers-Redlegs. All games will be played at Redlands community field. Mile run to be three-man race June 4 LOS ANGELES (UPI)—The mile run in the 26th annual Compton Invitational track meet scheduled June 4 shaped up into a three-man race today after it was announced Jim Ryun of Wichita, Kan., would enter the event. Ryun is the only high school student ever to break the four- minute mile barrier. He set a new national interscholastic record of 3:58.3 last Saturday for his school. He will be pitted against world record holder Peter Snell of New Zealand and Joseph 0 d 1 0 z i 1 of Czechoslovakia. Snell's world mark is 3:54.1. The 18-year-old Ryun set his mark nmning without competition in the Kansas State Prep I championships. Charlie ready but wants to watch DETROIT (UPI) — Charlie Dressen may not be as old as Maurice Chevaher, but he has as much stage presence. The 66-year-old manager of the Detroit Tigers returned Monday to the Motor City for the first time since suffering a heart attack March 7 during spring training. He explained he's ready to take over as field general, but will spend the first week watching the Tigers from a seat in the stands. "I'll take over next week," he continued. "My delay has nothing to do with my heart condition. I just want to take some time to get acquainted with how the guys are playing. After all, I haven't watched them play many games." Thus, Dressen plans to replace acting Manager Bob Swift on May 24 when the Tigers open a two-game series in Chicago against the American League - leading White Sox. And he'll make his home debut May 26 when Detroit plays the first of two night games agamst the New York Yankees before an expected crowd of some 35,000 at Tiger Stadium. FIGHTS SET LONDON (UPI) - Alan Rudkin, British bantamweight boxing champion, will meet Ray Asis of Oakland, Calif., in a 10- round bout at the Royal Albert Hall, on June 15. Co-featured will be a 12-round featherweight bout between Frankie Taylor and George Bowes.

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