Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 18, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, May 18, 1965
Page 11
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CBL TENNIS — Redlands high nefters, Ron Bohrnsfedt, left, and Doug Verdleck are expected to meet in the singles finals of the C BL league tournament being held on the Redlands high and UR courts today and tomorrow. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) RHS netters advance at Perris RHS grad named football head mentor at Pacific uated from Kecllands high. He attended Riverside City College Redlands netters Doug Ver- dieck and Ron Bohrnstedt both advanced through the first yesterday, rounds of the annual San Ber- Caulo, 30, has lived in Red- nardino Open Tennis tourna- lands for 17 years. The head ment during the weekend at; football post opened when Joe Perris Hill Park. Both of the RHS netters are playing today and tomorrow in the CBL tourney being conducted on the RHS and University of Redlands courts. In the San Bernardino tournament, Verdieck had to stage a sensational comback to advance in the men's singles. Ver­ dieck had lost the first set to Bob Stock, the number six player at UCLA last year. Then, in the second set, Ver­ dieck fell behind 5-1 before rallying to a 7-5 win. The 16-year- old Terrier netter won the third set going away 6-1. The match was a study in styles with Verdieck's solid ground strokes and passing shots matched against Stock's big serve and pressing net attack. The San Bernardino tourney •will continue next weekend with the finals at Perris Hill on Sunday. The junior netters will play on the UR courts in the SB affair. Ralph Caulo (Guercio), Uni -I coach joined the Pacific staff, versify of Redlands and Red-;He has also been teaching lands high graduate, was named: United States History, head football coach at Pacific! Caulo plans to stay basically high school in San Bernardino i with the same type of offense CHICOPEE, Mass. (UPI) — Cassius Clay is no longer con- Women's golf invitational at club Friday Redlands Country club women golfers will play host to some 110 players from Southern California clubs at the third annual Member-Guest Invitational tournament here Friday. Play will be best two 1 o w balls in foursome. Coffee and rolls will be served in the clubhouse from 8 o'clock. There will be a shotgun start at 9 o'clock A buffet luncheon and awarding of prizes will follow the golfin Mrs. William Howard is general chairman of the event assisted by Mrs. James R. Edwards and Mrs. Robert Merritt. Mrs. Robert Baker and Mrs. Albert Wincher are in charge ofjhe beats Liston in Maine. played under Lash. "We may have to change a little bit to adjust with the personnel," he said. Lash accepted the top coaching ^ j; Chestnut job at San Bernardino Valley ^^.^^^ ^-^ ^^.^^^ ^^^^^^ ^^^-^ °i ;u f • n y two children, Andy, 6 and Tim, For the past six years. Caulo „ . has been at Pacific and he was ^' . , , , „ , , Lash's chief assistant and de- The appointment of Caulo to fensive coach last year. He "'e head job was the third high made the all-CIF team as a! school in San Bernardino to re- guard in 1952, the year he grad-l^eive a new top mentor m the i/mM past two months. Carl Schiller of San Bernar- for a year and then transferred i dino high switched to head to the University of Denver before it dropped out of football. During his junior year, Caulo suffered a knee injury and after an operation had to discontinue playing. Caulo spent his senior year at the University of Redlands where he assisted with the freshman team. The next season he assisted in coaching the varsity. In 1958, the 200-pound, 5-11 coach at San Gorgonio and Bill Fox, formerly Rialto JH coach replaced him at SBHS. Only three coaches in the CBL will be returning to the same posts that they held last season. Paul Womack at Redlands high; John McGinnis at Ramona of Riverside and Ray Stark at Chaffey high school. All of the other coaches are new this season. Cassius hopes to make convert out of Liston the wall. They'll just stand there, staring at him. I'll buy tent with the thought of beating!the first three rows at ringside Sonny Liston in their May 251 and let them sit there staring heavyweight title bout. Nowjat him. Boy, that'll freeze him. he's "sorry for Sonny" and We'll scare him to death," the plans to convert him to Mus- cocky young heavyweight said, limism after licking him again. Clay's long range plans in Clay, winding up his prepara- both boxing and religion were tion for their 15 round title bout I given to newsmen during a at Lewiston, Maine, on May 25 ,1 hectic day at his Schine Inn said, "I'd like to lake him to | (raining camp. Clay, "the Lou- one of my meetings and talk to him about religion. NEW YORK (NEA) — Joe Dey Jr. remembers walkmg with Gary Middlecoff down the fairway during the 36-hole finale of the U. S. Open championship at Oakmont in 1950. And Middlecoff who was the defending champion, frowned, "I can't even think about my game, I'm so so worried about this guy." He pointed to Ben Hogan, limping behind. On the tee, Hogan swung and the exertion knocked him off his feet. Middlecoff picked him up. But Ben, who had survived a terrible auto accident the previous winter, went on to win that Open title, including the rigors of a Sunday playoff. "That's when the subject of playing the Open in four days first came up," recalled Dey as he sat surrounded by memorabilia of golf history in the USGA headquarters neatly tucked into a brownstone on E. 38th St. in Manhattan. The subject is now fact. The National Open in St. Louis next month has suddenly become the most contentious in its 65-year sponsorship by the United States Golf Association, of which Dey is the executive secretary. Last January, in a drastic breach of tradition, the USGA decreed that the Open would be played over four days at the Bellerive Country Club June 1720, and henceforth. Eliminated was the drama of 36 holes packed into a climactic Saturday. The immediate implication was a sellout to that new godling of sports, television, which now can stretch its programming of the Open over both Saturday and Sunday afternoons. A corollary was an anticipated boost in television revenue to the USGA for the added exposure. "Not so," demurred Dey. "NBC did not know about the extra day until we informed them, of the change. They're under no obligation to pay us more under the existing contract I which calls for .S70.000 in this, its last, year). In fact, 1 don't think they will. "Our association is not interest ; ed in money per se." Why, then, the change? , "To eliminate an administrative snarl due to slow play and the big field in the Open. A one-hour delay on a Friday night cause 13 or 20 or more players to have incomplete rounds. On Saturday morning, they'd have camp isville Lip," was so busy Monday that he missed his regular "I feel sorry for him and I'll I afternoon nap. He had risen atito finish while everybody waited feel sorrier for him after I his usual hour for roadwork atj around to see who'd qualify. And 'whup 'em,' " Clay said. |5 a.m. and by 4 p.m. could We've got a temple in Den-i barely be heard during his reg- ver, I'll have a couple of hundred brothers visit him afterwards and then we'll convert him." Clay, whoso Muslim middle | name is Muhammad Ali, saidj he had no plans for the con-| version of Floyd Patterson whom he expects to meet after ular though conference. repititious news decorations for the luncheon. Mrs. Julian Blakcly and Mrs. Patterson, I'm going to sendj 50 of my friends, all in blacks Jordon Berg will be hostess fori suits, and line them up against coffee and roils. Scoring will be handled by Mrs. Leonard Watkins, Mrs. Robert Campbell and Mrs. Edward Schindler. Name tag.s arc in charge of Mrs. Robert Scholton and Mrs. Marshall Ilobarl. Mrs. Donald Miller is in charge of handicaps. Ren Hornaday to enter car in Ascot 500 Ron Hornaday, 1964 Pacific Coast NASCAR late model stock then two more rounds would be piled on top of that." At Oakmont again, in 1962, a New York drops behind Citrus college nine defeats Valley college Citrus College came up with car champion from San Fer-j three runs in four hits to de- nando. today officially entered!feat visiting San Bernardino the first annual .\scot "500"j Valley College 3-2 in a makeup Grand National championship; Eastern Conference baseball Joe Dey Jr. Redlands Daily Facts Tuesday, May 18, 1965 -1 1 Is Yank dynasty crumbling? Weiss didn't bid for best young ta By HARRY GRAYSON NEW YORK (NEA) — What happened to the Yankees' farm system which enabled the New York club to dominate t h e American League for more than 30 years'.' For the first time since Col. Jacob Ruppert established t h e chain in 1932, a dearth of talent definitely was e.xposed when Ralph Houk had to deal for Doc Edwards, a catcher, and Ray Barker, a, left-handed hitter, neither exactly household names. For years bright young stars came to the Yankees in clusters. They actually had to wait their turn. When it .was necessary for the Bombers to go out of the organization for a standout performer, such as Roger Maris, they not only had the cash but the players with which to swing the transaction. So what happened to deplete the Yankees' bank account of reserves? Johnny Johnson, vice president in charge of minor league operations, the man in best position to know, gives you two principal reasons: (1) George M. Weiss, then general manager, flatly refused to compete with other major league outfits lor the most sought-after kids during the pro- COMING UP EMPTY 22-minute delay because of fog j traded bonus binge. put the officials in a swivel, and the field or the second round barely squeaked in at 8:55 p.m. as darkness shrouded the Allegheny mountains around course. The problem has become acute Dey pointed out, because of the changmg style of golf. "Two rules," he said, "have slowed down play. One, the cleaning the ball at any time on the putting green. A few years ago, you were allowed to do so only on certain days when it might be raining. Two, the repair of ball marks on the green at any time. "Any time you lift and mark a ball, you may be sure there's a delay in play." There is, somebody once pointed out to Dey, a third reason. Golfers play more deliberately because an Open championship has significance. Money. But that's not a USGA concern. (2) Weiss made multiple trades, using farm products. -At one time there were 57 men playing in the big leagues who the i were originally signed by t h e Yankee organization. Johnson, who has been close to the situation for 19 years, is actually saying that Weiss' aversion of huge bonuses finally caught up with the Yankees. And with the numerous, multiple deals they ran out of tradeable farm hands. "Weiss was more positive that it was utterly ridiculous to give an untried kid a king's ransom," elaborated Johnson, "after Ed Cereghino, a $70,000 pitcher, Frank Leja, a first baseman who got $45,000, and Tom Carroll, a shortstop who was paid $50,000, failed to get anywhere. George was right, of course, but the way things were going a club either had to bid or see top candidates go elsewhere." race for 1965-'64 and '63 stockers set for .•\scot Park's tough, half-mile dirt track Memorial : Evening, Sunday, May 30. game yesterday. Citrus grabbed the lead in the third but the Indians almost BALTIMORE (UPD-Yankee haters have a lot to cheer about, • , i in J I Hornaday, who missed the re-i'n_ • g, decision'cent Ascot 200-lapper because'bases loaded with only one his 1964 championship car, a away. A fly and ZURICH, Switzerland (UPI)-! while Chicago was winning.^Ford Fastback, was not ready, j ended the_ innm .AustraUa North Korea and; New York dropped 10 full has decided to tool a 1964 Mer- SOCCER MATCHES After dropping a lo Baltimore Monday nightl came back in the fourth, scor- two runs and having the grounder South Korea will compete in the world soccer cup eliminations at Phnoin Penli, Cambodia. These are the only three teams left in the .Afro-Asian zone since the withdrawal of the .African nations in protest against what they called "a meager representation" in England. games behind the American:cu'-y m 'he "500", largest race League-leading White Sox. The-for ^ closed-type of circuit as Yanks never had to overcome |-^scot to be held in many a such a huge deficit in winning li'^ar. any of their 29 pennants. | Wiih a bulging winners purse To make matters worse, of SIO.OOO posted, the race is Whitey Ford suffered his fourth! expected to attract many of the straight defeat, marking the! top name drivers on the South- longest losing streak in his il-jeast and Eastern Grand Nalion- luslrious career. I al N.ASCAR circuits. Bo Bel'msky's win marked game full of excitement By United Press International One really could not expect Bo Belinsky, one-time playboy of the Los .'\ngeles Angels, to win his first game in the National League in the tranquility that m.arks most contests in tradition-bound baseball. One would suppose that a Belinsky victory for the Philadelphia Phillies would be heralded by something extraordinary. Something really extra- ordmary, like a fan attacking an umpire during a rhubarb on the field. Tony Taylor's second home run of the season in the top of the eighth inning gave the Phils what proved to be the winning run in their 2-1 victory over the Cardinals Monday night. In the bottom of the eighth, Phil Gagliano led off with a pinch single. He advanced to iccond on a passed ball and scored on Lou Brock's single. Curt Flood followed with a double and Brock was thrown out at the plate trying to score the tying run. The rhubarb started. Cardinal third base Cach Joe Schultz came roaring down the baseline to protest to plate um.pire Shag Crawford. Manager Red Schoendienst dashed out of the dugout to join the protest and wound up holding Schultz away frm Crawford. Schultz was ejected. Fans threw debris onto the field and one spectator left the grandstand and charged Crawford, who pushed him away. Stadium guards escorted the unidentified fan from the ball park. Auggie Busch, owner of the stadium, did not press charges, his policy being merely to eject such fans. In the only other National League contest, Sandy Koufax struck out 13 Astros for the second time in succession and the Dodgers bested Houston 5-3 in 11 innings. No other teams were scheduled. In the American League the Orioles beat the Yankees 9-2 and Los Angeles bested Minnesota 5-4 in 10 innings. The victory pulled Belinsky's record to 1-2. The loser was Curt Simmons, the former Phillie whiz kid, whose record is now 1-5, S i m m 0 ns is 16-3 against Philadelphia since leav- mg the club m 1960. The Dodgers scored four runs in the top of the 11th with Houston second baseman Joe Morgan committing two errors. Up to then, Koufax and Bob Bruce went 10 innings locked in a duel. Koufax is now 5-2 and Bruce is 1-5. Bruce Brown opened the inning for SBVC by reaching first on an error. .After a walk to Jim Hicks, Josh Carter's single scored Brown. Ron Hopson advanced the runners with a sacrifice and Ron Brehm loaded the bases on an error. Hicks scored in the fourth when Tony Vasquez walked. SBVC AB R. Kecskes ss 4 0 Brown 2b 4 1 Hicks rf 3 1 Bailey rf : 0 0 Carter cf 4 0 Hopson c 2 0 Brehm If 4 0 Vasquez lb 3 0 Taylor 3b 2 0 Miller 3b 2 0 Kenna p 4 0 Ron end Phil not sure who hit whom NEW YORK (UPI) — Ron Hunt of the New Y'ork Mots and Phil Gagliano of the St. Louis Cardinals still disagree on who hit whom during their collision on the basepaths May 11 but both players agree that the loss of Hunt for the entire season was unfortunate — especially Ron. "Right now, I'm mad." admitted the National League's all-star second baseman during a post-operative press conference from his hospital bed Monday. "I'm afraid I'll miss the whole season. And just when the guys had a wonderful home stand where they won seven of 11 games. Speaking in St. Louis, Gagliano, also a second baseman, said "I'm sorry the accident will keep Ron out of the lineup so long." Hunt suffered a shoulder separation during the collision which occurred when the Met star charged a slow grounder in a bases-loaded situation. Gagliano, the baserunner at first, broke with the hit and "The Red Sox gave him $110-:bankcd $65,000. Gibbs was 000." I switched from third base to President Dan T o p p i n g catching, but about all he has plunged into the bonus business;to show for it is broken fingers, with the departure of Weiss af-jKilt is still trying to locate the ter the 1960 World Series. It is!plate. ironical that the highest bidder; Now the Yankees, one of four against the Yankees was Weiss.'clubs who voted against it, are George felt entirely different confronted with the free agent about throwing Mrs. Joan Pay-;draft, which is similar lo thai of ! son's money around when he professional football. Johnson hsted Bill Freehan of;took over the New York Mets. "We'll keep trying of course." Detroit and Carl Yastrzemski of! The Yankees lo date haven't concluded Johnny Johnson, "but Boston as players the Yankees lost with this attitude. "We went to $30,000 for Yas­ trzemski," recalled Johnson. had any success since belatedly I about all we can do now is sit entering the spending spree. !back and pick the best of what Jack Gibbs collected SIOO.OOO. is lefl when our turn come; Howard Kitt. a left-hand pitcher, around." Hard hitting White Sox perching atop American By United Press International The White Sox, hitting like the Y'ankees perched atop of the Monday night Chicago pasted Only two games were played the hapless Kansas Cily A's in the National League. The old. are. 13-2 while the New Yorkers and American League by three and one-half games. And the Bronx Bombers, hitting like the Chisox of old, are in eighth place, 10 games back. For years the While Sox had the great pitching and the type of running ball club that would scratch up two or three runs a game. The Yankees, of course,] u/inc +r)iirnn\/ had the great sluggers. ! "Ilia TUUI HCy Times have changed. Thei Whitey Ford were bolted Philadelphia Phillies edged the St. Louis Cardinals 2-1 and the around 9-2 by the Baltimore'Los Angeles Dodgers outlasted Orioles. In the only otherHhe Houston AsU-os 5-3 in U in- American League game the An- nings. gels outlasted the Minnesota! Ford was touched for the Twins 5-4 in 10 innings. 1 first six Baltimore runs in los- I ing his fourth consecutive igamc. His record now is 2-5. I Bob Johnson led the Baltimore [attack with four hits, scoring j two runs and driving in two. Chicago jumped on starter and loser Roland Sheldon for Santa Ana VISALIA (UPI) —Santa Ana^ Yankees have more sluggers i junior College won the Califor-; three runs in the first, two of on Ihe injured list than they do nia State Junior College Golf! them on Floyd Robinson's third in the lineup. .And all of a sud- Tournament Monday with a!home run of the year. Ken den. the White Sox have been combined score of 773—just twolBerry and Pete Ward also scoring nins in bunches to sup- strokes over runnerup Los An-| homered, port their excellent pitching. jgeles Valley State's 775. } Albie Pearson led off the I Fresno City College was third; home half of the 10th mning for VOTED BEST WESTERN i^' "''''"^ fourth place wcntlthe Angels with a double and ;io College of the De.serl with'was sacrificed to third. Bob HOLLY'WOOD (UPI) — The;7S7. |Rodgers blooped a single lo the two crashed as Hunt bentjNational Cowboy Hall of Fame! Leading medalist in the 36-i center to score Peanson with down to pick up the ball. Gag-lin Oklahoma City has voted hole tourney was Ryan Jlc.Xally the winning run and gave Bob liano was declared out for in-|"Cheyenne Autumn" the best /if Chabol Junior College of SanJLe his second victory to go Leandro, who fired a 76-56—142 .1 with two losses. terference. i western movie of 1964. 'Wait' is the word Howard suggests By MILTON RICHMAN UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — Elston to Yankees coming back again this year. That could be a case of per- win be playing by the first week in watch and listen to it instead June." I of being there." he said. "I'm There are others, however, a hard loser and it's rough lo I all those who no longer would ive a nickel for the Y'ankees' Howard had a word Monday forifect vision on his part or purelyl«'ho believe Howard won't be sit there watching on TV when rill iUnca ^\•hn rtn Innopr wnil Id 1 blind faith. "lu'^h service to the Yankees you know there isn't a thin ,1 T J u . .„ !until sometime in Julv. mem^:^ l^iiS^his^ bJ^i. "e suffered the ^igina. i. so early," said Howard, puttinglJ-^,^ tried to th™^" off week and when Boston made a change, 1 switched you can do about it. "1 remember watching our game with the Red Sox last chances. ,! Wait! Oi"That's right, wait," repeatedion his shoes and street clothes,-'-^^^ "rhlbition ,^ilchip 0 the Yankee catcher, removing a.^'ithout any help aespite nii, ^ ^.^^ ^^^^ arm-over for a minute to see the n strip of protective cellophane t""-tool long L-shaped -'^t Totals 32 Citrus AB R. H. Kay cf 3 1 1 Arellanes cf 1 0 0 Tillie 2b 3 1 1 Middleton 2b 1 0 0 Sanchez ss 3 0 0 Mulleavy ss 1 0 1 Sewell lb-3b 2 0 0 Whitehead If 2 0 1 Bush If 0 0 0 Drake rf 2 0 1 Young rf 1 0 0 Kufman 3b 2 0 0 Cross lb 1 0 0 Farnsworth c 2 1 2 Schnider c 1 0 0 Cavolt p 2 0 0 0 strip of protective cellophane two-toot long L-shaped cast. j continued paining him and he Cardinals and .Mels. Just as I o;which had kept the plaster cast: "I do remember us having:^^.^^^ jptg t|,g hospital for sur- did, I saw them helping (Ron) _ion his right arm dry while he,rough times before, though, and ggj-y on May 4. Eight stitches Hunt off the field. 5ishowered foUowing a private|coming back to win. I think wci^ygre taken. i "He must have got it pretty " can make it up. Remember last| ^vi ,iig ^g ^„as in the hospital bad. That was a rough break. I at Yankee Totals 27 3 Score by innings: SBVC 000 200 000—2 5 Citrus 003 000 OO.x—3 7 hour-long workout Stadium. 'I know we're making a lot of people happy by being down in eighth place, nine games back. I saw where that fellow up in Minnesota, Calvin Griffith, had a lot to say about it. he said we're whipped. All done. "And he said his club heat us even when we were all in the lineup. Maris, Mantle and me. Okay! Like I say, just let him and the others wait. He'd better remember we still have more than 130 games to go. Howard, who underwent an operation for bone chips in his arm two weeks ago and is due to come off the disabled list on September? We were five! games down then and we shook ourselves and came back. "I£ we have our w'hole ball club in the lineup, there's no possible way someone else is going to beat us. I know our hitting has been off. I know I haven't helped the club much.i either. All I've played is fouri games so far. i "I've been reading about panic this and panic that. It'si not a panic for me and I know' it's not with the rest of ourj fellows. They know they can do! it. ! "This cast," he said, looking' down at the plaster encasement "comes off sometime this week. The doctor says I may be able and later when he went home, 1 really feel sorry for the guy." Howard followed the Yankees'! That's a ballplayer all over, progress, or rather nose - dive,]He'll always sympathize with via television and radio. | another ballplayer, but never "It killed me lo have to!with another team. June 3, says he can see the!to play by mid-June. I thmk I'll Summer Leagues Now Forming Mixed Fours Handicap — Trios Spots Now Available for Full Teams or Individuals Ml Sumer Night Leagues Bowl at 8 P.M. housew'im Leagues at 9:30 LM. Phone 793-2525 for League and Open Bowling Information A 840 W. Colton Ave. mpire SOWl Redlands

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