Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 25, 1965 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Tuesday, May 25, 1965
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Local swimmers score well in AAU meet Swimmers from all over Southern California competed in the Kedlands Swim Club meet held over the weekend in the RHS pools. A total of 287 swimmers were entered in the meet. The event was sanctioned by the Southern Pacific Association of the Amateur AUiletic Union and co-sponsored by the Medley; second in the 100 yard backstroke with a time of 1:08.8; and fourth in the 50 yard freestyle. Garth Huffaker tied for second place in the boys 15-17 freestyle, 100 yards, with a time of 51.7; he was first in the 200 yai'd Individual Medley with a time of 2:14.3; second in the Redlands Junior Chamber otjlOO J'ard butterfly in a 58,5: and[a time of 1:04.6 and fifth Commerce and the Redlandsif'''st in the 100 yard backstrokej the individual medley. 200 yard individual medley in a time of 2:16.1; and sixth in the 50 yard freestyle. Kathy Sanchez placed fourth in the 13-14 girls individual medley and second in the 100 yard butterfly in a time of 1:15.0. Larry Bo.xer took first in the 13-14 boys 100 yard butterfly in in Boosters for Swimming. Thisjin a 1:01.2; and first in the 50 was the first AAU meet held in'yard freestyle with a 23.1. Redlands and has been termed an unqualified success. Ed Martin of the Boosters served as meet manager and Larry Lanterman of the Junior chamber served as general chairman. They were assisted by members of both organizations. In the 70 events of the two- day meet, there were 1087 individual entrants, as well as entries in events. Karen Martin, swimming in the 7-8 year group, placed fifth in the 50 yard freestyle; first in the 50 yard breaststroke in a time of 45.0; third in the 100 yard Individual Medley; second m the 50 yard butterfly in a time of 47.2; and fifth in both the 50 yard backstroke and the 100 yard freestyle. Kathy Shawver placed first in the 100 yard backstroke for 13- the 10 freestyle relay ll* girls in a time of 1:15.9. jKaree Pearson, also swimming Redlands 7-8 year girls set in the 7-8 vear group, placed new SPA record in the 100-vard'^'-^''' ^^.^"^ freestyle; irestyle relay placing' firsi in ;^fT f- •^''f. a time of 1:14.3. Other Red-;^^™'^'^. "\^!-^' lands relay teams placing firsti^'-"' "^'^ ^'''"^ ^'"''^^^y''^- included the 11-12 boys in the' ^arry Dick. 7-8 swmimer. 200 free in a time of 1;.50.1: jP'aced fifth in the 50 yard free- the 15-17 bovs in the 200 yard!style; tied for first in the 50 free in a 1:33.8; the 13-14 girls in the 200 yard fi-ee in a 1:57.6: and the 13-14 boys in tlie 200 free in a 1:45.0. The Redlands 7-8 boys placed second in the 100 yard free relay. Individual Redlands swimmers also placed well in tlie competition. Bruce Kocsis, swimming in the 11-12 competition, placed first in tlie 100 yard freestyle in a time of 57.6; second in the 100 yard breaststroke with a yard butterfly with a time of 38.4; and was fifth in tlie 100 yard freestyle. Kim Peaison was third in the 9-10 girls 50 yard freestyle; first in the 50 yard breaststroke with a time of 37.9; fifth in the 100 yard individual medley. Karen Olson, in the 9-10 group placed si.xth in the 50 yard breast in 45.4, fifth in the 50 butterfly, 37.7 and fifth t h e luo yard freestyle tlie In-|l:15.6. Bill Shawver with a j individual medley in a time ofjchez. John and Jennifer Smith, time of 1:19.9; fii-sl in dividual Medley in a 2:27.9: first in the 100 yard butterfly | the 11-12 boys in a time of 1:05.2; first in theistylc; second in 100 yard backstroke 1:08.8; and second in the 50 yard freestyle in a time of 27.0. Judith Martin, swimming in the 13-14 year group, placed second in the 100 yard freestyle in a time of 1:03.1; first in the 100 yard breaststroke in a time of 1:20.4; first in the 200 yard Individual Medley in a 2:38.3; third in the 100 yard butterfly; and second in the 50 yard freestyle in a time of 28.9. Marc Miles placed third in tlie 13-14 boys 100 yai'd freestyle •with a time of 57.0; fourth in Steve Melcher placed fifth in the 15-17 boys 100 yard butterfly and fourth in the 100 yard backstroke. Barbara Kocsis placed fifth in the 15-17 girls 100 yard backstroke and tied for fifth in the 50 yard freestyle. Bob Howard, 9-10 swimmer, placed fourth in the 50 yard freestyle and fourth in the 50 yard breaststroke. Dean Kackley was fourth in the 15-17 boys 100 yard freestyle and second in the 50 yard freestyle in a time of 23.5. Peggy Berg was third in the 11-12 girls 100 yard breaststroke. Pinky Chambers was sixth in the 13-14 girls 100 yard breaststroke. Rebecca Rowe was third in the 9-10 girls 50 yard backstroke. Richard Erie placed fifth in the 11-12 boys 100 yard backstroke and tied for sixth in the 50 yard free style. Cheryl Webster tied for third in the 13-14 girls 100 yard backstroke. Gary Siegal placed sixth in the 13-14 boys 100 yard backstroke. Pam Scott placed third in the 100 backstroke. Other Redlands swimmers competing in the two-day meet included Andrea Earls, Dale Picardat,' Tom, David and 1"! Susan Griffin, Eugene Burke, in Peter and Stephanie Vince, Thomas Johnson, Kathy Siegal, placed fifth in'Claudia Vince, Susan and Walt 100 yard free-j Richardson, Wendy Hart, Rob- the 200 yardjert West, Dan and Bill San- Terriers fail to place in CIF go/f team finals Brian Schwartz led Redlands high golfers in the annual CIF team match yesterday at the Eldorado Golf Course in Long Beach with a 76. Redlands, coached by Bob Hahn, failed to place in the final standings when Terrier Greg Weaver had to drop out after nine holes when he re-injured his thumb and was unable to continue. "His thumb split open again and he just wasn't able to play," coach Hahn said. Other RHS cards were Dick Freeman with a 77, Chris Arth 80 and Jim Lauer 89. Freeman had a 42 on the back nine but came in one-under-par for the front with a 35. Schwartz and Freeman will compete in the CIF individual golf tournament next Tuesday at Bermuda Dunes Country Club in Desert Hot Springs. Bill Hai-gis of Glendora High won medalist honors in the CIF tourney yesterday with a 73. Long Beach Wilson won the team title with a 381 total. Three of the LB Wilson players fired 75's one a 76 and one 80. Montebello high took second with a 389 team score. Long Beach Millikan was third with 394, Glendale fourth with 401 and Palos Verdes and San Marcos tied for fiftli with 402. The Terrier golfers, along with the RHS baseball and tennis teams, will be honored tomorrow night at the annual Benchwarnier sports awards banquet in Terrier Hall, starting at 6:30 p.m. Redlands Daily Facts Tues., May 25, 1965 - 1 1 Two old timers look good despite advanced years By United Press International Warren Spahn and Frank Lary: A pair of castoffs who, can still cast some long shadows. Spahn, the oldest major leaguer at 44, feels he has something to prove to his former cago 8-3 in the .only games scheduled. The winningest lefthander in baseball history and the top winner on the Met staff this season, Spahn helped New York break the jinx Jim Bunning had held, dealing the perfect employers at Milwaukee and | game hurler his first defeat Lary, a wmner of 123 games ini ever against the Mets after six 2:36: fourth in the 100 yard butterfly; and sixth in the 100 yard backstroke. Shannon Spence placed sixth in the 13-14 boys 100 yard freestyle; third in the 50 yard freestyle; and second in the 100 yard breaststroke. Pat Lawrence placed third in the 15-17 girls 100 yard freestyle; fourth in the 100 yard breaststroke; fourth in the 200 yard individual medley; and fourth in the 50 yard freestyle. Joe Ott placed first in t h e the 100 yard brea.ststroke: ^boys 15-17 breaststroke with a fourth in the 200 yard Individual! time of 1:08.7; second in the land Warren Wood. Steve Palms, Steve Haas, Tim Haas, David and Richard Hugos, Peggy Berg, Judy Howard, Vicki Martin, Wendy Larson, Kathy Shawver, John Gorman, Charles Burgess, and Bruckart. The Redlands Swim Team is sponsored by the City Recreation Department, and is open to all interested swimmers. The team members work out winter and summer at Redlands High school. Head coach is Larry Munz, assisted by Bill Shawver, Patty Martin, Rhon Carleton Pepitones grand slammer just what Yankees needed By United Press International i edged San Francisco 4-3, Cin- Joe Pcpitone likes pizza, jcinnati lopped Houston 5-2, Pitts- Yankee fans, tapered pants and —Joe Pepitone. burgh beat Chicago 6-4, and .St. Louis tripped Los Angeles 6-4 in The easy-going first baseman-iNalional League games, outfielder, who lifts spirits whenj Pcpitonc's hitting spree hasn't things look v.orst with a light'been the lefihanded slugger's remark or makes himself tlicioiily contribution. Joe was brunt of a joke if thai's Iheltapped by Manager Johnny best way to get a laugh, is tho|Kcane as Roger Maj-is' replacc- one-nian gang generatuig ihciment while the ailing rightfield- power for New York's scoring'cr is sidelined with a pulled machine. • muscle and has filled the void Since going one for 28 Ihcias if he had been playing the first week of the season. Peppy has been pounding the ball at a tricky caroms for years. Peppy's once-anemic average ..324 clip, and says, "How can l|nnw stands at .262. Joe's bases- miss'.' I've got confidence in | filled blast Jlonday night was myself." ihis fourth homer in the last five The Brooklyn-born Yankee j games and enabled starter Mel supplied the spark Monday Stottlemyre to post his fifth vic- night wish a grand slam homerItory against two setbacks. Indian starter Jack Kralick (1-3) was tagged with the loss. Baltimore hurlers Jim Palmer and Wally Bunker combined 10 limit Washington to four hits and little Luis Aparicio accounted for the winning run with a line double in the seventh. The hit scored Russ Snyder, who had drawn a two-out walk from loser Bennie Daniels Palmer, a 19-year-old righthand­ er, gained his second win without defeat. Bunker, 20, pitched hitless ball over the final three frames. Tiger catcher Bill Freeiian drove in five nras witli two honirs, one the first grand slammer of his career, as Mickey Lolich went the route in picking up his sixth victory Detroit Baseba for Boys OPTIMIST Major The Western Fruit Grower's majors surnved a late rally to defeat Redlands Board of Realtors, 8-3. For the wmners, Scott Russell and Larry Lawson had two hits apiece. Doubles by Jim Gay and Tim McDonald and a single by Richard Templeton were the other liits for tlie Fruit Growers. Mitch McGrath led the losers with a home run over the left field fence. Hits were also collected by Randy Sample and Mike Hokana for the Board, Fruit Growers ..430 100—8 7 1 Realtors 000 210—3 3 2 Kiwanis Jeff Nichols and Gary Mercado each drove in a pair of runs with singles in the third inning to lead the Exchange Club Cards to a 6-0 wm over Gerrard's Braves. Tim Smith went four innin; for the Cards, giving up only one hit, a single by Dean Tharaldson, and striking out six. Bill Bristow worked the final two innings, yielding a single to Gary Ostoj and fanning five. Gary Mercado was the only Card with two hits, singles in the second and third, while a double by Bill Bristow and singles by Tim Smith. Sherm Pal- amore, Fred Jensen, Jeff Nichols, and Dave Kotner were the other Card hits. Braves 000 000—0 2 4 Cards 004 200-6 8 2 Jack Larson and Mike McGuire; Tim Smith, Bill Bristow (5) and Bill Reeves, Tim Smith (5). McEwen breaks drag record Tommy McEwen of Long Beach broke his own world's class AA fuel dragster at Riverside International Dragway Sunday running 211.26 m.p.h. in his Chrysler-powered dragster. • McEwen, who eclipsed the previous record of 204.54 at Long Beach Saturday night backed up his run with a 208.53 m.p.h. effort. Larry Faust of Los Angeles set a Class B fuel dragster mark of 207.34 m.p.h. 10 seasons with Detroit, believes he can still pitch and is trying to convince the rest of the league. Both men looked ten feet tall to Gene Mauch's PhiUies Monday as they led the hapless New York Mets to a 6-2. 4-1 sweep of a twin bill with Philadelphia. Viewing the comparative ease with which the two veterans handled the opposition Monday, Mauch and any other big league manager would be glad to add them to his staff. Elsewhere, m the National League, Cincinnati downed Houston 5-2; Pittsburgh defeated Chicago 6-4: Milwaukee edged San Francisco 4-3: and St. Louis beat Los .Angeles 6-4. In the American League, the Yankees slammed Cleveland 15-5; Baltimore nipped Washington 2-1 and Detroit beat Chi- High altitude sports under N. Mex. study Sanders feels tour winners gain eligibility NEW Y'ORK (UPI) — Doug Sanders insists any golfer good enough to win a tournament on the pro tour should qualify automatically for the U.S. Open championship. George Archer and Rod Funseth were inchned to agree today. Both those young pros won tour tournaments this season. But both flunked their first tests for this year's Open and will sit it out w-hen the field of 150 tecs off June 17 at the Bellerive Country Club of St. Louis. Sanders? He has no worries. Doug won two louiTianients this season and qualified automatically as one of 1965's top money winners. Wliile Kermit Zarley of Yakima, Wash., was ringing up a nationwide lead on a 67-69—136 at Mempliis m the toughest of 47 tests completed Monday, Archer and Funseth were losing a playoff for the 40th and final berth in tlie Mempliis scramble. Chaiioy Goody's birdie on the fii'st extra hole of a si.vnian playoff bumped Funseth, winner of the Phoenix Open, and Ai'cher, winner of the Lucky International at Las Vegas. Zarley's 136 was good for a one stroke lead across the nation as 347 swingers advanced to the second round of trials victories. The triumph. Spalin's 360th, places the balding southpaw in a tie for sixth place on the hst of all-time winners. Eddie Kranepool and Charley Smith backed Spahnie with roundtrip- pers. Lary. 34, making his second start of the year, permitted only three safeties m eight innings in winning his first decision of the campaign. The onetime Yankee killer got help from young Tug McGraw in the ninth after Tony Gonzalez got the Phillies only run of the game with his fourth home run. The big hit for the Meis was Johnny Lewis' three-run clout in the sixth when New York scored all its runs. Julian Javier's three hits and Tracy Slallard's pitching led St. Louis to its victory which cut the Los Angeles league-lead to one game. The Cards went ahead for good in the fifth with three and added two more in the seventh. Claude Osteen was tagged with the loss, his fourth in seven decisions. Second place Cincmnati tallied three times off loser Dave Giusti in the second inning and coasted home behmd the pitching of Jim Maloney and Joey Jay. Maloney left the contest after seven frames when his arm tightened. Deron Johnson, John Edwards, Leo Cardenas and Maloney had foui' hits each. Third baseman Eddie Mathews socked a three-run homer in the third inning off loser Bob Shaw as Hank Fischer won his first decision of the year. It was Mathews' ninth of tlie season and 454th of his career. The final Brave tally crossed the plate on a sacrifice fly by Hank .•^aron. Pittsburgh made it four in a row thanks to a four-hit performance by rightfielder Roberto Cleniente. Teammates Donn Clendenon and .Andre Rodgers chipped in with three apiece. Don Schwall got his first «in of the year ui relief while Lew Burdette took the loss. Rookie favors rear-engine racers for 500 LNDI.ANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)! —A rookie driving in his firsti 500-mile speedway auto race! predicted today the rear-engine I machines will beat themselves. .Arnold Knepper of Belleville, 111., who once was a mechanic for the late Tony Bettenhausen, is drivuig one of the gradually disappearing conventional roadsters in Monday's holiday chase. Twenty - seven rear - engine machines are in the lineup and only four roadsters. Knepper qualified on the first Sunday, which turned into "Illinois day" since Don Branson of Champaign was the only other qualifier. His speed was 154.5 miles per hour — good enough to earn him the berth on the outside of the seventh row — right next to Branson. "Our strategy is to run the Hottest club In league Cardinals go after eighth straight win By ALEX KAHN UPI Sports Writer LOS ANGELES (UPI)-The St. Louis Cardinals, currently the hottest club in the National League, go after their eighth straight win tonight with unbeaten Bob Gibson. 8-0, given the task of trying to keep the club's sU'cak alive as well as his own. The Los Angeles Dodgers, beaten twice in a row only two Umes this season, called on their top righthander, Don Drysdale. 6-3, to stop the Cardinals and also to preserve first place for the league leaders. Too Much Javier Monday night's 6-4 Cardinal victory was a case of too much of Julian Javier for the Dodgers. The Redbirds' second baseman was involved in five of the six St. Louis runs, scoring three distance," he said. "We plan oniand driving in two. running 500 miles. We have noj "All around, I guess I'd have particular pattern of speed in,!to say it was my best game of mind.'' ithe season." Javier comment- But Knepper, who has nevcrjed, "I've been having good luck even seen the "500." im-jwith lefthanders. Now we'll see plied he plans to play a ••wait-!bow I do against a righthander ing game,'' ! like Drysdale," "The lunnv rcar-cngine cars^ '^'"'e'" ''"'st'd his batting av- have changed the pattern of''^'"^?^ agamst southpaws to an driving entirely," he said, "We in New York's 15-5 slaughter of Tom Tresh. Phil Linz and j against two losses. The Cleveland. Clcte Boyer al.so displayed big: outburst handed White Sox start-j tudes will be observed by doc NEW YORK (UPD—The performances and reactions of athletes performing at high alti -U »ne 7-8 along with 41 others Baltimore nipped Washington I bats in the 16-hit attack. Tresh ler John Buzhardt his first loss 2-1 and Detroit defeated Chicago I belted his sixth homer with a I after foiu- triumphs. Chicago 8-3 in the only other games:mate aboard in the seventh in-iopened the scoring wilh John scheduled in the American'nuig while Linz drove in ihrtol Romano's two-run homer in the Lague. runs wilh three hits and Boyer i first but Detroit put the game The i\Iets took two from Phil- added a single, double anc'|on ice with six runs in the adelphia 6-2 and 4-1. Milwaukee triple, 'ihird. Memo Ayon cut points Sugar Bay Robinson TIJU.ANA, Mexico (UPll- Mcxican middleweight chanipi-j on Memo Ayon beat Sugar Ray|.\ew York Robinson by a split decision [Washinglon STANDINGS Chic;j,so Minnc-'Ula Ballimoic I Detroit il.os .-Vngelcs Cleveland Monday night in a bout in the downtwTi 10-rund bullring. 1 Kansas City American League W. L. Pet. 24 12 21 i:> 21 17 2(1 17 20 IS 17 17 17 18 17 21 15 24 9 24 Ml .618 ,553 „541 9526 .500 .486 .447 GB 4 41, 5 6 6':; 8 .385 10'J .273 13V- Monday's Results , > Vork 15 Cleveland 5. night Awkward but effecUve. •^yon .iBa „j„o,g , Wash 1, night 160%, La Paz, Baja California, won tlie votes of referee Ray Soils and Judge .Alfretlo Valades. Judg Cearios SchiUingr; favored Robmson, 160, point, 97-96. United Press Iniemational had Robinson alicad. 98-96, under the 10-point system. Robinson, who formerly held the middleweight and welterweight crottTi.:;, seemed to pile up a clear superiority in the early rounds by outboxing his opponent, but had some shaky moments in the latter part of tlie action-packed match. .Ayon, a school teacher, suffered a cut on tlie bridge of his nose in the eighth round. It bled until the finish of the bout. He punished Robinson with a looping right to the head in tlie ninth round, but the 4j-year-old Harlem boxer bounced back to capture the final round. Soils and Valdes voted for Ayon, 98-95 and 99-94, respectively. About 5,000 highly partisan fans applauded tlie decision. Detroit 8 Chicago 3. night (Only games scheduled) Wednesday's Games by onei*^''^^'^''''"'' Chicago, night New York at Detroit, night Los Angeles at Wash, night Kan City at Baltimore, night Minnesota at Boston, night National League W. L. Pet. GB Los .•Angeles 24 14 .632 Cincinnati 22 14 .611 1 St. Louis 22 15 .545 San Francisco 21 18 .538- 3Vb Milwaukee 17 16 .515 4 '..2 Chicago IS 19 .486 5 ','2 Philadelphia 17 21 .447 7 Houston IS 23 .439 7Vi New York 15 23 .395 9 Pittsburgh 13 24 .351 lOV- Monday's Results Milwaukee 4 San Francisco 3 Pittsbui-gh 6 Chicago 4, nighl New York 6 Phila 2, 1st, twi New Y'ork 4 Phila 1, 2nd, night Cincinnati 5 Houston 2, night St. Louis 6 Los Ang 4, night Wednesday's Games Chicago at New Y'ork, night Pittsburgh at Phila, night Cincinnati at Houston Chicago Cubs to train at Avalon CHICAGO-The Chicago Cubs announced today that they will hold spring training next year at Avalon on Santa Catalina Island and at Long Beach. San Bernardino had been one of the other cities in Soutern CalifoiTiia being considered by the Cubs as a spring ti-aining site. President Phil Wrigley of the Cubs said the National League team will start the preliminary spring U-aining program hi late February at Avalon. The team will switch to Lon, Beach about March 12 to begin the exhibition baseball season. The Cubs launched Catalina as their spring base from 1922 to 1942, tlien resumed after World War II from 1946 to 1951. Smce 1951 the team has trained in Mesa, Arizona. "This is a temporary arrangement to tide us over until 1967 when the facilities for both the major and minor league clubs at Escondido. Calif., will be completed," Wrigley said. tors during the National Amateur Athletic Union indoor track and field championships which will be held next March 4-5 in .Albuquerque, N.M. Selection of the New Mexico city which stands 4,95 feet above sea level marks the first time the AAV indoor championships will be held outside New- York since 1926 when they were staged in Chicago. The lessons learned by study- mg the athletes in Albuquerque v.ill be used in the preparation of material for the 1968 Olympic Games which will be held in Mexico City. A spokesman for the AAU said that Albuquerque and New Y'ork were the only cities considered for the 1966 event. whose records let tliem by-pass the local tests. Dick Crawford finished second to Zarley at Memphis with 66-67—137. which was matched by amateur Joel Hirsch of Pewaukee. Wis., with 66-71—137 at Chicago, and by Jim Ferriell at Louisville with 69-68—137. At 1 Charleston nali, Dave Stockton of Louis ville in his home section, Joe Lopez of Miami at Miami, Jerry Steelsmith of Santa Barbara. balk of his major league career. Javier led off the game with a suigle and scored from second on Ken Beyer's smgle. He tripled m the seventh to score Uecker who had singled. And he scored on reliever Ron Per- ranoski's wid pitch. Lou Johnson was the scoring star for the Dodgers. The left fielder, brought up after Tommy Davis broke an ankle, tallied three runs. In the first inning he was hit by Stallard'j pitch, stole second and scored from third on Ron Fairly's fly. The ne.xt time up in the third he singled, went to third on Willie Davis' single and scored on Fairly's grounder to first base, with Davis scoring on Bill White's error. Johnson led off the seventh with his second hit and advanced to third on White's second error, coming ; home on Davis' sacrifice fiy. The Dodgers left two men on base in the seventh, eighth and ninth innings. The Dodgers collected eight hits to 11 for the Cardinals and got five men on the bases on walks but only two of their four runs were earned and they left 11 men stranded. even .400 wilh his three hits off kno \7W "cM "^rbearthdr'spewr !!"se";,Claude Osteen. And the but we think tliey're beat themselves. going to infielder showed the Dodgers I some fancy footwork by torcin.s . ,„ • , r , 1 Osteen into committing a balk "We arc m a penod of Iran-, „ ^^.^^^ j^^^ y^,.^, sition and anything can happen Nobody is real positive about] _ ° anything — not even Colin Chapman, who started it all." Chapman brought the first rear-engine Lotus are three years ago and Scotland's Jimmy Clark finished second only to winner Parnelli Jones. Last year Clark sat on the pole in a Lotus as the fastest qualifier. The success of the Lotus started the trend at the Speedway rear-engine machine. U. S. DOMINATES NAPLES. Italy (UPI) — The Naples International Sailing Week is on the verge of becoming a strictly American affair, U.S. yachtsmen Cornehus S, Walsh and Ernest Fay have! "It was a good night's work by Javier." grinned manager Red Schoendienst, ".And I thought Tracy Stallard pitched a fine game even though he stai'ted running out of gas in the eighth. That's why I threw in Barney Schultz in the ninth." The loss left the DodgM's only one game ahead of Cin- tQ jcinnati and a game and a half in front of the Cardmals. "This is a good club." Schoendienst said. "The reason why we got off to such a slow start this season was due to injuries. Now (hat most of the team is healthy, we're really playing ball." The Cardinals pulled ahead to stay in the fifth when they Major League Leaders National League G. AB R. H. Pet, Coleman. Cm 25 87 12 36 .414 Mays, SF Torre, Milw Knrpol. NY .Allen, Phila Jhnsn, Phila J.Alou, SF Chidnn, Pitt Aaron, Milw Pinson, Cin 39 145 37 55 .37^ 30 105 16 38 .362 36 128 18 44 .344 38 148 28 50 .338 23 68 6 23 .338 39 166 30 56 .337 36 133 20 44 .331 27 105 18 34 .324 36 155 30 50 .323 American League G. AB R. H. Pet. Jones. Bos 20 67 14 28 .418 Horton, Det 25 91 17 33 .303 Davalo, Clev 33 121 14 43 .355 McAulfe. Det 37 144 32 48 .333 Mantila, Bos 34 122 13 39 .320 Cater, Chi 33 126 21 40 .317 Brandt, Balti 31 71 10 22 .310 Wagnr, Clev 34 137 28 42 .307 ; ; , J finished one-two ui tlic 5,5-meter » -^'^-^ inc uun ^^n^'' '"^ yszmski Bos 28 102 23 31 .304 were Joe Taylor ot;^,^^^ ,,,3; „, ^ ^nd P"fhed over three runs, the fi-l • ' ' "» • ^c- ]f- ='V9 """"iMondav the first fotu- yachts «nf "'h-:" J^^'^r was ^ across the fuiish .American, line were all balked home by Osteen. Phil Gagliano led off with a single i and catcher Bob Uecker doubled him home. Javier singled CaliL. at Indianapolis, and Gay-iand Lincoln. Neb, Kain washed! 1,^^ catcher and wem to third lord Simon of West Chicago at Chicago. The last 71 berths in the second round go up for grabs today with 399 players shooting at Atlanta. Carmel. Calif., Bur- Imgton, N.C., Columbia, S.C., Scotch Plains, N.J., New Y'ork out the final round at Lincob Monday, .Another 31, led by defending champ Ken Venturi. .Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus, Billy Casper and Sanders were ex- e m p t from all qualifying chores. His 714th and last Tired, but one of best days on Lou Brock's single. The Cardinal infielder faked a break for the plate, forcing Osteen into only the second Yucaipa gun club holds Sunday shoot DALLAS PICKED NEW YORK (UPI) - Dallas, Tex., will be the site of the United States-Mexico Davis Cup tennis eliminations on July 31- Aug. 2 providing the Yanks defeat Canada in their first round series at Bakersfield, Calif. By RUDY CERNKOVIC United Press International PITTSBURGH (UPI) — The big fellow with tlie spindly legs chatted with his Boston Braves teammates while waiting to take his swings in the batting cage at Forbes Field. "Hy'a, Babe," said Pie Traynor, manager of the Pittsburgh Pirates, as he approached the player. "Not too good. Pie," Babe Ruth rasped. "I feel tired these days. My legs ain't what they used to be and lately my eyes have been bothering me." Traynor said a few reassuring words and returned to his dugout to prepare the lineup. He reflected that the Babe was 40 now and there shouldn't be any wonder about that "tired" feeling. That was May 25, 1935—a day that was to go down ball history. Shortly before the game started, a Pittsburgh sports writer confidentially told Traynor: "Don't worry about the Babe giving you any trouble. "The Babe and I were out on the town until 5 a.m. today." .A few minutes later Ruth belied that "tired" feeling when he was at bat in the first inning. "He didn't look too tired when he smacked a homer off Red Lucas," Traynor recalled. "There was one man on base at the time." Babe trotted arornid the bases after hiltmg home run No. 712 of his career. Guy Bush had relieved Lucas when Ruth came to bat in the third inning. The count was 3-2 and some 10,000 fans in the stands that Saturday afternoon waited for the next pitch. It The Yucaipa Gun Club held a successful shoot Sunday despite inclement weather. Ellis Simon won the off-hand 300-yard ! shoot with a 41 V. base- 1 was a fast ball which Ruth pro-j w. Krupp. Sr.. won the bench jpelled into the right field stands,,-est shoot wilh telescope and in for a two-run homer. Got A Single "Ruth came to bat in the fifth inning and I figured he couldn't hit another homer," Traynor said. "He didn't — but he nicked Bush for a run-scoring single." The bases were empty when Ruth strolled to the plate in the! seventh innmg. Bush worked j carefully and deliberately. ; "I remember it was a 3-1 pitch," Traynor said. "Surely. 1 he had done liis damage for the| day. But the next pitch he smashed made history at Forbes Field. It sailed over the right field stands—the first time anyone ever sent the ball that far." The fans cheered, little knowing that they had just seen Ruth hit the 714th—and last — home run of his career. Ithe iron sight division Hank !c 'obb took top honors. The next shoot will be a bench rest at 100 yards on May 30. Following the shoot, a pot luck dinner featuring vension and sauce was served. <uns National League — Mays, Giants 17: Swoboda. Mets lu; Santo. Cubs: Torre, Braves; Mathews. Braves; McCovcy, Giants aU 9. American League — Conigliaro, Red Sox: Horton, Tigers; Gentile, A's all 9; Blefary, Orioles 8; Kalme, Tigers 8. Runs Batted In National. League — Banks, Cubs 37; Mays, Giants 35; Jolinson, Reds 30; McCov e y , Giants 29: Robinson, Reds: Pinson, Reds; Matliew's, Braves all 28. American League — Mantilla. Red Sox 31; Howard, Senators 29; Colavito. Indians 27; Thomas, Red Sox 26; KaUne, Tigers 26. Pitching National League — Gibson, Cards 8-0: Maloney, Reds 6-1; Giusfi, Astros 6-2; Koufax, Dodgers 6-2. American League — Pappas, Orioles 5-0; Pascual, Twms 5-0; Newman, Angels 5-1; Buzhardt, White Sox 4-1; Lolich, Tigers 6-2. Summer Leagues Now Forming Mixed Fours Handicap — Trios Spots Now Available for Full Teams or Individuals Ml Summer H'lght Leagues Bowl at 8 P.M. Housevf'ms Leagues at 9-M 4.M. Phone 793-2525 for League and Open Bowling Information ire Bowl ^ CoUon Ave. Emp Redlands

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