Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 21, 1964 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, January 21, 1964
Page 10
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Bulldogs at Claremont tonight University of Redlands Bull dogs, with the tightest defense in (he SCIAC face a major test tonight when they meet Claremont-Mudd and the top scorer in conference play, Paul Colin. Game time is 8:30 p.m. on the Stags floor. Coach Lee Fulmer's UR hoop sters lead the conference stand ings with an unblemished 3-0 record, coach Ted Ducy's Stags are 3-1. "They have a three game win streak going," Fulmer said, "and all of our games have been pretty tough." What was expect ed to be a tight game with Oc cidental Friday night turned in to a 72-56 rout by Redlands. Guard Dave Mohs and Gary Smith will be in starting spots tonight along with Dick Fisher at center. Bob Engberg and George Newmyer at the for wards. Guard Terry Fried lander and forward Gary Loper two of the top reserves in the league will see action. The teams from both schools will meet in the preliminary game at 6:30 p.m. SCIAC Standings W. L. PF PA Redlands 3 0 205 169 Claremont-Mudd.. 3 1 Occidental 2 1 Pomona 1 2 Whitticr 1 2 Cal Tech 0 i Tonight's Schedule Redlands at Claremont-Mudd. Occidental at Pomona. 301 267 229 200 216 215 207 214 231 324 Cope Eagles dump Chaffey Frosh 48-45 Cope Junior High Golden Eagles dumped Chaffey Frosh from the unbeaten ranks yesterday afternoon on the Tigers court with a 48-45 overtime win. Coach Ken Sherman's Cope five was behind by three points with 1:40 left in the regulation tion game and Bob Manning and Bruce Freeman pumped in field goals for a one point lead. Chaffey tied it up with 10 seconds left. In Uie overtime Manning hit on two baskets and Freeman put one charity shot through the hoop and John Morisset tanked two free throws. Cope hit on 50 per cent of their field goals during the game and boosted their record to 8-0. Chaffey is now 10-1. "They have 1.000 frosh and I'm happy with the win on their court," Sherman said. For the game Manning had 13 points and seven rebounds, including four baskets in the last 4'i minutes. Pat Daniel had 12 points all on jump shots. Bruce Freeman had 8 and 13 rebounds, Phil Hardy seven counters and 11 rebounds and John Morisset and Steve Johnson both had four. Friday the Eagles travel to meet the Colton frosh five. Unbeaten Bruins top ratings again NEW YORK (UPD—Unbeat­ en UCLA, enjoying the most comfortable lead of any top- ranked college basketball team this season, was a strong candidate today to remain in first place for at least the next three weeks. Coach John Wooden's Bmins. who Monday were rated No. 1 by the United Press International Board of Coaches for the third consecutive week, get a boost from the schedule-arranger until Feb. 7. Wooden's speedballs will be busy in the classrooms with final exams this week and won't return to the basketball court until Jan. 31 in the first of two strictly tune-up matches with small college neighbor, the Santa Barbara branch of the University of California. UCLA's next major college opponent is California, Feb. 7. The top six teams Albie Pearson to be at Redlands baseball dinner Albie Pearson, the Los An-;better in the club's three-year j geles Angels star center fielder;history. ... , u i ' Albie was the League's AH- will join the five other players j star gtarting center " &Ma . ^ at the baseball dinner in Ter-j-g^ gettmg the only extra-base rier Hall on Feb. 6th at 7 p.m.;hit in the game, a double. Last honoring the L.A. Angeles. season, Albie also led the club The evening is sponsored by with fewest strikeouts, 38, tied the Benchwarmers and the Billy Moran for most sacrifice RHS Band with, all proceeds go-jhits. 10; and tied Jim Fregosi ing to the band fund for new- uniforms. Tickets are now on sale at the high school administration building. Clapps Tire Service. for games-played, 154. Fregosi was the top-hitting shortstop in the American League and the eighth best of all A. L. batters in 1963 with! Redlands Daily Fact* 1 Tuesday, Jan. 21, 1964 - C Pro hoop pension row flares anew NEW YORK (UPD—The pension feud between the Nation? I Basketball Association and its players broke open again Monday when Commissioner Walter Kennedy said the league's All- Stars nearly struck despite .1 written guarantee that their proposals would be presented to NBA owners. Kennedy, detailing his account of what happened in Boston last Tuesday, said he made the guarantee at a meeting with Boston's Tom Heinsohn, president of the players associ ation, and a player committee composed of Tom Gola, New York; Guy Rodgers, San Fran- Redlands Blueprint, Keystone;a .287 average. Moran was the| clsco; and John Kerr> philadcl " Drug store. Gene Hinkle Union. j League's All-Star second base-| P and Russ DeGraaf Associated.(man in 1962 and batted .275 with: six teams in thcjPrices are S2 for adults and 55 runs-batted-in last season, standings remained unchanged|$1.25 for children and students.; Rodgers. hampered by in- from last week's rankings, but! The five stars already set for juries and out of action for' PAPA BEAR HONORED — Allie Sherman, right, coach of the New York Giants presents Sporting News Coach of the Year award to George Halas, coach of the 1963 championship Chicago Bears. The coaches were in Pittsburgh attending a testimonial dinner for Steelers President Art Rooney. ( upl Telephoto) Give •fans a break Rozelle should fix NFL scoreboard clock Santa Anita takes five Monday dates ARCADIA (UPD—Santa Anita, which since its start has vigorously opposed racing on Mondays, today wassforced to take five of the undesired dates to make up programs wiped out by a strike of pari - mutuel clerks and other building service employes. General manager Fred II. Ryan said Santa Anita would stage the Monday programs staring Feb. 3 and running through March 2 in order to get in its scheduled 55 days of racing without running past the March 10 closing date. Newspaper Enterprise Assn. In its classic definition, a sports commissioner is expected to be an arbitrator among thej owners, a representative of the players and an advocate for the public. Unless he is all of these he becomes, like the National League's Pete Rozelle, a $50,000-a-year Chairman of the Board. For his services to the NFL. Rozelle was cited last week by a nationally distributed slick-paper entertainment magazine as its Sportsman of the Year. The accompanying article delineated Rozelle's accomplishments since succeeding the late Bert Bell as commissioner. The story was fraught with Rozelle's brilliant financial machinations—the players pension fund, more lucrative television contracts, experiments with pay television, franchise shifts. Yet it failed to cite one concrete example of how Rozelle had served the public or represented its interests in pro football. That such a public interest does exist is acknowledged by Rozelle, a capable and personable administrator himeslf. "The general public more and more embraces the area of team sports as its own," says Rozelle hollowly. "Those in volved in such sports must re-| spect this public trust and in' turn be unrelenting in preserving public confidence in the basic integrity of the games and their participatnts." What has Rozelle done to preserve the public confidence in the integrity of pro football? Aside from suspensions and fines to several players who flagrantely violated the NFL's antigambling regulations, nothing. What can he do? The best thing he can do is end the National Football League's hypocritical attitude toward the timing of games — and even if it requires an administrative edict rather than a vote of the owners, make the scoreboard clock the official timer of the game. Regardless of the expense or other factors involved, all efforts should be made to syn­ chronize the scoreboard clock with the official timer of the game. It is frightening when one considers that, had the Army- Navy game been played under NFL rules, nobody knows who would have won the Game. Would Army have been given time to run off another, possibly the game-winning, play? In the National Football League, the clock you watch with your heart in your throat in the dying fragments of a game, doesn't mean a thing. The back judge, the official who carries the stop watch on the field, is the only man in the stadium who knows how much time is left in the game. It's too much responsibility to give to one man in a game where the success of a season 1 could depend on a single play. When the Steelers lost to the St. Louis Cardinals, 24-23, last season, the scoreboard clock made three unauthorized and illegal stops in the last critical minute of the game. Did the offical clock stop, too? Did the Cardinals really win (he game in 60 minutes? Who knows? This is a situation which has created doubt in the minds of many spectators. In this case, they are needless doubts. They could be dispelled were the league to decide that the scoreboard clock is official. In such a case, the issue would be as clean and as clear- cut as it was in the Army-Navy game where time ran out before Army got its last chance to win the game. Time ran out, and 100,000 fans in Philadelphia's Municipal Stadium left, fully aware that the clock had run out on Army. Pro football fans deserve at least that much consideration. Rozelle owes that much to us. After all, we have nobody else to turn to. Redlands JY loses to San Bernardino By TOM REEDER "We just couldn't get going." This is how Coach Maurice Fey summed up Redlands High Jun- jior Varsity's frustrating defeat yesterday at the hands of the powerful San Bernardino Cardinals, 61-35. Mahlstadt of San Bernardino bombed in 22 points in the one-sided game. Jim Winter, junior guard who scored 26 points in his last outing against Ramona, led the Terrier scoring with 13 tallies. Terry Cook hit for 7. Al O'Bannon dropped in 5, Rex McBridc 4, and Dick Owens 2, along with 1 point contributions by Ray Armendariz, Dan DeGroot, Ed Bradley, and James Eastwood. Thursday, the Terrier quintet dropped a thriller to Ramona, 69-66. The Jayvees are now 3-3 in league action. Thursday, Redlands takes on Fontana in a home encounter at 4:30 p.m. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner Crimson Satan, Admiral's Voyage enter ARCADIA (UPD—A pair ol America's top handicap performers — Crimson Satan and Admiral's Voyage—were entered today in the $25,000 San Pasqual Handicap at Santa Anita Race Track. Carrying equal weight of 126 pounds, the proven campaigners topped 11 entries in the 1 l-16th mile race that ranks as a stepping stone to next month's $145,000 Santa Anita Handicap. Orange bowl to play New Year's game at night MIAMI (UPI) — The Orange Bowl goes under the lights next New Year's night in an unprecedented move aimed at more than doubling its television au dience to about 11 million viewers. The shift is included in a three-y ear agreement an nounced Monday by the Orange Bowl Committee and the Na tional Broadcasting Company (NBC). NBC, taking over the Orange Bowl game for the first time will pay $300,000 annually—$45, 000 better than the expiring ABC contract — to televise the nation's first night-time major bowl game and associated events. The deal covers the 1965, 1966 and 1967 games in Miami's Orange Bowl Stadium. Still to be answered by the committee is the question of whether the contract with the Big Eight Conference to provide its champion as one of the teams will be renewed. The Orange Bowl-Big Eight tieup has been in effect eight years and went out with the last three-year ABC contract with the Nebraska-Auburn game this year. Committee Chairman B. Boyd Benjamin said this decision would be announced "in about 30 days." The commissioner said he met with Heinsohn and the committee in his hotel room for more than an hour Jan. 14 the top 10 did welcome its first|the affair are shortstop Jim "much of last season, looks to re- ^Lrov^a 'pennon Ulan Wich JFergosi, second baseman Billy j turn to his 1962 form when he| d g si m 1961 Fred Zoll- Moran, catcher Bob Rodgers. caught 150 games and drovei ncr owncr 0 { the Detroit Pis- relief pitcher Dan Osinski and home 61 runs. Osinski. a bul.| ton j_ Zollner is cna irman of the and Barry Latman. the novv-jwark in the Angels' bullpen foripi a y crs - p cns j 0 n committee, est member of the Angel pitch -j the past two seasons, made sev-i \vhcn the players approved ing staff. Icral impressive starts in 1963. ; tnc plan, Kennedy said he and Pearson, the smallest man in!Latman. Los Angeles native Zollner agreed to "reinstate the Major Leagues, has been]and former Fairfax High School new member in a month iita, in eighth. Villanova advanced from 10th to seventh. UCLA received 32 of the 35 first-place votes and boosted its point total to 346, just four points short of a perfect 350. Kentucky, ranked fourth, received two ballots for the No. 1 spot and Davidson, only a point behind Kentucky in fifth, was awarded the other. Loyola of Chicago, No. 2, dropped 90 points behind UCLA and third-r a n k e d Michigan climbed to within six points of the Ramblers in third place. Vanderbilt completed the "solid six" in the No. 6 position. Duke continued to hold ninth and Oregon State, upset by Oregon Friday night before gaining revenge Saturday, dropped from seventh to 10th. The ratings are based on games played through Saturday, Jan. 18. Wichita has won seven consecutive games and has five victories in a row in the tough Missouri Valley Conference to account for its resurgence in the ratings. Villanova has beaten its last eight opponents and owns a 12-1 record. NEW YORK (UPI) — The United Press International major college basketball ratings with first-place votes and won- lost records through Saturday, Jan. 18, in parentheses: Team Paints 1. UCLA (32) (15 0) 346 2. Loyola (111.) (11-1) 256 3. Michigan (12-1) 250 4. Kentucky (2) (13-2) 198 5. Davidson (1) (14-0) 197 6. Vanderbilt (13-1) 150 7. Villanova (12-1) 95 8. Wichita (13-3) 86 9. Duke (10-3) 82 10. Oregon St. (14-3) 70 Second 10: 11, Texas Western 44; 12, DePaul 27; 13, Oklahoma State 21; 14, Cincinnati 18; 15, Utah 14; 16, Bradley 13; 17, Utah State 11: 18, Illinois 10; 19, New Mexico 9; 20, Stan ford 5. Other teams receiving votes: Texas A&M 2 and Creighton 1. SMITH SIGNS CONTRACT CLEVELAND (UPI) — Al Smith, acquired by Cleveland from the Baltimore Orioles after the 1963 season, became the 12th member of the Indians to sign his contract Monday. a spark for the Angeles ever since the American League entry was born in Los Angeles in 1961. One of the six original players selected for the Angels who is still on the club. Albie led the Angels in batting last season with a .304 average, a mark that was fourth best star, is looking forward to pitching before the home folks in '64. Angels' officials previously set for the dinner are Public Relations Director Irv Kaze, Promotions Director George Goodale and Angels' minor league pitching instructor Tom Morgan, ex-New York Yankee in the American League and a!who was a relief ace in the L.A new Angel record. Pearson is!bullpen for the past three sea- the first Angel to hit .300 orisons. Koufax receives $10,000 diamond-studded belt ROCHESTER, N.Y. (UPD- Thc man with the golden arm today has a belt to match it. Sandy Koufax, brilliant left- handed pitcher for the Los Angeles Dodgers, was presented with a $10,000 diamond-studded, gold-buckled belt Monday night as the winner of the 14th annual S. Rae Hickok "professional athlete of the year" award. Koufax. who recovered from a mysterious finger ailment in 1962 to post a 25-5 record last year and add two more victor- NBA Standings Eastern Division Boston Cincinnati Philadelphia New York W. 32 31 20 15 Pet. .780 .646 .465 .300 Western Division W. 28 27 24 15 11 Pet. .609 .563 .545 .341 .262 Los Angeles St. Louis San Francisco Baltimore Detroit Monday's Results Detroit 118 Los Angeles 107 (Only game scheduled) Tuesday's Games Bait. vs. Phila. at New York Cincinnati at New York Boston at St. Louis Detroit at San Francisco ies in the World Series' sweep over the New York Yankees, was honored with the biggest victory margin in the history off the Hickok award. The 28-year-old Brooklyn native received 106 of a possible 125 first-place votes for a total of 344 points. He distanced football Tittle of the New York Giants, who gained nine first-place ballots and 158 points. Golfer Jack Nicklaus was third with one first-place vote and 78 points and Jimmy Brown of the Cleveland Browns was next with five first-place votes and 61 points. The four other selectors cast their first place votes for golfer Julius Boros, who finished fifth; Oscar Robertson of the Cincinnati Royals, sixth: bowling's Dick Weber, ninth: and boxer Joey Giardello, 10th. Auto racer Parnelli Jones finished seventh in the voting and hockey star Gordie Howe was eighth. this at the next meeting of the board of governors. "I explained to the players that I would put it on the agenda for the next meeting but that if there was not full representation of nine owners, it would not be discussed, as I felt very strongly that such an important matter needed the attention of all owners," Kennedy said. "I indicated that if there was not full representation at our next scheduled meeting in February, it would definitely be placed on the agenda at the annual meeting to take place around May 1. The commissioner then said the players asked for a meeting with the league owners in the dressing room before game- time and demanded that six owners sign a document approving the plan. The owners refused to meet with the players and at 8:25 easily out- pm - Kcnnc( 'y saici ne met witn star Y A -" ,e P' a J' ers m tne locker room. "I indicated very strongly that I had put in writing a commitment to place the matter of the proposed player pension plan on the agenda of the next meeting and that I intended to keep the commitment," Kennedy said. The players then held a closed meeting and agreed to play the All-Star game. Bob Kelley out of hospital INGLEWOOD, Calif. (UPD- Sportscaster Bob Kelley, who suffered a heart attack during the broadcast of the National Football League Pro Bowl game Jan. 12, was released from Daniel Freeman Hospital Monday. Pomona stands being expanded POMONA (UPI)—The seating capacity for horse racing at the Los Angeles County Fairgrounds is being expanded to 14.000 at a cost of S1.5 million and the increased facilities will be completed for the fall racing season, secretary - manager Phil D. Shepherd announced today. The new addition to the grandstands will include 1.600 reserved and box seats. Shepherd disclosed. The new structure extends the present grandstand around the first turn of the half-mile racing strip. "But there MUST be someone else with Freddie, Mom! 1 still have half my allowance left!' $4-million purse money at Hollywood park INGLEWOOD (UPI) — Hollywood Park, stated to open its summer meeting May 13, is expected to distribute more than S4 million in purse money — which would make it tops in the nation in prize money distribution for the 12th straight year. The race track exceeded its expectations last year and paid out $4,069,000 in purses after estimating that the figure would be $3,870,000. TO TELEVISE RACE NEW YORK (UPI)—The CBS network will televise Europe's richest trotting event, the $100,000 Prix d'Amerique which is scheduled to be held Feb. 16. Burke to get Warner award PALO ALTO, Calif. (UPI) — Vern Burke, All-America end from Oregon State, will receive the Pop Warner Memorial Award tonight for being named the most valuable senior football player on the Pacific Coast. The award will be made by all-time great Ernie Nevers at the Palo Club's 18th annual "million dollar banquet." Among those who will receive awards are Al Davis, coach of the Oakland Raiders; Joe DiMaggio, former New York Yankee slugger; and Willie McCovey, San Francisco Giants outfielder. Colts sign rookie HOUSTON (UPI) — Gerald Ard, a 19-year-old shortstop from San Rafael, Calif., has been signed by the Houston Colts for a "substantial bonus." Ard was assigned to the Colts' Modesto, Calif., club. THE DEPENDABLES: SUCCESS CARS 0F/64I Heard about Dart's new V8? If s getting around fast! Hot is the term that describes engines with more than adequate performance. It describes Dart's 225 cu. in. Six exactly. This Six has been more than a match of other compacts' extra cost engines. So why a new V8? We wanted to do something special for the guy who never quite got sports cars out of his system. And here it is! 273 cubic inches of bold V8 vigor. Cat-quick from a stop. Plenty of reserve for highway passing. This responsive power plant turns regular gas into premium gusto. Prove it? Just nudge the pedal toward the carpet, and you've got the answer—real quick! And isn't it just like Dart to give you more action. Dart already gives you more room, comfort, luxury and luggage space than more-than-a-few other compacts. And with Dart you also get a long, strong 5-year/50,000-mile warranty.* (There goes Dart... giving you more again!) •TKI OEPENOXSI.ES SIVE YOU S-TEJUI/50,00S-MIIE PROTECTION - Chrysrer Corporation warrants, tor 5 years or 50.000 miles, whichever comes first, against defects in materials and workmanship and will replace or repair at a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorised Dealer's place of business, the engine block, head and internal parts, intake manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutchX torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints, rear axre and differential, and rear wheel bearings of its 1S64 automobiles, provided the owner has the engine oil changed every 3 months or 4.000 miles, whichever comes first, the oil filter replaced every second oil change and the carburetor air filter cleaned every S months and replaced every 2 years, and every S months furnishes to suchadeafer evidence of perfor manct of the required service, and requests the dealer to certify (I) receipt of such evidence and (II) the car's then current mileage Compact Dodge Dart DODGE DIVISION CHRYSLER TJS> MOTORS CORPORATION VAN DORIN MOTOR CO. 1617 West Redlands Blvd. Redlands SEE "THE BOB HOPE SHOW." NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING;

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