Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 24, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, January 24, 1964
Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts 6 - Friday, Jan. 24, 1964 Miraculous job of putting snow on Innsbruck run INNSBRUCK. Austria (UPI) — The world's Alpine skiing elite will take off from the 2.000 meter high (6,560 feet) Patseherkofcl Mountain today to open training for the blue ribbon of all Olympic races— the downhill. Chief organizer Friedl Wolf gang and his crew have done a miraculous job in the past 10 days to produce a smooth 25 meter-wide snow carpet on an otherwise snowlcss mountain slope. Among the favorites for the downhill title are Wolfgang Bartels and Ludwig Leitner of Germany, Joos Minsch and Dumeng Giovanoli of Switzerland, Guy Perillat and Jean Claude Killy of France and the Austrian powerhouse team of Karl Schranz, Egon Zimmermann and Gerhard Nenning. Not too much is expected of, Ihe American downhill team, although 27-ycar-old Bud Wer -i ner of Steamboat Springs.! Colo., is capable of producingj a surprise. Other members of the U.S. squad include Billy Kidd of Stowe, Vt., Jim Huega of Tahoe City, Calif., Chuck Ferries of Houghton, Mich., Gordon Eaton of Littleton, N.If., Ni Orsi of Stockton, Calif., Rip McManus of Mil- 1 lord, Conn., and Bill Marolt of Aspen, Colo. It is expected that the course record of two minutes, 23.10 seconds set by Joos Minsch of Switzerland last year will be broken in the Jan. 30 Olympic competition. Tee-party is over Palmer, Nicklaus find plenty of competition CBS gets pro grid TV rights for $14.1-mill. NEW YORK (UPI)—Columbia Broadcasting System (CBS) today obtained television rights to the National Football League regular season games for 1964 and 1965 will a bid of $14.1 mil- i lion a year. ! Sealed bids from the three 'major television networks were j submitted today to league Commissioner Pete Rozellc. who then announced the selection of Ralston hailed as world's top net amateur LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Dennis Ralston, 21-year-old Davis Cup star, is the greatest amateur tennis player in the world Finley to seek short term lease at Kansas City KANSAS CITV'. Mo. (UPD- Charles O. Finley. owner of th« tives breaks down the salary!Kansas City Athletics, will re- scales by the following cate-'turn Saturday to the city he gories: pitchers — $19,000; [vowed to abandon and try LOS ANGELES — (NEA) — It's official, whether he an- according to three top I Bounces it or not, that George experts in the tennis world. Halas will be back as coach of|catchers — $16,000 (mainly be-|again to negotiate a short-term The claim was made Thurs-jthe Chicago Bears next yearicause the second-stringer is us-:Iease for Municipal Stadium, day at a luncheon honoring Ral-j. . . and that he never intededlually a young kid); infielders! Carleton Sharpe. city manag- ston and Robert J. Kclleher of:to retire . . . because. Papa:— $21,000; outfielders — $22,-ier. said Finley indicated in a Beverly Hills, captain of the j Bear explains, "We have a two-'oOO. .. . jtelephone conversation Thurs- CBS. Bids of the other networks j U. S. Davis Cup team thatiyear plan to make over our: | da >' tnat he was bringing pro- were not announced. j brought the prized cup back to i club. The two years were com-j Big experiment of the Dodger, posals for either a one-year or season contract for league By OSCAR FRALEY iwhip to the touring pros forigames, at a cost of S9.3 million UPI Sports Writer islow play. jfor two years. Thus the yearly FORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. "Man," he explains, "whenjfee jumped from $4.65 million (UPI) — The handwriting is on you have a putt that means the'per year to $14.1 million, the golfing wall, Lew (The rent or that fur coat Mamai The new agreement with CBS Chin) Worsham predicted to- wants, how can you blame ajcovcrs only regular season day, that the tee-side troopslguy for studying the roots ofigames. are about to make a big run I the grass? It's their living, j at the likes of Arnold PalmerlThcn, too, the courses hav CBS had the previous regular!the United States this year for and Jack Nicklaus. Worsham, who beat Sam Snead in a playoff for the 1947 U.S. Open championship, pointed to the results of the year's first three tournaments as a barometer. They were won by Paul Harney, Art Wall and Tony Lema. been toughened up and stretched out that they don't think anything of a layout of less than 7000 yards." Large galleries also have a slowing effect, he analyzes, even in such well marshalled events as the Open, PGA and I Masters where the fairways are Canada hosts some of top track and field stars TORONTO (UPI) — Canada' plays host tonight to some of |the world's top track and field; "It's not going to be a pri-.roped off. vate tec party any more," saidl Waif For Clearing the husky Virginian who is win-| '•Hit one off line and you stars for what could well be a ler time pro at Coral Ridgejhave to wait while they get the j history making occasion. Country Club. "The success ofjerowd back," he said. "Thcnj More than ISO athletes, in- Julius Boros last year gave;you have to wait for them toicluding seven world champions the first time since 1958. Jack Kramer, former Davis Cup player and pro tennis star, said, "Ralston seems to me to have more equipment as a play er than any amateur since Pancho Gonzales. He is a perfectionist who gets mad at himself when he makes a bad shot." Gonzales, who coached this year's Davis Cup team, said he felt Ralston was a good player because of his temper. "I think that a player has to be mean on the court," Gonzales, no wilting violet himself, said. "I am in favor of Ralston's kind of temper." Perry T. Jones, captain of the last victorious U.S. Davis Cup | team, also paid tribute to Ral- pleted on the defense with the|ring training program will be installation of our BUZ system:the installation of rookie John in 1962 and our RUB system in '63. We still have another year to go on offense." . . . Charley Finley has at least one defender, in Buzzie Bavasi of the Los Angeles Dodgers, a two-year lease to offer the city council. 'If those are his proposals, he is wasting his time and our Werhas at third base to solvel that trouble spot . . . and mov-!' ing Ken McMullen to first as'time." said Sharpe. "We will a righ-hand platoon foil for Ron be right back where we start- Fairly. . . . ed." . ^^6^.^,, c - K. Yang, the world's great- Sharpe said the city will con- with his comment: "Finley has: est decathlon ace, is over 30 but tinue to insist upon a lease of his OWN money invested ini no P c s to stay in shape so thatjat 'east four years in length baseball, not Anheuser Busch or ne can compete through the 1968i^ ith no escape clauses. He said anything like that. The Amer -I " = ' ' J ican League did its laundry through the newspapers when five of them came out before the next meeting and said how they were voting." . . . Next big ball player of the Olympics in Kansas City. His| the cit - v aIs0 would consider op- conditioning so impressed thej tions . i( the >' provided for pay- Russian champ, Kuznetsov, that! the latter wrote him at UCLA asking for training tips which Yang ignored, one-man team from ment of "reasonable rent." Sharpe said city officials will meet with Finley in the city The I manager's office at noon CST Formosa (1 p.m. EST). He said Finley Hits 90 of 100 pigeons PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI) — James Harrison of Phoenix Thursday hit 90 of 100 clay pigeons to capture the Valley of the Sun 100 Handicap in the Phoenix mid-winter Trapshoot. them all a big mental lift Boros was named "Golfer of (he Year" when he recaptured the Open after an 11 year span and finished third among the money winners with more than $77,000. Won Only $5,000 "When I went on the tour in 1946 after getting out of the Navy." said Lew, "I was the 'bed down' around the green before you can chip or putt. "The size of those purses, chuckled the man who confines his play to the years largest tournaments, "is enough to give you the shakes. And also to keep attracting an ever larger group of increasingly better players." fifth leading money winner, you!™' 51 S™T C r ™?ni"rl n!,h know how much I won? I madei burghs 0akmont Country Club $5,000. Now the guy finishing 25th makes more than that. 'In those days," he added, 'there were only about 10 players capable of winning a tournament. Today you could name and more, and still not come up with the winner. Nicklaus and Palmer can't win] them all. or even most of them, in this kind of competition." Lew is not one of those who are ready to take a blacksnake averred that golf has arrived at the stage — thanks to better facilities and equipment for the housewife — where there are more women players percentage-wise than there are men. So you can blame the electric can opener, men, if will compete in the second annual Maple Leaf Indoor Games Much of the interest will be focused on the pole vault event which features Memphis, Tenn. native John Penncl, 24, bolder of the world outdoor record and the U.S. indoor record. Main opposition to Pennel probably will come from world decathlon champ C. K. Yang, a UCLA student and a native of Formosa. Yang is considered a likely prospect for the title of world's greatest athlete if he wins the decathlon event at the Tokyo Olympics. Also competing are John Uel- ses, LaSalle College, Philadel- jphia; West Virginia's Dave Over 50 Years in Redlands BERT S. HATFIELD Buick REDLANDS We now have an outstanding group of New Car Trade-ins. It will be a pleasure to show you these fine cars. • 1963 BUICK Riviera Fully equipped with everything including factory air conditioner. Like new in every way. Sold and serviced by us. SAVE A LOT OF MONEY ON THIS ONE! • 1962 TEMPEST LeMANS Sport Coupe Automatic, air conditioner, bucket seats. Local car, very clean. * 1962 TEMPEST LeMANS Sport Coupe Stick shift, radio, heater. Local car, very clean. • 1962 CHEVROLET II 4-Door Nova Sedan. Near new. • 1961 BUICK Invicta 2-Door Hardtop. Power steering, heater, etc. Local one- owner car. Sold new by us. • 1961 BUICK Special Deluxe Station Wagon. Fully equipped including air conditioner. • 1961 OPEL 2-Door Sedan. A nice one. • 1961 COMET Station Wagon with air conditioner and ether extras. Top quality. Local car. 1959 FORD RANCH WAGON Stick shift. Very clean local wagon. • 1959 THUNDERBIRD A well equipped nice car. • 1956 THUNDERBIRD 2-Passenger Classic. Fully equipped with air conditioner and removable top. An unusually clean local car Looking for a Good Transportation Car? 1956 MERCURY $345 1956 PONTIAC $295 1953 OLDSMOBILE C?OC Power steering ^fcT3 1954 CHEVROLET OOC 4-Door Sedan +4.7* 1955 FORD C9QE V-8 Station Wagon Big BUICK BLOCK Dial 793-3238 East Redlands Blvd. From 7th to 8th, Redlands Mama isn't home when youjj orlc ; ho , der Qf ~ hc Canadian come from the 0pen rccord; Ro , and Cruz But as a one-time tee tourist,'villanova Universitv; Finland's Worsham at 46 still looks Iong-lKauko Nystroin, "and Jeff ingly at the ever increasingjehase, Santa Clara, Calif, prize fund and wishes that you The ]jst of t afhIetcs com . and I were younger again, Mag- (i jn (he yarious even(s js gie. Yet his occasional visit into!„„,„,T „oii„ „r ,,n„ rr „j ;„„i,„i„ r the field is a lot easier on the ston. "Ralston, in my opinion, is the finest amateur tennis player in the world," he said. Other Davis Cup stars of the past who joined in the tribute were Alex Olmedo and Barry MacKay, both of the victorious 1958 team. used his brains to save himself j was unable to tell him when he American League could be Jimj m tne heat at Rome in '60. Dur-jwould arrive in the city. .Fregosi. the hip young short-! in S the traditional parade enter-; Finley"s appearance before istop of the Los Angeles Angels. '"2 tnc stadium for the games.jcity officials Saturday will be 'who wears a Detroit haircufihe Ict someone else carry thejhis first here since Jan. 3, the (crew on top, long on the; Formosa fla S at r 'gid attention, jday he angrily broke off the sides), but is a sharp article ini alt h°ush he was the leader of.earlier lease negotiations and nerves because he is backed by his two club jobs. "The Chin" knows when he is well off, and when Palmer and Nicklaus aren't. Loyola slips past Oxy 94-91 LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Two sophomores, starting for the first time, gave Loyola the spark it needed to slip past Occidental 94-91 Thursday night in a non - conference basketball game. Clete Adelman, scoring 26j points, and Jerry Vinson, wlio|^ aus *tallied 14 points and nabbed 17 1 American league sked calls for 443 night games BOSTON (UPI)—The American League today unveiled its 1964 schedule, calling for a total of 443 night games and for the Athletics to operate in the same place they did last year- Kansas City. Had American League officials approved Charles O. Finley's recent request to move the Athletics from Kansas City to Louisville, the schedule would have had to be altered. As it was. though, Finley was told to stay put and the Athletics will operate again in Kansas City. Taking a cue from the National League, the American this practically endless and includes champion hurdler Hayes Jones, Detroit; Mrs. Earlene Brown. Los Angeles, world shot put record holder; and Canada's Abby Hoffman and Harry Je- .,, , . , rome, holders of world records wl " °P cn * IV ?. , d f y * latcr _ for the women's 880 and year than it did last >-«ar. The 50-yard sprint respectively. }<? s , An S elcs , An ?els will be a . . ,. , ,. 'Washington for the presidential An mernational lineup of r A u 13 and the ejgnt stars will compete m the high| other dubs swing int0 action jump, aiming for the seven-foot | one dav !ater four-inch world record set lastj Qn Xpril 14 Baltimore will year by Valery Brumel of Rus-! be at chieag0> Kansas Cit y at — Among the top contend-| Detroit- Minnesota at Cleveland other ways. ... The 21-year-old i tnc delegation. . . . infielder has already invested I his loot in a Los Angeles reall Youn S Yankee pitcher Al estate project (with three other! Downing was batboy for a sand- Angels) and managers the prop-l Iot ,cam in Trenton, N.J., on erty for his combine. . . . Biggest puzzle about Fregosi is that he stole only one base last year, though he's one of the fastest men in the majors, a former California broad jump Santa Mon >ca these days. . . . champ, and in his first year in I Report from Acapulco has organized baseball was success-! cataracts threatening both eyes which his brother played the outfield and faced the slants or another sandlot pitcher named Bo Belinsky . . . who's giving pool-s hooting exhibitions in ful in nine steals out of 10. Walt Hazzard gets all the publicity at UCLA, but the pros think Gail Goodrich is only a couple of inches away from being the best prospect on the ordered the team to complete its move out of the stadium. Finley said at that time the city could no longer consider itself as having a major league baseball franchise. Three days later, he signed a contract with the state of Kentucky to move the Athletics to Louisville this year. But the American League, in a meeting of its owners last week in New York, bluntly told Finley not only to stay in Kansas City but also to sign a sta- as NFL supervisor of officials,if um leas , e .here by Feb 1 or , u_i .«...-„ u .i .J!face expulsion from the league and loss of his franchise. of former baseball exec Frank Lane. . . . How about Joe Kuh arich. who might not be comfy as longshot choice to coach the Philadelphia Eagles? . . . Billy „ • „• l " c I Cannon'11 be a split end for the Bruins. He s 6-1 Goodrich s;„ ouston oilers neJCt season pop was a cage captain for thej Between y 0U 'n'me. a Nation- arch-rival^ USC Trojans a gen-: a , Lcague o£ficjal tips us cration ago. ... j tnc American League switch This ought to give you an idea j which might really spill Charof what position junior should]ley Finley out of his rocker is be playing in Little League 1 the attendance-dragging Cleve baseball. An, official report cir-'land franchise to Seattle. . . for culating among baseball cxecu-! balance of the coast. . . Reward for 23-7 record crs arc Guatemala's Teodoro !and Boston at New York . Palacious, Finland's Henrik Hellen, Gene Johnson from the University of California, and Los Angeles Striders' Joe rebounds, led Loyola. Ken Critchlow dunked 30 points for Occidental to win game scoring honors. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Come to Garvey Motors PLYM0UTHLAND For The Biggest Value Surprise Of 1964 2 ~ ^^^^^ VALIANTS PLYMOUTHS From From 1898 $ 1999 Includes Chrysler Corp. famous 5 yr. 50,000 mile warranty, smog control and seat belts at... No Extra Cost 40 i^ew Cars in Stock Make Your Choice! Our 2 BIG LOTS are loaded with select NEW CAR TRADE-INS GARVEY MOTORS PLYMOUTHLAND 415 Orange 793-2323 VISIT OUR 2nd BIG USED CAR LOT 7th & Redlands Blvd., 793-4982 In the secondary openers, New York will be at Baltimore and Chicago at Boston on April 17. Then on April 21, Detroit will be at Los Angeles and Cleveland at Kansas City, for night games while Washington will be at Minnesota in a day game. Spahn's $75,000 puts him over million mark By United Press International I interfere with his effectiveness. Warren Spahn, a baseball millionaire, expects to be treated like any other rookie pitcher when he reports to spring training next month. "I have a job with the club if I can do it," Spahn said recently. "When I go to spring! training. I'm 0 and 0, like everyone else. Lost in the sincerity of such words is the fact that Spahn is the most successful lefthanded pitcher in baseball history and The Angels will play the mostjone who doesn't allow age to night games at 66. and the Ori i-> oles are next with 61 arc-light j contests. The Athletics will I play 53, the Senators 47, the 'Indians 45. the White Sox 38, ;the Yankees 34. and the Twins | Tigers and Red Sox 33 apiece. ! The White Sox lead in home jdoubleheaders with 13, followed I by the Tigers with 12 and the Yankees with 11. The Indians and Senators are scheduled for 10 each, the Angels 9, the Red Sox, Orioles and Athletics 7 each, and the Twins 2. Due to later start, the season also will close later than usual, on Oct. 4 rather than the customary Oct. 1. The All-Star game will be played July 7 at Shea Stadium, new home of the National League's New York Mets in Flushing Meadow, N.Y. Spring, Nelson sign contracts LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Jack Spring and Mel Nelson, who did the bulk of the lefthanded pitching for the Los Angeles Angels last year, returned their signed contracts to the club, general manager Fred H a n e y an inounced today. Hancy also said he had signed a pair of first year pitchers- Dick Evans and Chris Maneff- to bring the number of players under contract to 16. Spring was the only southpaw to work the entire 1963 season for the Angels, all in relief. Nelson divided his time between Hawaii and the Angels last season and earlier this winter pitched a no-hitter in Venezuela. Spring and Nelson were expected to join Bo Belinsky to form the basis of the Angels lefthanded pitching crew. Evans and Maneff, both 20, were in the lower minors last year. The former was drafted by the Angels from Richmond. Maneff pitched for Quad-Cities last year. Now You Know By United Press International The geographic center of the North American continent is in Pierce County, N.D., a few miles west of Devils Lake, according to the World Almanac. Peralta meets Thornton in Garden bout NEW YORK (UPI) — Handsome, black-haired Gregorio Peralta of Argentina and blond Wayne Thornton of Fresno. Calif., fight tonight in Madison Square Garden for an April or March shot at the world light heavyweight crown. Although Peralta had to be content with a split decision over Wayne in their previous bout on Nov. 15 at the Garden he is a solid 9-5 favorite to win their nationally televised return 10-rounder. Champion Willie Pastrano of Miami Beach, who last year lost non-title decisions to both contenders, has officially agreed to defend his 175-pound helmet against the winner next spring at New York, New Orleans or Las Vegas, Nev. Peralta, 28 and ranked third among contenders by the World Boxing Association, is unbeaten in 46 consecutive bouts. They include two draws and scored 16 knockouts. He lost his first professional fight with Mauro Mina of Peru by a TKO. The WBA rates 24-year-old Thornton fifth among contenders. His 21-4-1 record includes 18 knockouts. He, too, was stopped once, in 1959, by Fred Roots (1). Although he will be 43 on April 23, Spahn signed his 1964 contract with the Milwaukee Braves Thursday for an estimated $75,000. It wasn't just sentiment on the part of the Braves either, merely a just reward for Spahn's 23-7 record last year which equaled his previous high for a season. Milwaukee President John Mcllale revealed that the new contract boosted Spahn over the one million dollar mark in baseball earnings since he came up to the majors in 1942. Other notable signings were Finley retaliated by threatening to file a court suit against the league to test its power to prohibit him from transferring the Athletics. Lakers take on Warriors LOS ANGELES (UPI) —The Los Angeles Lakers, leading the Western Division of the National Basketball Association, take on the second-place San Francisco Warriors tonight in the Sports Arena. The Lakers, with Jerry West back in his old scoring ways and Elgin Baylor rested, have a good chance of increasing their lead not only over the Warriors, but also over the third - place St. Louis Hawks, who play the Boston Celtics tonight in Boston. Seals on second in Western Hockeyleague By United Press International The San Francisco Seals were in second place in the Western Hockey League today, after finally winning one from the Los Angeles Blades. The Seals have had more trouble disposing of the Blades than a shaver in a cramped bathroom. Thursday night's 6-3 win was only their third in 11 tries this season and moved them ahead of their rivals from the South in the standings by one point. The second period was enlivened by a pair of brawls. Larry McNabb, who almost got tossed out of the league last season but has been pretty quiet this time around, was involved with old teammate Bob Solinger of Los Angeles in the first one. Both men were banished to Vada Pinson with the Cincinna-ithe penalty box for seven min- ti Reds, Hector Lopez with the jutes apiece. New York Yankees and Woody| The second joust resulted in Held with the Cleveland Indians!major penalties for Jean-Marc while in the day's lone trade jPiccard and Leo LaBine. Cincinnati sent veteran infield-! The Seals led 2-1 and 3-2 after Eddie Kasko to the Houston, or the first two periods and Colts for bonus pitcher Wallyj really did not feel comfortable Wolf, another player to be until Nick Mickoski connected named later plus cash. after 12:59 of the final stanza. Other signings: Pittsburgh iOther Seals goals were meshed inked rookie pitchers Frank Bork and Bruce Kunkle; the Chicago Cubs signed shortstop Andre Rodgers and rookie pitcher Sterling Slaughter; Kansas City received signed con tracts from second baseman Dick Green and catcher Dave Duncan; and the Los Angeles Angels came to terms with pitchers Jack Spring, Mel Nelson, Dick Evans and Chris Maneff. by Al Nicholson, Ed Panagabko, Gerry B r i s s o n and Charlie Burns. The Blades had goals from LaBine, Willie O'Ree and Norm Johnson. Tonight Portland tries to move into a tie for fourth at Seattle, and first-place Denver is at last-place Vancouver. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads r* 3 ! Two men are Sally Nash's problem—her fiance, Dave Baker, and her father, Dewey Nash. Dave has cost her father his job—or was what happened really Dave's fault? Dr. Ben Casey has a theory on that—and a dramatic story unfolds. Be sure to watch for it starting Monday, January 27 in BEN C lASEY

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