Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 29, 1964 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

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Wednesday, January 29, 1964
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10 - Wed., Jan. 29, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Winter games open in Innsbruck Russia defeats U.S. in Olympic hockey INNSBRUCK, Austria (UPI),the stadium by 400 colorfully—Russia's powerful hockey]dressed athletes and officials of team crushed the defending j 35 nations competing in the champion United States team today 5-1 shortly after the formal opening of the ninth winter Olympic Games. The games, which will go on for the next 12 days in and games. But the crowd, which included the Shah and Empress of Iran, already was in a gay holiday mood, heightened by a forecast from t h e weatherman that! item The American around this city in the Tyrolean j snow, a painfully scarce during the unusually mild win Alps, were officially declared open at 5:50 a.m. EST by Aus Irian President Adolf Schaerf with traditional pomp and pageantry before a crowd of 60,000 at the Olympic Stadium. Then, in the first actual competition, the Soviet hockey stars completely outplayed the Americans to emphasize the fact that Russia is favored to retain the overall unofficial championship of the games. Only brilliant goaltending by Tom Yurkovich of Rochester, Minn., despite a painful knee injury, kept the Soviets from scoring an even more lopsided victory. Yurkovich, a 28-year-old former University of North Dakota star, turned back a total ofi 58 Soviet shots. He stopped 26 of them in the first period—and at the end of that period suf­ fer here, may arrive in quantity later today. Greece Leads Parade Greece, by tradition, because it is the nation in which the Olympic games were founded, led the parade of athletes into the stadium. While most of the athletes in the parade were bundled up against the finger-numbing cold, many of the U. S. men and women carried their white coats in their arms. The Americans, who comprised the largest delegation of athletes, were warmly cheered by the crowd. There were also loud cheers for the Aga Khan, leading the four-man Iranian team, and for India's lone competitor, who was preceded by a sign carrier and flag carrier. Before the official proclamation of the opening of the games, the crowd and the com- of in memory of the two fered a painful injury to his left knee when his skate caught onl^'j;^ "'^^ ^moment the goal post as he swuns| siIcncc - m memory of the arounu - I athletes who were killed in At that point the Russians!training held only a 1-0 lead. The So-jweek. pitted accidents here last viets added three goals in the second period and one in the third while Jim Allen of Minne apolis averted a shutout for the United States team by scoring in the third period. The defeat did not eliminate the U.S. team, since the hockey tournament is a round - robin, competition. Blue skies formed a background for the snow-capped Alpine peaks as Schaerf's declaration followed a parade into Canada was pitted against Switzerland and Germany meets Czechoslovakia in today's other hockey contests. The only other event on to day's program besides ice hockey is the pairs skating tonight with the German world's champions, Hansjuergen Baeumler and Marika Kilius, favorites for the Gold Medal over the Russian pair of Oleg Pro- topopov and Ludmilla Belous- sova. entries are Ronald Joseph of Denver. Colo., and Vivian Joseph of Highland Park. III., and Ronald and Cynthia Kaufman of Seattle, Wash. Russia, overall medal winner at Squaw Valley. Calif, in 1960. modestly expects to perform the feat again at Innsbruck. The United States has less ambitious goals but among them is the determination to win its first Gold Medal ever for a men's ski event Only one tiling marred the splendid scene as the colorfully attired assemblage gathered in this mountain-rimmed valley— the mild, unseasonable weather which is threatening the ski courses laid out at nearby Pat- scherkofel Mountain and at Li zum and Seefeld. The men's downhill speed run at Patscherkofel was a bit slushy Tuesday and the cross­ country ski tracks at Seefeld were alarmingly thin. The slalom course at Lizum was still showing stretches of dirt al though Austrian soldiers have been packing it for days with snow from other areas. Today's weather report was only slightly more hopeful than those since the last snow fell before Christmas — a dry period without parallel since the "green winter" of 1906. The forecast said cold air was moving across France towards Innsbruck and that there might be some precipitation later today. The games were opened by Dr. Adolf Schaere, president of Austria, which spent about $40 million building roads and bridges and all the installations required. He was the central figure as the ceremonies started with the playing of the Austrian National Anthem and the raising of the flags of the 35 participat ing notions. Doug Verdieck, Ron Bohrnstedt in top ten Doug Verdieck and Ron Bohrnstedt were ranked in the top ten in the Southern California Tennis Association rankings for the Boys 16 and under divi sion. Doug received the num ber four spot and Ron was fifth In the Boys 14 and under division Dick Bohrnstedt was ranked third and Randy Ver­ dieck was eighth. Former RHS and now University of Redlands netter Bill Schoen was 14th in the 18 and under boys division. David Bohrnstedt was ranked 22nd in the 12 and under boys division. The Verdieck boys are the sons of Mr. and Mrs. James E. Verdieck, 514 Lytle. Mr. Ver­ dieck is the coach of the UR net team. The Bohrnstedt boys are the sons of Professor and Mrs.Wayne R. Bohrnstedt, 1334 ClocK avenue. The rankings: Boys (18 Years and Under) 1. Thomas H. Karp 2. John L. Tidball 3. Steven Tidball 1. Brian C. Leek S. James Hobson fi. Stanley Smith 7. H. P. Bottelsen 8. Craig C. Baise 9. James Carroll 10. Edward Grubb Boys (16 Years and Under) 1. Robert C. Lutz 2. Roy R. Barth 3. Carlos Carriedo 4. Douglas Verdieck 5. R. Bohrnstedt 6. James Rombcau 7. Wm. Davidson 8. M. J. Howard III 9. Robert Rippner 10. Brian A. Cheney Boys (14 Years and Under) 1. Donald J. Lutz 2. Paul Marienthal 3. R. L. Bohrnstedt 4. John P. Fort 5. Michael Stotsky 6. Lawrence Marion 7. S. A. Zimtner Jr. 8. Randall Verdieck 9. Scott Rogers III 10. Jay B. Paulson Palm Springs 90-ho/e classic gets under way PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —The $100,000 Palm Springs Open — professional golf's marathon — starts today for a 90- hole engagement and the man who wins it must have a lot of physical endurance. The defending champion is portly Jack Nicklaus who was not handicapped by his 205 pounds in winning the event last year. Arnold Palmer, a sturdy 175, who finished in a tie for third at San Francisco, appears ready to break through for his first 1964 victory. Nicklaus, who made only his second start of the year in the Lucky, won $1200 for a tie for 12th place and he looks pretty fit. Another popular gallery favorite is Tony Lema who won the Crosby title at Pebble Beach but slipped slightly in the Lucky when he collected only $587 for 25th place. In the unique classic format each pro plays with a different threesome of amateurs daily for the first four rounds on four different courses. The pros go it alone for the fifth and final round. The courses are: Eldor ado, Bermuda Dunes, Indian Wells and La Quinta. Winners in the pro-am phase of the tournament will slice up $50,000 with $10,000 each day for the top best-ball score and a final $10,000 for the over-all pro am winner. Another $50,000 will be split on the basis of individual pro scores for 90 holes. And as an added financial filip, a hcle-in-one will be worth $10,000. Junior high drubs Aquinas Redlands Junior High scored a 47-23 win over Aquinas yesterday with Danny Smith and Steve Smith sharing high point honors both with 12. Coach Dave Farmer will send his RJH Wildcats against cross town rival Cope Friday afternoon at 3:30 p.m. in the RHS boys gym in the final game of the season for both fives. "We got fired up in the third quarter and then I sent in the reserves," coach Farmer said. Dan Smith ended with seven rebounds and Steve had nine. Joe Solis had eight points and pulled down six loose balls. Wrestlers win over El Monte Redlands High varsity wrestling team scored a 38-9 non- league conquest over host El Monte yesterday. Coach Bob Chambers malmen made it a clean sweep by smashing the El Monte junior varsity 40-4. Friday the Terriers return to Citrus Belt League grappling when they entertain Ramona of Riverside at 3:30 p.m. in the RHS girls gym. The match is open to the public free of charge. Varsity results: 98-Ruiz (R) def. Varner; 106-Navarro (R) def. Vobayashi; 115-Miller (EM) def. Cardoza; 123-Wada (R) def. Thompson; 130-Valdez (EM) def. Sparkman; 136-Wimberlyj (R) def. Castroite; 141-Floresj (R) def. Metole; 148-Wilson(R) pin Yunker; 157-Reynolds (EM) def. Moran; 168-Medina (R) pin Nunez; 178-Kolstad (R) def. Loyd; 194-Schardt (R) def. Herbert; 235-Cranford (R) def. Finctor. Redlands JV winners were: 98-O'Leary; 106-Peter Ruiz; 115- Reyna; 123-Spry; 130-Doss; 136- Bierschback; 141-Lindeman; 148-Hernandez; 157-Watkinsons, 168-Feiling; 178-Green; 235-Cole man. Angels sign infielders LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The Los Angeles Angels boosted their 1964 roster to 24 players today when a trio of infielders headed by Billy Moran returned signed contracts. The others who signed were Tom Satriano and rookie Bobby Knoop. Orange Belt golf tourney The Orange Belt Golfers of Redlands will hold their annual member — guest tournament on the weekend of Feb. 8th and 9th at the Redlands Country Club. Members and their guests may play on either day, however starter Wayne McLeod requested that members sign up early so that starting times may be made available. To play in the annual tourney the Reynolds to receive trophy LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Kansas City Athletics rookie third baseman Tommie Reynolds will receive the Helms - Win Clark Memorial Trophy Feb. 8 as California's outstanding first- year player in organized baseball. The 22-year-old native of San Diego was chosen for the award by the Los Angeles chapter. Baseball Writers Association of America, from a list of seven first-year players. ; Huskies nip Oregon in overtime By United Press International Oregon and Washington might still be playing basketball if it weren't for Husky reserve Dick Lee. Lee hit a jumper with 25 seconds to go in the second overtime Tuesday night to give the Huskies a 69-67 victory. Oregon's Bill Jennings tried a 35- footcr at the final gun that almost sent the contest into aj third extra session. But it! missed. ! Clint Peeples hit 19 for Wash -j ington before fouling out. Steve i Jones and Larry Coolcy each,' potted 16 for the Ducks. Touring Santa Clara was out of its weight class at Providence where the Friars took an 82-71 decision. Russ Vrankovich was high for the Broncos with 24. Broncs vs. NYU Santa Clara jumps from the frying pan into the fire by tak ing on New York University tonight at Madison Square Gar den. Portland, which looks a little better every game, ran its record to 10-5 with an 85-68 romp over Pepperdine. Six-foot-9 Steve Anstett was all over the court with 31 points and 18 rebounds. USF did not look rusty after its two week layoff when it came back to slaughter San Francisco State, 81-46. Ollie Johnson led the Dons to their 10th win in 14 tries with 18 points. Coaches Scuffle Alaska lost at North Dakota. 109-76 in a game which saw the opposing coaches get into a brief scuffle. Alaska coach Bill Ordway managed to draw two technical fouls for his actions. Humboldt State upset Chico State, 61-51 in a contest that left both teams 3-1 in Far West Conference play. Nevada is 2-0. Westmont, led by John McAdams' 22 points, downed Cal Western Tuesday night 81-66 to end the Westerners' 10-game winning streak. Westmont took the lead early in the first half and never lost it. La Verne nabbed an 80-77 victory over Whittier behind the 31-point performance of Dick Johnson. Arizona State University started five under classmen for the first time this season and rolled over Loyola of Los Angeles 82.64. The Sun Devils took the lead late in the first quarter and never lost it. High man for Loyola was Dick Schiendler with 17 points. BOWLERS OF THE YEAR - Winning top honors in the Empire Bowl's bowler of the year honor contest were Mrs. Donald E. (Diane) Lowry and Bill Nottingham. They outscored all the other winners of the bowler of the month honors for the title and trophies. Diane rolled a 1489 series in eight games for first. She bowls in the Teachers league and the Tuesday Morning Handicap. Bill had a 2558 series total for 12 games to win over his brother, Robert, who had a 2501 total. He has been bowling for five years. Rookie leads ?istons to win over Lakers Johnson wins over Winsf one LONDON (UPI) — Don Johnson of Los Angeles, fourth- ranked featherweight in the World Boxing Association ratings, didn't win many friends in London but he did win one of the most important fights of his career. Johnson unleashed a devastating body attack to decision British and European featherweight champion Howard Winstone before a roaring crowd of 10.000 at Olympia Arena Tuesday night. Most of the roaring was reserved for after the 10-round fight when referee Jack Hart gave the highly unpopular verdict to Johnson. Winstone had been rated third by the WBA| before the fight. Johnson, who weighed 125 3 to 125'i for Winstone, used a two-fisted attack to both the head and body in the early rounds, but the Briton exhibited some flashy counter-punch ing to hold Johnson off. However, the American began to score heavily from close range throughout the middle stages of the bout. By the seventh round, Johnson had forced his way through Winstone's defense and was raining punches on his opponent's midsection. Exhibition game CLEVELAND (UPI) — The Cleveland Browns will play an exhibition game against the Pittsburgh Steelers in Akron's Rubber Bowl on Saturday, Aug. 22. It will be the Browns' first appearance in Akron since 1961. By United Press International Reggie Harding, a seven-footer who never played college basketball, is learning quickly in the National Basketball As sociation. It was just a little more than a week ago that Harding signed with the Pistons after starring as a high school player in the Detroit area. Tuesday night, with only six games experience, he scored 16 points and had 16 rebounds to lead the Pistons to a 83-92 victory over the Los Angeles Lakers. The last place Pistons had lost five straight-before Tuesday night but suddenly the gloomy season appeared a little brighter. The Lakers played without All-Star guard Jerry West, their leading scorer. West broke his right thumb in a game with San Francisco Sunday and will be out at least three weeks. Willie Jones and Bailey Howell shared the hero role with Harding. Jones scored five points in the last 52 seconds to give Detroit the win and Howell tied Harding for Detroit point honors. Elgin Baylor of the Lakers led both teams with 25 points. The Eastern Division's last place New York Nicks also had thcmslves quite an evening The Knicks, who hadn't won at Madison Square Garden since last Dec. 21, beat the Bo- since last Dec. 21, beat the Boston Celtics, 133-127. Their last home win also was over Boston. Bob Boozer scored 28 for New- York and Bill McGill added 27. Johnny Egan and Art Heyman had 24 and 21. respectively. Sam Jones led Boston with 32 points. There was some fancy scoring Philadelphia, but it wasn't by the slumping 76crs. Leading by two going into the final per iod, the 76ers found themselves victims of a San Francisco blitz which produced 41 points, Philadelphia could manage but 17 points and lost, 139-117. Wilt Chamberlain tied his personal and the league's sin gle game high this season with 59 points. Hal Greer had 41 for Philadelphia. Jones or Machen next foe for Floyd Patterson GOTEBORG, Sweden (UPD- Either Doug Jones or Eddie Machen will serve as Floyd Patterson's next opponent in Stockholm in the spring. Swedish promoter Edwin Ahlqvist today confirmed he has offered both Jones and Machen a crack at the former heavyweight champion, who launched his comeback with a knockout victory over Italy's Sante Amonti at Stockholm, Jan. 6. Patterson has stated repeat edly he wants more fights in Sweden, his "second homeland," and Ahlqvist is happy to oblige. Drysdale to croon at Nevada night club LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Don Drysdale, a baseball hero in Los Angeles to Dodger fans, is trying to improve his public image in enemy territory. "I Left My Heart in San Francisco" is his favorite song, the Dodger pitcher says, and he croons it this week in the opening of a night club act at a place called "The Nuggett" in Sparks, Nev. Other ballplayers, Willie and Tommy Davis, Frank Howard, and Moose Skowron, are in the night club act with Drysdale but the tall pitcher is the singing star with two solos. His other solo in addition to "I Left My Heart in San Francisco" is "All the Way." NFL owners plan new ways to cash in MIAMI BEACH (UPI) — National Football League owners and directors meet today to j with plan new ways of cashing in on couldn't Pennel out with injury NEW YORK (UPI) — The Millrose Games suffered the loss of one of its star attrac tions when tournament directors announced Tuesday that John Pennel, who has cleared 17 feet in the pole vault, will be unable to appear at Madison Square Garden Thursday night because of a leg injury. Pennel first injured his leg 10 days ago in a meet on the West Coast, and aggravated it last Saturday night while hei was competing in Toronto. | Gibson's 67 tops field at Palm Beach PALM BEACH GARDENS. Fla. (UPI)—Leland Gibson of Kansas City, Mo., fired a hot 67 Tuesday in the first round of the $25,000 PGA National Golf Club championships to take the lead over stars John Barnum and Sam Sncad. Gibson had a 33-34—67 for a one-stroke margin over buck White, Hollywood, Fla., and Hal Sanderson, Summit, N.J. Jack Isaacs, Tequesta, Fla., had a 69. Snead fired a pair of 35's to tie with Herman Barron, Palm Bech; Pete Cooper, Lake Worth, Fla.; Clarence Doser, Gaithersburg, Md., and Gene Battistoni Arlington Heights, 111. Defending champion Barnum had a 72. Those who fired rounds Tuesday will not play their second rounds until Friday. Tuesday's players were all in the over 50- ycars-old class. Golfers under 50 were scheduled to play their first round today, and the seniors division for those over 55 are scheduled to tec off on their first 18 holes Thursday. The second, third and final rounds of the match are set for Friday, Saturday and Sunday. the record acceptance of professional football. Closed circuit television is expected to add to the dollar flood. The league voted Tuesday at the opening sessions of its annual meeting to permit closed circuit' showing within the 75-mile blackout area if Commissioner Pete Rozelle approves Paid television at three spots in the Chicago area were permitted for the 1963 champion ship game between the Chicago Bears and the New York Giants at Wrigley Field and it added $35,043 to the pot, Income from such closed circuit television of regular games this year will be considered as "gate receipts" and be split 60-40 between the home team and visitors. If the clubs want to experiment, this means they can,' Rozelle said. The club owners Tuesday lis tened to a recitation of records in attendance and income then voted to raise the player limit to 40 men per club for this year only. The old limit was 37. However, any team that loses four men due to injuries can call back only one man, for a total of 37. The man called back must come from the original roster of 60 permitted at the training camp before the cut. Directors heard Tuesday that 1963 was a record-shattering year: total attendance of 4,163,643, an increase of 160.222 over 1962. for the 98 regular season games played by the 14 teams: a record 1.108.636 fans for San Jacinto upsets high flying Yucaipa San Jacinto held the spoilers role today with 48-47 upset win over high flying Yucaipa High Thunderbirds last night in the winners gym. The San Jacinto five ended a seven game Thunderbird winning streak. The victors may have been lying in wait for the T-Birds ever since losing by 33 points, 85-52, last month in Yucaipa. Guard Art Silvas stopped coach Ken Hayden's T-Birds with his outside shooting good for 15 points to decide a battle that was tight all the way. The quarter scores were identical, except for a 14-13 edge in the second period. Jerry Priebe turned in his best game of the season for the Thunderbirds tallying 17 points. He sank two charity tosses to keep the T-Birds alive after San Jacinto moved ahead 47-43. With eight seconds to go for- forward Dennis Hare hit on a short jump shot making the score 48-47. Yucaipa got the ball again and called time out two seconds left but get a shot away. Friday Yucaipa hosts Palm Springs in a return to Desert Valley League action. Junior varsity play will start at 7 p.m. Yucaipa G. F. T. Priebe 6 5 17 Hare 6 3 IS Wallace 1 3 5 Sorenson 1 1 3 Shewmaker 1 1 3 Chiappone 1 2 4 Totals 16 San Jacinto G. McOwen 5 Hoffman 3 Quast 5 Silvas 7 Phillips 1 1 1 2 16 F. 2 1 1 1 1 47 T. 12 7 11 15 3 48 Totals 21 Score by quarters: Yucaipa 13 13 9 12—47 San Jacinto 13 14 9 12—48 Class B: San Jacinto 54, Yucaipa 43. SCARES At Empire Bowl: City League High Game and Series — Chuck Dundas 276, 642. 200 Club — Chuck Dundas 276, Jack Smith 212, John Mitchell 203, Walt Morbitzer 213, Tom Simpson 213, Larry Buckman 201, Stan Wassenaar 200, Darrell Johns 210. Standings: Micro Lube 51-29, Buds Richfield 49Vi -30i2, Poe and Richards 49-31, Lange and Runkel 40-40, Sorensons Eng. 3743. Morbitzers BBQ 35-45, Village Barber Shop 32Vi471i!, Ad- pre-season games, record re-j vertisers 26 -54. ceipts from the championship j Ladies Scratch Trio $1.4 million to be distributed at Del Mar DEL MAR (UPI)—Horsemen can look forward to a distribution of more than $1.4 million in the stakes and purse program when the Del Mar Turf Club opens its summer meeting General manager and president Don Smith Monday said the seaside course would offer 15 stakes for $300,000 added money, topped by the estimated $90,000 Del Mar Futurity and estimated $50,000 Debutante both features for 2-year-olds Sonny Liston now man with a smile Mike Wiles had four points and!guest must have an established nine rebounds. : handicap. By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer SURFSIDE, Fla. (UPI) — A year and a half as heavyweight champion of the world has worked a change in Charles (Sonny) Liston which is obvious as he works out today at Surfside Auditorium. Back then, before he demolished Floyd Patterson in one whirlwind round, a feat he subsequently repeated in their return match, Liston was a hostile and suspicious man. Withdrawn and sullenly quiet, he glared at the world and held it off. These days, as he prepares to battle Cassius Clay on Feb. 25 at nearby Miami Beach Convention Hall, he is a man with a smile who fires quips faster than an extrovert comedian. A crowd of more than 250 was on hand for his intial workout and Liston, clad in red tights which covered his legs, blue trunks and a white T-shirt, was in a jovial mood. "It seems a shame to do all this training for one round," he told the crowd between grunts produced by a medicine ball thrown into his midsection by trainer Willie Reddish. "What do you weigh?" someone shouted from the lavender colored seats below the stage on which Liston skipped rope to the recorded strains of "Night Train." "Well, man," Liston replied with a piano key smile, "I weigh just enough." "How far do you run in roadwork?" asked another. "Don't worry about me running," said Liston quickly, although be did four miles of roadwork in the morning. "Worry bout how far that Cassius might run." Later, sitting on the edge of the stage and wearing a heavy pair of paratroop boots, the champion explained why he wore the massive shoes. "That Clay is gonna be on a bicycle." he said. "Well, old Sonny's gonna be on a motorcycle." Asked who he might fight next, Liston scowled and said he would like Eddie Machen. who clutched and waltzed the distance against him in a previous meeting. He turned serious as someone asked him just what being the heavyweight champion had meant to him. "It means a lot of things he said, wrinkling bis forehead. "But the most is the kids. I'll never get over the way those children look at me. I got to go for the kids." He does, too. As he left the gym a group of youngsters surrounded him, asking for autographs. Liston pulled out a huge fistful of wallet-sized autographed pictures from his hip pocket. 'I got one of those." said a boy of 11. "I want your autograph — personal." Soberly Liston complied and then, as the boy walked away, chuckled "How about those kids." The man has come a long way. games and payoffs to the par ticipants. The Chicago Bears, by heating the New York Giants 14-10 for the NFL championship in 1963, each earned a record share of $5,899. Chicago voted 49>-i shares. The losing Giants voted $4,218 to each of 45'a shares, also a record. The championship game grossed $1,493,945 and also paid $450,000 into the player benefit plan. The league officials also voted Tuesday to continue then- policy of counting tie games as no contest in figuring league standings. It had been suggested that a tie game count one-half game in both the win and loss column. NBA Standings Eastern Division Boston Cincinnati Philadelphia New York W. 35 33 22 16 L. 12 19 27 39 Pet. .745 .635 .449 .291 Division 31 20 30 23 28 22 20 29 12 36 Western Los Angeles St. Louis San Francisco Baltimore Detroit Tuesday's Results New York 133 Boston 127 Detroit 93 Los Angeles 92 San Fran. 139 Philadelphia Wednesday's Gaines Los Ang. vs. Phila., at Boston San Francisco at Boston New York at St. Louis .608 .566 .560 .408 .250 117 WHL standings W L Denver 32 15 San Fran 23 23 Los Angls 22 21 Seattle 20 22 Portland 18 24 Vancouver 17 27 Tuesday's Results Denver 8 Los Angeles 2 | Vancouver 7 Saa Francisco 5 T Pts GF GA 2 66 194 132 48 155 175 48 139 166 44 165 147 41 148 160 37 151 172 High Game — Joyce Lawrence 240, Series — Sue Barnes 812. 200 Club — Pat Buyak 232, Joyce Lawrence 240, Sue Barnes 220, Helen Sauvage 232, Florine Dundas 202. Standings: Steakeaters Inn 46V3-33H, Jim Glaze 46-34, Sedgwick 45-35, McCartneys 43-37, DiCarlos 33Vi46ii, Tenax Town 26-54. Tuesday Night Ladies High Game — Oleda Casteline 189, Series — Mary Harshmaa 525. Standings: DeVolIs Market 36l£-23l£. Jacks Chevron 35-25, Standard Stations 32-28, Tri City Concrete 31t2-28%, Fanners Daughters 30-30, Marys Cleaners 28-32, Brookside Market 26>,i 33Vi, Big Four Market 20^-2m. Tuesday A.M. High Game — Jean Fowler 206, Series — Albert Cloud 516. Standings: Rolling Pins 35-19, Pin Ups 34-20, Ten Pins 33-21. Sidewinders 29-25, Toppers 2529, Checkmates 24'i-29'i-, Cinna­ bars 21-33, Untouchables 14'.*3914. Carson edged by teammate Gene Carson of Redlands, after winning five straight cross country races, was edged by teammate Bill Pasley of t h e Culver City AC in the Azure Hills 4.5 mile run over thf weekend. Pasley was clocked in 23:11, Carson in 23:15 and Bob Carman of San Bernardino Valley College in 24:12. Bill Cram of Rialto won the handicap race with Jim Robertson of the Hub Harriers second, Jim Ake third and Redlands runners Bob Pery fourth and Jeff Rawlings fifth. In a 1.5 mile race Saturday University of Redlands coach Jack Savage's 10 year old son Mike won handicap laurels in 10:32.2 in the 14 and under division.

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