Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on January 30, 1964 · Page 12
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

Publication:
Location:
Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 30, 1964
Page:
Page 12
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 12 article text (OCR)

12 - Thurs., Jan. 30, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Play Poly Bears at Riverside Terriers set on 8th sights straight win Citrus Belt League play resumes tomorrow night with Redlands high league leading Terriers, 7-0, moving into the] Riverside Poly gym for a tussle with the Bears, 5-2. This is the! opening of second round action and the varsity game will fol-| low the B contest at 6:30 p.m. In the first round coach Al Endeman's Terriers downed the Poly Bears 55-42 and in pre-season game the RHS five won 6443. Starting for Redlands will be Tom McCutcheon at center the number two player in the CBL scoring race, and Jim Gardner and Bob Molenkamp at forwards. Ray Hurt and Hank Mercado will handle the guard) spots. Gardner is fourth in the league scoring race. McCutcheon has been averaging 17.9 points per game and Gardner has a 16.4 mark. Sani Bernardino's Ernie Powell is even with the win, their second,]flower, North, Covina and Ana. leading with a 24 point per game ;ovcr , hc Cardinals. average. I Tne Terriers were ranked in Riverside Polys Ed folmari , , . „ . has been hitting at a 17.1 clipi'^ 14th spot. Long Beacn Poly TOM McCUTCHEON JIM GARDNER for third, a shot maker that the Terriers will have to stop for the win. CIF Redlands 46-43 victory over San Bernardino dropped the Cardinals from second to eighth in the California Interscholaslic Federation top 10 poll. Redlands remained out of the top rankings received 10 first place votes for a perfect 100 points and the top slot. Following Long Beach were Pius X, Pasadena, Pomona, Glendale, Dominguez, Ventura, San Bernardino, Kcppel and Western. Following the top ten were La Habra, Oxnard, Edgewood, Redlands, Redondo, Leuzinger, Bell- heim. Citrus Belt League scoring: VARSITY SCORING Playrr It School O Ptj. A»f. Ernie Powell. SBHS 7 168 34.0 Tom McCutcheon. Bed. -7 12S 17.9 Ed Folmar. Rlver»ld« -..7 120 17.1 Jim Gardner. Red .7 115 16.4 John Lundquist. Chaf. .„7 103 15.4 Dave McDole, Pacific __B 80 13.31 Alex Kackoul, Chaf. 7 82 13.1 Greg Hecr. Ramona 7 87 12.4 Bill Brantley. Fontana ..-7 86 12.3 Ted Palmer. Romona 7 86 12.3 Gary Berchtold. Fontana 7 81 11.6 Ron Walker, Fontana _7 81 11.8 Dick Barton, Ramona _7 80 11.5 Curti» Cooper. Riverside 7 71 10.1 Jim Frame, SBHS — 7 70 10.0 Robinson takes pay cut, but still gets $55,000 By United Press International Frank Robinson knew the pay cut was coming, so he accepted it quickly and still walked away from the Cincinnati Reds' office with a 1064 contract estimated at $55,000. Robinson's batting average fell 83 points last season to .259. He had 21 home runs and 91 runs batted in. That was a sharp reduction for the Reds' star, who hit .342 with 39 home Bulldogs play Pacific at Stockton tonight University of Redlands Bulldogs enter the Tigers den to- nicht when they tangle willi the University of Pacific cagcrs in the Stockton Civic Auditorium. This is the first of a three game road trip for coach Lee Fulmer's Bulldogs who have compiled a 10 win five loss overall record. The UR hoopstcrs 1 have won their last five games,L uns and 136 RBI in 1962 something that may end tonight. „ rm satisf j ed> although it's Following the Pacific game ti, e first cut I've ever taken 1lic Bulldog basketballers battle |—— highly regarded University of San Francisco in the Don's gym on Saturday night at 8 p.m. The tour will end on Tuesday night when they meet the University of Portland at Hudson Bay High school in Vancouver. Oregon. Coach Fulmer was in San Francisco Tuesday night to watch USF blast cross town rival San Francisco State 71-46. The 10 man Bulldog traveling squad left this morning from Los Angeles International A i r- port. The UR five has scored 63.3 points per game while giving up 61.4. Things not going well for Santa Clara Two favored at Santa Anita ARCADIA (UPI) —Face the Facts and Roman Goddess were expected to battle to the wire today in the featured $20,000 added Santa Ynez Stakes at Santa Anita. In Wednesday's featured United Way Handicap, Dusky Damion ouldueled Doc Jocoy to win by a nose and pay $12.60 to win. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap . pliances will find a ready mar-j Pacific "hosts Redlands and St. ket through Classified Ads. Mary's is at Los Angeles State. By United Press International Santa Clara was half way through an Eastern road trip today and things arc not going well for the Broncs. After losing to red-hot Providence Tuesday, they tried their luck Wednesday night at Madison Square Garden against another East Coast power, New York University. NYU took a 79-64 decision after Happy Hairston scored 23 and All-America candidate Barry Kramer, playing with a bad ankle, had 17. Russ Yrankovich was again a standout for the Broncs with 18 points. Solitary action on the Coast saw Central Washington win a 108-103 overtime victory over Puget Sound, nationally ranked among small college quintets. West Coast Athletic Conference squads St. Mary's and UOP return to action tonight after lay-offs because of exams. NYLON TIRES ALSO • BRAKES • SHOCKS • ALIGNMENT (Front & Reir) • BALANCING • TRUEING 609 N. EUREKA Bottom of Downtown Off Ramp PY 3-3277 THE READING BOYS • • • • PHIL BRICK DENNY SCOTT he said. "I had a poor year last year. I just never got in the groove." Robinson was hit with a series of minor injuries last season but said "I feel fine and I'm sure I'll have a better year in 1964." His salary is the largest among the Cincinnati players. The Baltimore Orioles signed three players, including veteran lefthander Harvey Haddix. The Orioles purchased Haddix conditionally from Pittsburgh. Baltimore also signed pitcher Donald Knowles and shortstop Mark Belanger. Knowles was 16-7 with Elmira in the Eastern League last season. Belanger was in the service. The Pittsburgh Pirates received signed contracts from two catchers — Jim Pagliaroni and Ron Brand. Pagliaroni hit .230 in 92 games last season and Brand batted .288 in 46 games. The St. Louis Cardinals signed five hopefuls. They were first baseman Jeff Long; second baseman Phil Gagliano; outfielder Bobby Tolan; and pitchers Don Hagen and Rick Masterson. Rico Carty, a rookie outfielder, signed with Milwaukee. He hit .327 for Toronto last season In Chicago, the feud between the White Sox and relief pitcher Jim Brosnan grew warmer. The club announced that it has granted Brosnan the right to negotiate with other major league teams as a result of his dissatisfaction with a "censorship" clause in his contract. Brosnan has written two books on baseball and has been approached by many magazines for free-lance material. Jacobs, lead desert golf PALM SPRINGS. Calif. (UPI) — Pro golf's marathon— the 90-hole Palm Springs Classic—goes into its second round today and the ostensible individual leaders are Tommy Jacobs and Charlie Sifford. Jacobs, a 29 year old University of Southern California 1 | graduate, and Sifford, the 40- 1 year old five-time Negro Openj golf champion, both scored 66si Wednesday in the start of the tournament involving 128 pros I and 384 amateurs — a total of: 512 golfers — on four courss' in this desert playground. Each pro plays with a different amateur threesome for the first four rounds and then thei pros go it alone for the fifth and final round. Low Best Ball Money prizes have been put each day for low pro and for the pro whose amateur team— with handicaps — gets the lowest best ball score. Jacobs picked up a total of $295 in this intricate scoring system but he's shooting for the $7,500 first prize at the end of 90 holes. Sifford won a total of $437.50! in pro and pro-am scoring. j Arnold Palmer was shut out of the money. Palmer drew a two-stroke penalty when he played one of his amateur partner's golf balls on the 14th hole at Eldorado Country Club. Palmer had a 78^-six over par. Jack Nicklaus, the defending champion here, won exactly $8.33 for his first round 73—one over par at Eldorado. Sifford Played La Quinta Sifford played the tight La Quinta course which has a par of 36-36—72. His partner in the first round leadership, Jacobs, played Bermuda Dunes which is generally considered an easier course. What's more, Jacobs represents Bermuda U. S. LOSES TO RUSSIA — The United States hockey team has a hard time defending the goal against a lone, Russian in the first round of the Winter Olympics round-robin hockey tournament at Innsbruck. From left: Jim Westby, Dave Brooks, the Russian, goalie Tom Yurkovich and Tom Martin. Russia won 5-1. (UPI Telephoto) Garden to be jammed for Millrose games NEW YORK (UPI) — New York track buffs looking for an early line on the athletes who may represent the United on States in the Olympic games at the pro tour and has played it;Tokyo in October will jam often - I Madison Square Garden to the rafters tonight for the 57th an Millrose Games. Although the meet lost two of; In close contention after the first round were two sharpies at 67 — Bob Goalby with 34-33j nua and the southpaw British Open champion Bob Charles with 33-34. At 68 was Bob Rosburg, the former PGA champion, 34-34. And at 69 were: Don January, Doug Sanders, Art Wall, Jerry Pittman, Johnny Pott, Ted Kroll, Tom Nieporte, and Bob Harrison. Goose population shows increase Gator Bowl TV pact JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (UPI) —The American Broadcasting Company will televise the Gator Bowl football game for the next three years. The agreement calls for $140,000 a year and has a two year option at $150,000 per season. Contributes to pool SHENANDOAH, Pa. (UPD- Washington realtor Jerry Wolman, who recently purchased the Philadelphia Eagles, has made a contribution of $1,000 to a community swimming pool project here. The pool will cost a total of $80,000. its star attractions when pole vaulters John Pennel and John Uelses withdrew with leg ail ments, a standing-room-only crowd of more than 15,000 is guaranteed for the first of the Garden's five indoor shows this season. Bob Hayes, the world's new. est "fastest human" from Florida A&M, miler Tom O'Hara of Loyola of Chicago, high jumper John Thomas, and middle distance runners Wendell Mot- Jiley of Yale and Bill Crothers i of Toronto are clear choices to Great Basin Canada Goose;win their specialties, The meet also will feature the return to New York of two old favorites—shot putter Parry O'Brien and Bruce Kidd, Cana da's skinny-legged, strong- lunged distance runner. 62 deer killed in two day special hunt populations showed a healthy increase this winter in the Colorado River area, with 15.258 counted as against 12.734 last year, the Department of Fish and Game said today. This encouraging note was a highlight of the annual technical meeting of the Colorado River Wildlife Management Committee last week in Las Vegas. DFG representatives met with their opposite numbers from Arizona, Nevada, Utah, Colorado, Wyoming and cooperating! Nimrods who took to the field federal agencies to talk ovcr'as the San Bernardino Moun mutaal problems and m a k e tains special either-sex deer plans to solve them through co-|hunt opened last weekend had operative efforts. I themselves an excellent two Fish and Game law enforce-days of hunting, the Department mcnt officials discussed the pos-|of Fish and Game observed to- sibility of having the same wa-day. terfowl seasons and bag limits j About half of the 150 permit along the river on both the Cali-'holders turned out in good, clear fornia and Arizona sides, con-weather to bag a total of 62 eluded that it would be a good deer during the two days. This thing and would not damage the bag exceeds the entire kill resource, and voted to work to-during the same hunt last year, ward that end. iwhen 50 animals were taken. During the waterfowl season! All deer checked in at DFG recently ended, hunters on the i checking stations were in g o o d California side could shoot only one Canada goose, while hunt shape. Heaviest buck weighed 110 pounds and the heaviest doe U.S. shut out Three favorites win first Olympic events INNSBRUCK, Austria (UPI) —Three favorites — downhill skier Egon Zimmermann of Austria, cross - country skier Eero Maetyranta of Finland, and women's speedskater Lidia Skoblikova of Russia — won three gold medals in the winter Olympics, shutting out the United States in today's competition. Maetyranta and Miss Skobli­ kova, a pretty blonde teacher both smashed Olympic records and Zimmerman, the glamor boy of Austrian skiing, delighted his legion of fans in the host nation by narrowly averting disaster to win the dangerous downhill. It was a brilliant day for the Russian team as Miss Skobli­ kova paced a 1-2-3 Soviet sweep in the women's speed skating race and the Soviets also picked up a bronze medal in the cross-country skiing. The Russians, who took a gold medal in pairs figure skating Wednesday night, now have a total of five medals in the games. ers on the Arizona side could;weighed 97 pounds, both f ie 1 d take two Canada geese. j dressed I Road conditions in the higher i elevations were very poor but heavy snows had brought the W L T Pfs CF GA ldeer down t0 ower S round > WHL standings Denver San Fran Los Angls Seattle Portland Vancouver 32 15 23 23 22 21 20 22 19 24 17 28 66 194 I32| wnere roa( ^ s were 8°°d con- 48 155 l75i dition - Tnis simplified hunting 43 139 i66:P r °b' ems > an d returning hunters 44 165 147 43 151 162 37 153 175 Wednesday's Results reported seeing many deer throughout the accessible area. The hunt will continue through this week and the coming week- Portland 3 Vancouver 2 (Over; end, ending next Sunday, Feb- time) iruary 2. Goalie's valiant stand fails in final minutes By United Press International For more than 50 minutes of play Wednesday night, Vancouver goalie Marcel Paille thought he might have a shutout. Then it turned out he did not even have a victory. Paille blocked 20 shots and Portland's Dave Kelly 17 during the first two periods as Vancou/ ver moved to a 1-0 lead. The Canucks seemingly iced it when Dave Duke hit his second goal after 10:36 of the final stanza. But the never-say-die Bucks fought back when Gerry Goyer and Orval Tessier tallied within a ZVx minute interval to send the contest into overtime. Tommy McVie took a pass from Art Jones on a two-on-one break after 7:08 and slid the puck past Paille. Portland won it, 3-2, to move within one point of fourth-place Seattle and shove Vancouver deeper in the cellar. Tonight, league-leading Denver hosts Los Angeles, tied for second with San Francisco 18 points back. The U.S. team, however, cross-country skiing all bettered came up empty-handed. the old Olympic record for the Janice Smith, Rochester, N.Y. event of 1:44:06.0. and Jean Ashworth, Minncap-j Maetyranta, a Finnish police- olis, tied for fourth behind the I man from the far north Finnish Russian sweep in the women's town of Pello, won the race in speedkating. But the best the j one hour, 30 minutes, 50.7 sec- Yanks could produce in thejonds. downhill ski was a 14th placej Harald Grocnningen of Norby Annibale (NI) Orsi, Stock-iway was second in 1:32:02.3 ton, Calif., and the top U. S.! and Igor Bronchikhin gave Rus- performance in the crosscoun-isia a bronze medal for third try ski was 31st place by Mi-jplace in 1:32:15.8. chael W. Elliott, Durango, Colo. Russians Pull Upset In four events the U. S. team| Russia opened its campaign has yet to gain a medal. I Wednesday night to become Won Two Medals 'overall leader in medals once Miss Skoblikova, who won two! again when its veteran figure gold medals for Russia in the j skating pair of Oleg Protopov 1960 Winter Olympics, gave ajand Ludmilla Belousova upset brilliant performance in the 500-: the world champions, Hans- meter event. |.Iuergen Baeumler and Marika Her time of 45.0 seconds flat' Kilius of Germany, by less eclipsed by almost a full second: ,han one P° mt the Olympic mark of 45.9 set four years ago by Helga Haase of Germany, who finished eighth today. Also breaking the old record were Irinia Yegorova in second place in 45.4 and Tatyana Sidorova in third in 45.5. Zimmermann took the downhill title with 2:18.16 but nearly blew the whole thing 500 meters from the finish "when I almost; lost my balance." j The Russians turned in an al- almost faultless display that forced a capacity crowd of 11,000 in the Olympic ice stadium to cheer although its sympathies were with the handsome young German couple. The Germans were not in their best form and had to be content with the Silver Medal. A Canadian pair, Debbi Wilkes and Tony Revell, were third. Fourth place went to Vivian 'However, I was lucky and| and Rona i d Joseph of Highland regained control and avoided a|p ark> m< and Denver, Colo. fall," said the handsome, 24- year-old Austrian, who also is favored to win the giant slalom on Sunday. "Everything went perfectly on the upper part, but I could have been better on the second part." Francis Lacroix took second for France with 2:18.19, and Wolfgang Bartels of Germany was third with 2:19.48. The top 50 finishers in the The American ice hockey team dropped its first match to the tough Russian team, 5-1, Wednesday and does not have a chance to win the round robin. The Soviet world champions are favored, but they face a fight from the Czech team, which beat Germany, 11-1, Wednesday night and from Sweden and, possibly, Canada, victors over Switzerland, 8-0. Frick says all sports should get exemptions TV contract insures AFL success By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (UPI) —The National Football League stubbornly held to its ostrich policy today as far as the rival American Football League is concerned, but there were a few prophetic cracks in the armor. A lucrative television contract which will pay the AFL clubs $7,200,000 for each of the next five years drew a "no comment" from NFL Commissioner Pete Rozelle. But that $900000 a year for each AFL club drew an admission from one NFL owner that his rivals now were insured of success. The thinking is that within those five years the NFL finally will realize that the AFL is here to stay, and a "world series" will result. The same man who was smart enough to admit that the AFL "now is in the major leagues'* still held, however, that the rival conference can attain an equal balance of power only if and when there is a joint draft for the college talent which becomes available each year. "You can't ever gain parity," he held, "if you get only two of the 28 top draft choices." What he would seem to be overlooking is that with the AFL admittedly assured of becoming a success, college players well may decide to throw their lot with a circuit in which! One thing which the talkative, if unnamed, NFL owner admitted was that the AFL's new contract with NBC, added to the NFL contract with CBS, "was a tremendous tribute to professional footbalL" Considering that the NFL contract is for $14,100,000 in each of the next two years, television is paying a total of $21,300,000 for pro football next year — and the next. "The reason," says Bill MacPhail, vice president in charge of sports for CBS-TV, "is that pro football draws a higher av erage audience than any other series of events. On one day it is more widely watched than they have a chance of becoming;anything with the exception of immediate stars instead ofjthe World Series on Saturday cracking their skulls against and Sunday and the Rose Bowl the well-established talent in game." the NFL. j MacPhail pointed out that WASHINGTON (UPI)—Base ball Commissioner Ford C. Frick said today that football hockey and basketball should enjoy the same exemptions un der the anti-trust laws as the national pastime. Frick told the Senate monopoly subcommittee that organized baseball believed all professional sports "should receive equal treatment under the law But he cautioned against undermining baseball's present position because the sport "by its conduct through the years, has proved its right to continue its unique form of self-enterprise by orderly self-regulation." In a prepared statement Frick strongly endorsed legisla- Miami's station WTVJ lists pro! lion which would put basket- present governing regulations reasonable and equitably to all participants." Baseball's present exemption stems from a Supreme Court decision of 1922 which was reinforced by an opinion in a 1953 case. Neither decision covered other sports. Frick said he hoped Congress would pass a bill and "bring to these sports enterprises the immunity from legal harassment that the unique nature of their operations require." TERRIER TV football 17th on. its top 20 events, although Miami is not a pro football city and gets the games in daytime when the majority of sets are tuned out. An added example of pro football's drawing power on the television tube is the fact that last year's Pro Bowl playoff game between Pittsburgh and Detroit — in Miami — finished only 1.4 points behind the championship playoff in the ratings. One thing is certain, whether the NFL admits it, or not. The AFL is set for five years. In that time it can cut an awful lot of hay. A joint draft and a world series may be closer than anybody in the NFL likes to think because now that ignored store across the street is solidly in business. ball, football and hockey on the same footing — in regard to anti-trust laws — as baseball Frick was scheduled as the second witness at the opening of hearings on the legislation. Under the proposed bill, antitrust regulations would not apply to agreements and rules pertaining to the equalization of competitive player strengths; the employment, selection or eligibility of players, or player contracts; geographical rights; the power of the sports of self- policing. Leadoff witness George Selkirk, general manager of the Washington Senators, recommended passage of the bill in a brief prepared statement. "As a former player myself," Selkirk said, "I find all aspects of baseball under the past and SEE & TRY RCA COLOR TELEVISION Authorized RCA Sales & Servic* 508 Orange PY 3.2743

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page