Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 1, 1964 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, February 1, 1964
Page 8
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8 - Saturday, Feb. 1, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Defeat Riverside 56-37 Terriers spurt in second half to win By TAM IRVING Redlands High Terriers turned up the steam in the sec ond half for a 56-37 victory over Riverside Poly Bears in the Poly gym last night. The win was the eighth straight for coach Al Endeman's Citrus Belt League leading Terriers. Center Tom McCutcheon from the inside. Bob Molenkamp from the outside and scrambling guard Hank Mercado turned the tide for Redlands after the game was tied at 23 all at the half. McCutcheon ended with 19 points for the evening, high for both teams. Molenkamp had 11 and Mercado tanked 14. The stout Redlands defense allowed Riverside just six points in the last lUi minutes. Guards Mercado and Ray Hurt kept the pressure on as the Bears brought the ball down court, j Best Game "I thought it was the best league game that we have played," coach Endeman said."| We have had better spurts but; the boys played heads up ball! all during the game. "Both guards played their hearts out and kept pressing Riverside. We are proud of our defense, no one in the CBL has scored 60 points on us. Wc have had held three teams in t h e 3u's. and four in the 40's. Molenkamp turned in a good game for us as did all five of the starters." Move Out Redlands moved out to a five point lead at the end of the first quarter 15-10 with Molenkamp tanking four shots from outside the key as the Poly defense sagged towards the hoop on McCutcheon and Gardner. A technical foul was called on|Pacific with an easy 82-54 vic- the Redlands crowd in the firstltory. It was the Cardinals 10th quarter for booing the refer-j straight win over the Pirates in ees. McCutcheon tried to get a j three seasons. shot up from under the bucket and was unable to do so and the referee called him for being in the key for over three seconds. Later in the game a Riverside supporter threw a small bottle on the court with 1:10 left in the contest during a time out. The broken glass was swept off the floor. Poly came scooting back in the second period on some shots by Eddie Folmar, 15 for the game, to take a two point lead but McCutcheon hit with five seconds for a 23-23 tie at the half. I Molenkamp, Gardner, Hurt and Mercado all scored to stay even with the Bears during the first part of the third quarter. McCutcheon put Redlands into a two point lead 33-31 then Molenkamp hit and the Terrier center scored again for a 37-31 lead j and the victors were off and I winging. ' Redlands keeping the pressure on and making the Poly Bears come out after the ball allowed the losers six points in the final quarter. Mercado stole the ball once from the Poly guard and went in for the two point play. He added four free throws during the period. Redlands Class B team notched a win by coming from 13 points behind for a 39-37 victory. Mike Tennant a sub sunk eight straight free throws to aid in the win. CBL Second place San Bernardino continued their domination over Fontana managed to stop Col ton for the second time by a 52-45 margin. Fontana shot into a 14-4 lead at the start but Colton came back for the win. Ramona gained a 69-57 w i n over Chaffey in the final league game of the night giving the Rams a tie for fourth place. Redlands G. F. T. Gardner 1 1 5 Molenkamp 5 1 11 McCutcheon 7 5 19 Mercado 5 6 14 Hurt I 3 5 Malone 1 0 2 Totals 20 16 5C Riverside Poly G. T. T Folmar 6 3 15 Hampson 1 0 2 Stryker 3 0 6 Stewart 3 1 7 Cooper 2 1 5 Stephens 1 0 2 Totals 16 5 37 Redlands 15 8 14 19—56 Riverside Poly.. 10 13 8 6—37 Citrus Belt League Varsity Basketball W. Redlands 8 San Bernardino.. 7 Riverside 5 Fontana 4 Ramona 4 ! Chaffey 3 5 Colton 1 7 Pacific 0 S Last Night's Results Redlands 56, Riverside 37. SBHS 82, Pacific 54. Fontana 52. Colton 45. Ramona 69, Chaffey 57. PF 445 560 440 423 487 470 377 404 PA 336 404 440 446 454 500 476 540 Cope downs Redlands Junior High 56 - 32 Cope Junior High Golden Eagles downed Redlands Junior High 56-32 yesterday to record their second straight win of the year over the Wildcats. The game between the cross town rivals was the season finale for both basketball teams. The Eagles and Wildcats battled to a 10-10 tie at the end of the first quarter but the second period proved to be deadly for the Wildcats. Coach Ken Sherman's Cope five dumped in 15 points while allowing Redlands only four to take a 25-11 halftime lead. Cope moved on to the win with 41-27 lead at the end of three and scored the victory for a 9-1 season record and the top spot in the junior high league. Coach Dave Farmer's Red- lands Junior High hoopsters ended with a 6-4 season mark. "All of our losses were to strong teams," Coach Farmer said. "I was pleased with the first quarter yesterday we missed some easy shots that could have made a difference but we only pulled in 13 rebounds," Farmer added. Bruce Freeman was high point man for the Golden Eagles and the game with 20 points and 13 rebounds. Bob Manning hit 14, for the winners and Pat Daniel had eight, Phil Hardy five and 12 rebounds. John Morressit and Steve Johnson alternated at the guard spot for the Eagles. "This is the finest basketball team we have had at Cope since the '57-58 squad," coach Sherman said and added, "The first eight ballplayers are all members of the scholarship club which is a great asset to the team." Sherman considered yesterdays game the best of the sea son for his Eagle team. For Redlands Freddie Martinez pumped in 11 points all from the outside, Danny Smith had eight, Steve Smith and Joe Solis both tanked four each. Mike Wiles led the team in rebounding with six. This is one of Redlands smaller teams with only one person over six feet. The first meeting between the two squads this year resulted in a 34-26 win for Cope. Reeberg, Lions rookie facfcfe, dies at 21 DETROIT (UPI) — "His loss is hard for me to comprehend." That was the way John Gordy, veteran guard of the Detroit Lions, today attempted to explain the sudden death of Lucien Reeberg, the 21-year-old rookie tackle of the Lions who died Friday of "cardiac failure brought on by uremic poisoning." "Only a few weeks ago Lucien was telling me that he was going to get married soon," Gordy said with tears in his eyes. "It's a great loss to the Lions . . . and to all who knew Lucien." Reeberg, a native of New York, was one of the biggest men in the National Football League. He packed 290 pounds on his 6-4 frame. A stunned William Clay Ford who recently took over as sole owner of the NFL club, said Reeberg's death came as a "great shock to me." Ford said neither he nor any members of Two favored in Santa Margarita 'cap ATCADIA (UPI) — Delhi Maid and Batteur were the fav orites today in their respective divisions of the featured $37,500 Santa Margarita Handicap at Santa Anita. The handicap was split into two divisions, each with nine entries. In the first division, Delhi Maid faced competition from Curious Clover, Oil Royalty and Hi Rated. In the second division. Pixie Erin, Jazz Queen and Jalousie If were expected to give Bat­ teur a good race. In Friday's featured Children's Hospital Purse, Quita Dude charged from last place to a nose victory over Drill Site and paid $44.20 to win. Mandate was third. the team "had any indication that Lucien was ill when he checked into the hospital tec days ago." Dr. Richard A. Thompson, team physician who also attended Reeberg at the Detroit Osteopathic Hospital where he died, said "Lucien had a long history of uremia, but as in the case of so many young people, it was what we call a 'fluctuating' disease. •The disease will crop up one day and not the next," Thompson said, "and as a result of this, the young people tend to ignore the disease." Thompson said further tests would be performed on Ree-i berg's body. ] Ford said Reeberg's death | "was a great loss to his fam-j ily, to me, the Detroit Lions' and the National Football League. Lucien had great promise as a pro footballer." Drafted 19th by the club, Reeberg won a starting role midway through last season at offensive tackle with his spirited play and jarring blocks. WHL standings T Pts GF GA 2 68 200 138 50 145 172 48 156 183 44 165 147 43 151 162 39 161 176 W L Denver 33 16 Los Angls 23 22 San Fran 23 24 Seattle 20 22 Portland 19 24 Vancouver 18 28 Friday's Results Denver 4 Los Angeles 3 (Overtime) Portland 8 San Francisco 1 Saturday Schedult Denver at Los Angeles Portland at Seattle 250 drivers RIVERSIDE (UPI) — Some 250 of the top sports car drivers in the Western states opened the two day competition at Riverside Raceway today in a 10 - race card as a preliminary to Sunday's main event. Hare leads Yucaipa to 48-36 win Forward Dennis Hare, the leading scorer in the Desert Valley League, led the Yucaipa High Thunderbirds to a 48-36 win over visiting Palm Springs last night as he tanked 30 points. Hare canned 12 field goals and six free throws to lead coach Kent Hayden's T-Birds to their fourth straight DVL win. As a team the Thunderbirds scored on 18 of 49 from the field and 12 of 19 from the charity line in gaining the win over second place Palm Springs. Yucaipa now has a 13-6 season record. Hare's 30 points represented his largest output of the season. Sophomore center Ron Wallace tanked 10 points and deadlocked Hare for the lead in rebounds with 11. Kirby Erickson scored 12 points to lead the losers. Palm Springs won the JV game 4543 and the B game 43-42. Tuesday the Thunderbirds will host Banning in a DVL game. Palm Springs G. F. T. Erickson 5 2 12 Runge 1 1 3 James 3 1 5 Parker 1 2 4 McShane 2 0 4 Morrison 3 0 6 Payne 1 0 2 Totals 16 6 36 Yucaipa Priebe Hare Wallace Chiappone 0 Shewmaker 0 Sorenson 1 G. . 1 .12 . 4 T. 2 30 10 4 0 •> Totals 18 12 48 Score by quarters: Palm Springs .... 5 12 7 12-36 Yucaipa 10 15 9 14—48 CHAMPION — Lida Skoblikova, Russian speed skating star, won her third gold medal and smashed another Olympic record today at Innsbruck. Here she is shown winning the 500 meters in a record 45 seconds, looking on at right is Polish skater Elwira Seroczynska. (UPI Telephoto) Tangerines whip Grapefruits in Y Citrus league Redlands YMCA citrus league basketball saw the Tangerines roll to a 90-67 win over the Grapefruits in the first game Thursday evening. Fred Gaudern led the winners with 28 points. The second contest saw the Lemons down the Oranges 66-53 with Gil Ogle leading the way with 27 points. Russ speedskater wins her third gold medal £7 Grapefruit 25 Owens 5 Doulas 23 Fulk 11 Reese 3 Solis 53 Oranges 11 Eselin 8 Stanfill 18 Gifford 4 Milliman 9 Gcissingcr 0 Tilson 3 Yingst Tangerines 90 Taylor 22 Picardat 13 Gaudern 28 Chubb 10 Mord 4 Underwood 13 Lemons 66 W. Ogle 4 Cooley 20 G. Ogle 27 Ciano 4 Humbert 11 INNSBRUCK, Austria (UPI) — While Russian speedskating ! star Lidia Skoblikova won her third gold medal and smashed another Olympic record, American hopes for a gold medal in the women's slalom ski were dashed today when Jean Saubert had to settle for third place. Teenage French sisters Christine and Marielle Goitschell finished first and second respectively in the slalom. Miss Saubert's bronze medal for third place was the first medal of any kind won by the U.S. team in four days of Olympic competition. But it represented a disappointment, too, for the 21- year-old Oregon State Univer- i sity junior was figured as America's best, and perhaps only. jhope for a gold medal this year. Pretty Jean lost her chance for victory in the first of the two slalom ski heats. Skiing too cautiously to avoid making a At Empire Bowl: Broken Dozen High Game and Series — R. Evancik 238, 630, Judy Pool 184. 530. 200 Club — R. Evancik 238, '. Klenke 234, J. Harrod 209, ;. Applegate 208. Standings: Don's Trenching 3324, Valley Trenching 33-24, Lipskey and Son W/*-2&h, Huisken Sheet Metal 29-28, Sage's Market 29-28, Home Electric 271i- [29>,4, Buds Richfield 27-30, Chateau Hair Fashions 27-30, Vogue Cleaners 24'i - 32Vi, Yucaipa Glass and Mirror 24Vi-32V=. Friday Empire Mixed High Game — Richard Dorsey 218, Jimmy Silverman 214. Series — Bill Casebolt 601, Jimmy Silverman 535. 200 Club — Richard Dorsey 218, Bill Casebolt 212, Bud Tolliver 215, George Lincoln 205, Virginia Tolliver 208, Jimmy Silverman 214. Standings: Banner Mattress 41-19, Gordys Service 39-20. Standard Station Two 35-25, Lange and Runkel 35-25, Wayne Gossett Ford 35-25, Babcock Const. 29-31, Panchos 23Vi-36M., Half Shots 23-37, Standard Station One 22-38, Hopkins Const. 17ii-42«. Friday A.M. Strykers High Game and Series — P. Jones 185, 502. Standings: Early Risers 35-19, Dunlap Dudes 31-23, Brand X 2935, Merry Makers 29-35, P i n Dodgers 25-29, Lucky Strikes 2331, Happy Go Luckies 22-32, Hits and Misses 22-32. NBA Standings Eastern Division W L Pet. Boston 36 13 .735 Cincinnati Philadelphia New York 35 19 .648 23 28 17 40 .451 .298 Western Division Los Angeles San Francisco St. Louis Baltimore Detroit 31 22 .585 29 23 .558 30 24 .556 21 30 .412 13 36 .265 Friday's Results Boston 114 Philadelphia 97 Cincinnati 118 Baltimore 106 Saturday's Games San Francisco at New York Boston at Philadelphia Detroit at Baltimore Los Angeles at St. Louis. mistake at the numerous gates on the mountainside, she was only sixth after the first heat and trailed the French sisters by more than a second. Mrs. Skoblikova, the superstar of the games thus far, captured the women's 1,000 meters on Sunday. Her victory, plus a second place in the same event and a 1 2-3 sweep today in the women's 10-kilometer cross-country skiing gave the Soviets a total of 12 medals so far in the games, including five gold. Britain gained its first gold medal in 12 years when Tony Nash surprised even himself by nosing out two Italian entries to win the two-man bobsled. The best U.S. sled, driven by Larry McKillip of Saranac Lake, N.Y. finished fifth. The U.S. team had been waiting for four days for Miss Saubert to compete, and the slender coed made a grim, courageous effort to come through. At the end she was able to say with quiet pride, "Every- Optimist tennis juniors prepare for matches The Redlands Optimist Club Tennis Juniors conducted a se- thing went all right and I did| ries o£ challen ^ mat <*« for the best I could. I am very |Iadder positions last Saturday in i. , i y ., , , ..preparation for their future team happv, but I could be happier if. r , . . , , „ . i matches with San Bernardino, I hadn t raced so carefully in' the first heat The French sisters had been slight favorites over Miss Saubert. Marielle, until now the more famous of the two skiing stars, led at the end of the first heat with a clocking of 43.09 seconds. Christine was second with 43.85 and Jean with sixth with a disappointing 44.78 seconds. But on the second heat over a different course, it was Christine who reeled off the fastest time in the field, 46.01 seconds, for a total of 89.86 seconds. Marielle's total was 90.77 and Miss Saubert's 91.36. "I think our training on icy courses paid off today," said Christine. It was her first major international victory. Church league basketball Church League basketball saw the Nazarene hoopsters roll to a 107-58 victory over Sacred Heart with Jim Poteet tallying 37 points for the winners. Gary Talbert hit 25, Champ Cartwright 22, Gary Short 16 and Ed Riddle six for the winners. Jerry Follett scored 20 for the losers. Others hitting for Sacred Heart were Tom Taylor, 10 Phil Wilkinson 12, Pat Welch eight and Ed Callahan two. In another adult league contest Bethany Reformed defeated First Baptist 49-24. Steve Van Grow led the winners with 13 followed by Jack Van Grow with 11, Dan DeWitt eight; Ken Ekema seven, Arie Franken six and Mick Youngsma. Jim Gerrard led the Baptist five with 10, Bob Nance had five. Chuck Goldie and Gary Kirschke two. Randy Kirschke four; and Dave Silke one. High school games saw Sacred Heart down State Street Christian 39-32 in an overtime period. Ron Brejtfus was high for the winners with 14. Bethany Reformed stopped First Congregational 26-22 with Jim Bruins scoring eight. Don Battersby hit 13 for the losers. The Nazarene five managed a narrow 31-28 win over the House of Neighborly Service. Gary Short had 15 for high point honors for the winners. Rich Polidore hit 10 for the losers. First Presbyterians rolled up 54 points to defeat the Baptists. Monte Farquhar had 11 and Wes Wright 10 for the winners. Tally ho says he as horse lands on car HUNTLEY, England (UPI)— Hunt master John Whitfield "tally ho," spurred his horse, cleared a fence, and landed on the top of Mrs. Daisy Knight's car going along at 40 miles per hour. Whitfield was treated for shock and bruises. Mrs. Knight's car had a badly dented roof and hood. The fox got away. Lap of luxury Sonny Liston living it up in $100,000 mansion By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer MIAMI BEACH (UPI) — Be ing heavyweight champion of the world has brought Sonny Liston a long way from the sharecropper's cabin in Arkansas from which he started. Liston, as he prepares for his title defense against lippy Cassius Clay at Miami Beach Convention Hall on Feb. 25, is living not only in the lap of luxury but in the neighborhood, too. His living quarters are a S100, 000 mansion on exclusive Pine Tree Drive. A circular driveway fronts the house, which is right next door to the residence of New York Yankee owner Dan Topping. A scrolled gate leads into a walkway with terraced arches and the patio in the rear looks out to where a motor cruiser is docked on the Intracoastal Waterway. Liston is not cramped for breathing space in this 15-room hacienda and his eyes are appreciative of its gleaming white Clay making most of being underdog MIAMI BEACH (UPI) — Heavyweight challenger Cassius Clay is making the most out of his underdog status in the Feb. 25 title bout. To his self - given title of "the greatest," he has added "the gambler's dream." "Everybody's gonna get rich betting on Cassius Clay," the Louisville lip said Friday, after learning he was a 6-1 underdog against Sonny Liston. While the 22-year-old challenger was talking, the heavyweight champion was pounding away at sparring partnerj Jesse Bowdry. At one point, Liston drove his first into Bowdry's stomach, doubling up the sparring mate. "Layoff, Sonny, don't try to kill him," warned trainer Willie Reddish. It took several minutes for Bowdry to recover enough to resume the workout.'white house on Pine Tree Drive. facade. From here he goes out three times daily in orderly pre paration for his clash with Clay. Takes Cadillac To Gym The first time is at 6 a.m. when he does his roadwork. Then, at noon, he goes for a mile walk. And at 1 p.m. he climbs into his waiting Cadillac and drives to the Surfside Auditorium for his daily workout. As the time for the workout nears, Liston's mind only then turns fully to the job at hand. When the car pulls out of the driveway his conversation is all about the fight. "That Clay don't bug me," he insisted as the car moved into traffic. "But after all his yakity- yack I want to see what he can do in the ring." He falls silent momentarily, his big-muscled bulk relaxed on the cushions. And he ponders each question put to him. "It wouldn't do me no good to look at how Clay fights," he says. "I don't think he'll try to carry the fight to me. But I'll just fight my own fight. That's the only way to do it." People standing on a corner as the car stopped for a light recognized him and waved. Liston waved back. Likes Being Champ "It feels good to be champion," he volunteered, "and it's good to see people smiling and waving. It's a lot different that the old days. Now I don't have to pinch myself to realize I'm the champion. But I knew I was going to be champion after I beat Cleveland Williams in Houston." That was four years ago. After flattening Williams in two rounds, Liston dusted off Roy Harris, Zora Folley and Eddie Machen en route to his title shot at Floyd Patterson and a first round knockout to win the championship at Chicago in September of 1962. The car stopped in front of his training quarters and Liston stepped out, saying, "Well, it's time to go to work. But it sure seems like a lot of trouble for a job that shouldn't take more than 15 minutes." Then he walked into a bustling gym that was miles apart from the serenity of that big Palm Springs and Santa Monica. In matches between the girls, Jill Ha wes def. Betsy Cook 6-1; Vicky Bruckart def. Janice Crawford 6-1; Debbie Verdieck def. Susie Fallows 7-5; Kathy Otterbeck - Patti Palmer def. Gail Billhardt-Millissa Barnett 6-5; Tina Barnett - Betty Hinkle def. Sandra Pratt - Janie- Moore 6-4; Debbie Van - Diane Gibson def. Claire Curran-Lori Keefe 6-3. Among the boys, the action up and down the ladder resulted in several displacements. Most noteworthy was Ricky Gearhart's win over Scott Ghormley 6-4 which moves him into the Tournament group. Other scores were Chris Hill def. Don Griffitts 6-3; John Jimenez def. Jimmy Brown 7-5; Jim Brown def. Tommy Fallows 6-3; David Bohrnstedt def. Tommy Walter 6-3; Ian Davis def. David Rosenberger 6-0; Gary Palmer def. Kerry Dunn 7-5; Keith Johnson def. Steve Brown 6-1: John Buffington def. Greg Hardy 6-2; Keith Johnson def. Ted Hill 6-1; Greg Hardy def. Lon Tharaldson 6-3; Mark Miles def. Jimmy Gaston 6-1; Jack Larson def. Bruce Billhardt 6-1; Larry Eckrote def. Dick Cook 6-1; Jerry Van Wieren def. Don Dickey 62: Stephen John def. Roger Biddick 7-5. Regularly scheduled ladder matches and instruction wera continuing today. Yang named track athlete of year LOS ALTOS, Calif (UPI) —UCLA's mighty C. K. Yang was named Track and Field Athlete of 1963 Friday by Track and Field News. Yang, who recently set an all- time indoor pole vault mark of 16 feet, 3Vi inches, smashed Rafer Johnson's world record in the decathlon last year by rolling up 9,121 points. The track publication named sprinter Bob Hayes and world's top track performer for 1963 and listed high-jumper Valery Brumel of Russia the top field competitor. Hayes has a world record of 9.1 pending in the 100 yard dash. Brumel's latest world mark up for approval is u feet, 5% inches. Pole vaulter John Pennel, smasher of the 17 foot barrier, was named the United States' No. 1 field performer. Michel Jazy, France's distance ace, took the award as the top European track athlete. Other listings: Open class—Dyrol Burleson, Oregon, track; Al Oerter, New York, Field. Colleges—Henry Carr, Arizona State, track; Brian Sternberg, Washington, field. Junior College Athlete of the Year—John R a m b o, Long Beach City College, Calif. Freshman Athletes of the Year —Edwin Roberts, North Carolina College. High School Athlete of the Year—Randy Matson, Pampa, Tex.

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