Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 6, 1964 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Thursday, February 6, 1964
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Redlands High Cagers travel to Pirates den Redlands High cagers tangle with the lowly Pacific High Pirates tomorrow night in the Pirate gym. The B teams will start at 6:30 with the varsity contest getting underway about 8 p.m. Coach Al Endeman's Terriers have raced to nine straight wins in Citrus Belt League competition and will be after number 10 tomorrow. The first meeting between the two clubs this season saw the Terrier hoopsters roll to a 70-42 victory. Starting for the league leaders tomorrow will be Jim Gardner and Bob Molenkamp 'at the forwards. Tom McCutch-[ 'eon at center and Ray Hurt and Hank Mercado at the guards. | Although Redlands leads the CBL and has defeated second- place San Bernardino twice this; iyear, the Cardinals are ranked 'in sixth place in the California I Interscholastic Federation poll, i Redlands is in 13th - out of the top ten. i Leading the poll is Long ! Beach Poly which received all [ 10 first place votes. The LB I five set a new school record (with its 18th straight win. ! The rest of the top ten is as i follows: Pius X, Pomona, Glen-i dale, Ventura, San Bernardino, Oxnard, Western, Pasadena, Edgewood. Out of the top tCD are North! Torrance. La Habra, Redlands j _ . .. and Keppei in that order, j Benchwarmer dinner Coach Kent Hayden's Yucaipa • High Thunderbirds. who lead the Desert Valley League race with a 5-0 record, travel to meet Twentynine Palms tomorrow night and are favored to win. The Thunderbirds arc ranked in eighth place in the CIF A A top ten poll. Yucaipa downed second-place Banning Tuesday to almost clinch the DVL title. At Empire Bowl: Wednesday Ladies High Game — Dorothy Mullinex 195, Series — Helen Sauvage 502. Standings: Garvey Motors 5133, Ells Belles 50-34, Jo Nanns Dress Shop 46',i-37U. Wayne Gossett Ford 4S-38, Sally Shops 45 , /i-38'/2, Harolds Shoes 45'.i- 200 Club — Peggy Tate 211, Sue Parton 210. Standings: Save U More Stations 43'. A -13»*. Kivett Real Estate 36-21, Corinnes Smart Shop 34-23, Hals Gals 34-23, Llama Turkey Ranch 33-24. Kerns Market 33-24. Huffman Tile Co. 31'225' j. Calimesa Builders 29-28. Chemical Exhaust 28'i-28'b, Oak West to be back with Lakers rriday night 1i}VJ-iWV7, HO'"'"'' uiiww^ - _ _ 38''- A and P Auto Parts 39',i-l Glenn Eggs 26-31. Jims Barber 44'/i The Red Barn 36-48, Thc'Shop 26-31, Rowells 24-33, Mikes Sleepers 35-48VJ, Gay 90's 24',2-j Barber Shop 24-33, La Petite 20- 5 g, 2 1 37. Morbitzers 18',i-38>n, Nash Freeway Dodgers Cleaners 15-42. High Game — Dutch Kulchcr 223, Joyce Sorenson 223, Series . Carl Huckaby 567, Lucy Koopman 567. 200 Club — Lucy Koopman 202. Joyce Sorenson 223, Orvillc Noel 212, Amos Nottingham 200. Bob Inman 210, Dutch Kutcher 223, Carl Huckaby 206. Standings: Redlands Three Min Car Wash 40^-22'-J, Gairs Men Shop 40-23, First American Title 40-23, The Pantry 3528, Dutch Girl 32-31, Emmersons 32-31, Richies Steak 31 M - 311 j Sorenson Engineering 30-33, Pin- kys 27%-35 'i, Ronda Sussex 24-39, Huisken Sheet Metal 2340, Jims Chevron 22V=-40!i. Forester Mixed High Game — Tom Haugh 221, Pearl VanZanten 198, Series — Tom Haugh 557, Rozella Studer 503. Standings: Swing A Longs 4630, Toppers 44-32, Hill Benders 39^-36'*. We Four 38^-37'-j, Slow Starters 38-38. Hootenannies 38-38, wistful Four 37-39., Robins Hoods 36'i-39'=, Four! DALLAS (DPI) — The Dallas Restors 32-44, Four Pine Cones j Cowboys Wednesday crushed Al Tri City Bowl: Wednesday Scratch Trio High Game and Series — Pete Castro 226, 589. 200 Club — P. Castro 226. C. Alexander 200, L. Fairfield 201. L. Yackman 203, L. Riley 206. Standings: A and P Auto Parts 14-6, Mikes Barber Shop 14-6. Beahrs Hinckley 11-9, Team Two 9-11. Team Four 7-13, Woods Rentals 5-15. Rainbirds Ladies League High Game — Betty Bauks 199, Series — Betty Bauks 444. Standings: The Goofers 5Ui- 28Vi, Boo Boo's 43V-.-36'/2. Tri City Terrors 43-37, Sparetimers 41!i-38',ii!, The Spoilers 35-45, Odd Strikers 25ij-54Vi. Cowboys sign Landry for 10 years 30'i -45 'i Niters Mixed Four repeated reports that Tom Landry was on his way out as head Hi^Game -DcrVandrich coach by signing him to a la J/ tu vwn„«: ion vear contract, longest on record By United Press International The Los Angeles Lakers, who finally proved they could win ;a basketball game without Jer- jry West, got the news today 'that the spectacular scoring 'star might return to the lineup i Friday. The Lakers, who moved back into second place in the Western Division of the National I Basketball Association, smoth- lered the Detroit Pistons Wednesday night 111-85 behind Elgin Baylor's 37 - point performance. Baylor, playing his finest game of the season, dribled, passed, rebounded and pumped in point after point as he led the Lakers to their first win since losing West Jan. 26. In the only other NBA game Wednesday night, the Baltimore Bullets, led by Walt Bellarmy's 31 points, knocked the St. Louis Hawks from their second-place berth in the Western Division by upsetting them 113-106. The Lakers, in downing the Pistons, broke a six-game losing streak — the longest of the season — which began with the same team. St. Louis, who have now dropped their last two games, led the Bullets throughout the first half, but Rod Thorn teamed with Bellamy and Gus Johnson to spark Baltimore's second half rally which wiped out the Hawk lead midway in the third period. Bob Pettit, the NBA's all- time scoring champion, pumped in 31 points for St. Louis. Six LA. Angel players Redlands guests tonight The gala Los Angeles Angel baseball dinner will be held in Terrier Hall tonight starting at 7 p.m. The evening of baseball is sponsored by the Bench- warmer booster group and the Redlands high Band. A feature of the evening will be dinner music played by a combo. The meal will be served by members of the Terrier band. The affair is open to the public. Albie Pearson, Ail-Star game ccntcrfieldcr: Jim Fcrgosi, shortstop: Billy Moran, veteran second baseman; Bob Rodgers. catcher; Dan Osinski, relief pitcher and Barry Latman will be players speaking and autographing. Angels officials attending will be Irv Kaze, public relations director: George Goodale, promo tions director; and Tom Morgan, minor league pitching director. Johnny Grant will serve as master of ceremonies. Blue Devils pull away to down Wolf pack 66-48 thy Thomas 525. Standings: Sedgwick Arnegard 39'i-23'i, Babcock Const. 39-24. CWT Rec. Club 37-26, Jacinto and Son 36-27, Farmers Ins. 3330, Save U More 32ii-30'i, Nance Engineers 32-31, Corrigan Chevron 31-32, The Foursome 29-34, Bills Douglas 25-38, Duperron Sprinklers 24-39, Fish ermans Retreat 20-43. Yucaipa Womans Club High Game and Series — Peggy Tate 211, 552. Davenport signs with Giants, to go to second SAN FRANCISCO (UPI)-Jim Davenport, the San Francisco Giants' "golden glove" third baseman who will be tried out at second base this season, came to terms today with the club for what was believed to be a slight cut. Now 30, Davenport's batting average skidded to .252 last season after he had batted .297 during the 1962 campaign. He also placed second to Ed Mathews of Milwaukee last year in the third basemen's fielding averages. Manager Alvin Dark plans to switch Davenport to second base and keep him there providing rookie Jim Ray Hart, a long ball hitter, can make it at third. Davenport, a member of the Giants ever since they moved to the West Coast from New York in 1958, brings the team's complement to 32 players. Football League The new contract actually gives Landry an 11-ycar pact. It becomes effective at the end of his current contract which has another year to run. Terms were not revealed, but General Manager Tex Schramm said Landry got a pay increase. Landry declined to comment except to say it was a "pretty good salary." Schramm said the contract "is the longest in professional sports history that we know of." NFL headquarters said it was the longest on its records. The long-term contract ended repeated reports that Cowboys owners, unhappy with the progress of the team since it was founded and Landry installed as coach in 1960, would fire Landry unless he had a good 1964 season. Mr. Consistancy a probable favorite ARCADIA (UPI) — Mr. Con­ sistancy was the probable favorite today in the featured $25,000 Arcadia Handicap at Santa Anita Race Track. Mr. Consistancy, who staged a five length win in the San Marcos Handicap, faced stiff competition from Dusky Damion and Win-Em-All. In Wednesday's featured Na- yional Date Festival Purse, Upper Half crossed the wire a nose in front of Arbitrage and paid $7.80, 4.20 and 3.00. Foghorn was third. Services today for Reeberg NEW YORK (UPI) — Burial services were to be held today in nearby Ardsley, N.Y., for Lucien Reeberg, the Detroit Lions' tackle who died last Friday from a chronic kidney condition. An estimated 500 persons attended a funeral service for Reeberg Wednesday night at the Caldwell Zion Church in the Bronx. Lions' General Manager Edwin J. Anderson attended the services along with head Coach George Wilson and his wife, scout Will Robinson and seven teammates. Last week he entered Detroit Osteopathic Hospital for a routine examination. It was during his hospital stay that he died from what physicians termed "cardiac arrest which occurred during the examination and treatment for an acute exacerbation of a chronic kidney condition." WHL standings W L T Pts GF GA Denver 35 16 2 72 212 142 Los Angls 23 23 4 50 148 177 San Fran 23 26 2 48 162 196 Seattle 22 23 4 48 181 159 Portland 21 26 5 47 169 178 Vancouver 19 29 3 41 168 188 Wednesday's Results Portland 7 San Francisco 3 Thursday's Schedule San Francisco at Los Angeles Seattle at Denver Autograph seekers stand in line 1 By JOE GERGEN UPI Sports Writer Vic Bubas has a soft spot in his basketball heart for North Carolina State — even though his present affiliations lie with arch-rival Duke. Bubas spent 12 years with the Wolfpack — four as a player and eight as an assistant coach — before assuming his first varsity post at Duke in 1959. And Wednesday night State presented him with another fond memory of becoming the unwitting victim of Bubas' 100th collegiate victory. Duke's Blue Devils, the nation's seventh ranked team, pulled away from the Wolfpack in the second half to register a 66-48 Atlantic Coast Conference victory and run their season record to 14-3. The Blue Devils now have won 26 consecutive conference games. Sixth - ranked Villanova, the only other member of the top 10 teams in the United Press International ratings to see action Wednesday night, recovered from a shaky start to beat St. Bonaventurc, 57-52; DePaul bounced back from its only loss of the season to whip Notre Dame. 90-75: and Cincinnati o snapped a five - game losing streak by beating Dayton, 7763, in other major games. After NCAA Berth Duke, whose three losses have been only to other members of the top 10 — Vandcr- bilt, Michigan, and Kentucky— now stands 8-0 in conference play for the year and seem a sure bet to sweep the ACC post - season tournament and once again earn the right to represent the league in the NCAA championships. The Blue Devils, held a slim 25-21 lead at halftime, but towering Hank Tison's shooting and rebounding sent Duke to a 23-point lead midway through the second half. Tison led all scorers with 19 points as the Wolfpack sagged to a 6-7 overall mark. Villanova (railed the Bonnies by as much as 11 points in the first half, but the combination of a hustling zone defense and some timely baskets by Bernic Schaffer and Wally Jones earned the Wildcats their 13th straight win, tying a school record. Fred Crawford, who had been averaging better than 29 points per game, was limited to 12 by Villanova. Steve Courtin scored 23 points to pace St. Joseph's to a 79-70 victory over Georgetown in the opening game of the Philadelphia Pal estra doubleheader. Second Time Around Jessie Nash scored 25 points for 13th-ranked De Paul, includ ing 17 in the second half, as the Blue Demons defeated Not re Dame for the second time this year. Dc Paul, which lost its first game of the year to Louisville on its last outing, now is 14-1 for the season. A total of 27 personal fouls were charged against Dayton and four Flyers fouled out in the loss to Cincinnati. Ron Bon ham, who led the Bearcat at tack with 27 points, ran his consecutive free throw string to 20 before missing. The loss was the fith straight for Day ton, the longest in Coach Tom Blackburn's 17 years as head coach. In other games. Memphis State squeezed past Creighton, 87-86; Syracuse nipped Niagara 83-81, in overtime; Rhode Island routed Boston U., 92-76; West Virginia vanquished Maryland. 91-67; Toledo trounced Bowling Green, 90-71; Miami (O.) whipped Western Michigan, 78-69; Oklahoma City surprised St. Louis, 80-75; and Texas Western stopped South western. 110-81. Ten title spots on line at Las Vegas LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI)—Ten title spots went on the line today in the mid - winter singles championships event of the Hotel S a h a r a's 17th annual Mid-Winter Trapshooting Tour ment. Purse for the six-day tourney, which started Tuesday, is $18- 700. Seven of the record field of 355 shootersin Wednesday's class and doubles events fired perfect 100x100 marks. Five of the 100-mark shooters were in the same catagory — Class AA championship — and shoot-off was slated this morning. The faultless marksmen were E.S. Throckmorton, Ft. Bliss. Tex.: Pete Wheelhouse. Hermiuton Ore.; Hank Copscy, Colorado Springs, Colo.; C.E. Barnhart. Kansas City Mo.: and William Everhart, Reno Nev. By MILES OTTENHEIMER United Press International INNSBRUCK, Austria (UPI) —A small but patient army stands a long, relentless vigil daily at the Olympic Village. The troop, of different sizes and in varied uniforms, are young autograph seekers and their prey are the many athletes from the 36 nations competing in the ninth Winter Olympics. Most of them are youngsters from about eight to 14, and one of the energetic workers is slim Otbmar Kopp who lives in downtown Innsbruck. Kopp, 11, dressed in a blue parka with grey pants and a cone shaped dark blue hat with a tuft of white on the top, car ries a five by seven inch auto graph book with him. It is almost full, too, of signatures scrawled in many varied hands. 'I have most of the famed athletes here, except my favorite, Egon Zimmerman, the skier," Otbmar said with a frown. "But I will get him before the games are over." All of the children, sometimes numbering as many as 20, gather around the entrance to the village because they have 10 days off from school, thanks to the games. "Most of us come from downtown on the streetcar," Othmar said. "We get here by 10 in the morning and stay until about four in the afternoon. About noon, we take our lunch break, however." Of course, the Austrian athletes are the most popular with the youngsters. The skiers and skaters are national heroes here. The children don't trade au tographs. If one has managed to get two or three of one athlete, he is just luckier than those who haven't any. Likes Canadian "My personal favorite among visiting athletes, though, is a Canadian hockey player. The whole Canadian team is very nice to us, but this one gave me his stick. He is my good friend," the young Austrian said. Kopp then showed a little picture of Jean Saubert, America's silver and bronze medal winner in skiing. The tiny photo, obviously clipped out of a local program was at the top of the page and neatly written below it was Jean's feminine signature. "Is that a valuable signa ture?" Othmar was asked. "Well it is all right, but I would still rather have Zim mermann," he replied. Finley to meet with KC on stadium lease KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI)— Charles O. Finley, owner of the Kansas City Athletics, was scheduled to meet with city officials today for the third time since the American League told him to sign a lease on Municipal Stadium here or face expulsion from baseball. City officials expected Finley to offer a compromise proposal for a three year lease today. But Mayor Ilus W. Davis said the city would continue to insist on nothing less than a four- year lease. The meeting between Finley and city officials was scheduled to begin at 10 a.m. EST. The league has given Finley until Feb. 15 either to sign a lease with Kansas City or face league action to expel him from baseball and take away his team. CHANGS SCHEUDLE LAUREL, Md. (UPI) — The Maryland Racing Commission has announced a minor revision in Laurel's spring racing dates. The commission said one dark day, Good Friday, March 27, is planned instead of two as previously announced. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads FAST MAN—Finland's great runner of yesteryear. Paavo Nurmi, lands in New York to attend a sports dinner. Nurmi was a top athletic hero in the Golden Era of sports, winning gold medals in the Olympics of 1920, '24 and '23. Redlands Daily Facts Thurs., Feb. 6, 1964 - 13 THREE FOR THE MONEY—Bob Hayes, center, of Florida A. and M., leans forward to break the tape with his nose as he wins the 60-yard dash in the Millrose Games at New York's Madison Square Garden. Hayes time is 6.1 seconds. Sam Perry, right, of Fordham Champions from everywhere tee off at Phoenix today By HAL WOOD UPI Sports Writer PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI)—The Open champions of the United States, England and France: the American PGA and Masters king, plus most of the top money winners of 1964 tee off today in the opening round of the $50,000 Phoenix Open golf tournament. And that's pretty good for competition that was considered as good as dead a couple of days ago. With a 11 their troubles patched up, the sponsoring Phoenix Thunderbirds open their 29th annual tournament with this attractive list of —National Open champion Julius Boros. I —British champion Bob, Charles of New Zealand. I —French Open champion' Bruce Devlin of Australia. —PGA and Masters champi-j on Jack Nicklaus. 1 i —Gary Player of South Afri-| ca. making his first start ofi the year. j —The king of them all, Ar-j nold Palmer. ] And the beleaguered Hebert Brothers, Jay and Lionel, whoj have felt the wrath of the sponsors and the fans because of their firm stand on the television clause in PGA contracts. Palmer will be gunning fori his fourth consecutive Phoenh Open crown, but he admits hi; game isn't quite as sharp a; usual. Player, who has bcei staying in South Africa, said h: is tired from playing scve'i tournaments there. "My putting has been terrific." says the former Master; champion, "but the rest of my game isn't worth braggin; about." Top money player on th: tour so far this year is Tommy Jacobs, winner of the Pain Springs Classic last week, wit- S12.8S8, most of it unofficial. Close on his heels is Ton/ Lema with $12,846 to his credit, and hard luck Don January who has won $11,137. Audacious forges into lead SAN DIEGO (UPI)-The rule of a new leader each day held true again today as Baldwin M. Baldwin's 72-foot yawl Audacious forged into the handicap lead in the San Diego - to-AcapuIco yacht race. At roll call Wednesday Audacious reported 10 - knot breezes had pushed her into the lead. Sirius II, the scratch boat, claimed second place in the handicap standings and continued to pace the fleet in distance covered. The Sirius was reported 29 miles ahead of the pace set by Winward in 1938 when she posted an elapsed time record for the 1,430-mile race. La Dolce Vita, which was in the lead during the second day of the race, had slipped to seventh place in two-knot winds. Blades meet Seals tonight LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The Los Angeles Blades put their second - place position in the Western Hockey League on the line tonight as they take on the San Francisco Seals in the Sports Arena. If the blades win it, they will move four points out in front of the third-place Seals. However, should the Blades drop the game, San Francisco will move into a tie for second. Conceivably, it could turn into a three way tie — if Seattle could manage to defeat the league - leading Denver Invaders. Pepitone forgetting his "goat" title now YMCA league games Redlands YMCA adult basketball league games will pit the Lemons vs. the Tangerines at 7:15 p.m. tonight at the Y. The second contest will match the Oranges against the Grapefruits at 8:15 p.m. By HAL WOOD PHOENIX. Ariz. (UPI)— Cocky young Joe Pepitone, New- York Yankee first baseman who earned himself the "goat" title when the Los Angeles Dodgers demolished the Yankees in the 1963 World Series, isn't going to let his monumental miscue bother him in the future. "I'm just forgetting it," said Pepitone, who was here to attend a sports awards banquet staged by the Phoenix Press Box Association. "I've got a lot of years left ahead of me. I'm not going to let that one play bother me." It was pepitone who gave the Dodgers their fourth and final victory over the Yankees while he played tag with a ball and Dodger runners were gleefully circling the bases. "On that play, I just lost the ball in the white shirts of the background," said Joe. "I had it, then lost it found it again, then lost it. It boils down to the fact that I just goofed up the play." Pepitone expects that Yogi Berra will make a fine manager for the Yankees and that the players will respect him just as they did Ralph Houk. who has moved up to become general manager. "When Houk was a player he used to kid around with the other players, I'm told. There was some doubt about his serious- iness, just as there has been iwith Yogi. But when Ralph be- jcame manager, he earned the ; respect of all the men," said ! Joe. i "And I'm sure we'll all respect and play well for Yogi." | The voluble young star agree? Iwith most other hitters that the j increased strike zone that wa; | instituted in the majors last ,year helped he pitchers. "I'm real satisfied with my I first year as a regular," he I said. "I hit .271 and got 2-5 home runs. But the batting averages over-all weren't very high. Our batting title was won with a .321 average. The National League title went only a few points higher." "The widened strike zone, particularly helps the young or the wild pitchers. It didn't help veterans like Whitey Ford cr Warren Spahn. They pitch to the same spots all the time ! anyway," he claimed, j Pepitone keeps coming back | to the World Series—no matter l how much he claims he has forgotten that horrible fourth igame. | But he doesn't think that hi; error was the turning point, i "I've been told that the turning point of the World Series wasn't my error or any other error," said jaunty Joe. "The turning point really was when they played the National Anthem before the first game." TERRIER TV SEE & TRY RCA COLOR TELEVISION Authorized RCA Sales & Service 508 Orange PY 3-2743 BRAKE SPECIAL Brake Shoe Exchange ided S109S Parts and Labor Included INCLUDES: • Dual Friction Bonded Brake Lining • Inspect Complete Brake System — Drums, Springs, Wheel Cylinders, Brake Hoses. • Pack Front Wheel Bearings. • Are Shoes to Drums. The Reading Boys Phil, Brick, Denny and Scott 609 N. EUREKA Bottom of Downtown Off Ramp PY 3-3277 Most American Made Cars ... 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