Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 11, 1964 · Page 6
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February 11, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Tuesday, February 11, 1964
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6 — Tuesday, Feb. 11, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Terriers to Tiger's den invade tonight The Redlands high Ieague-ifor a 65-58 win in (he openingmer moved up to fourth spot leading Terriers face the pres-Jgame against Chaffey, mainly when he poured in 25 points for Mire cooker tonight when theyj on last-second free throws. a 16.5 average. invade the Tigers den at Chaffey High school. Coach AI Endeman's Terriers are pacing the Citrus Belt League with a perfect 10-0 mark, one game ahead of second-place San Bernardino. The Terriers will take to the The class B game will seel Citrus Be , t Le Redlands, (6-4) for the CBL., Varsity Basketball meet the Tigers (7-3) at 6:30] W L . PF P- m - j Redlands 10 0 In the CBL scoring race. San Bernardino.. 9 1 Ernie Powell of San Bcrnar-; 1 Riverside ... 7 3 dino continued to hold the lead Ramona 5 5 Tiger floor at 8 p.m. instead ofias he dropped in 19 points for; chaffey 4 6 a total of 240. The Terriers Tom jpontana 4 6 McCutcheon dropped from sec-,Co!ton 1 9 3:30 p.m. due to the school holi day tomorrow. It's expected that the Terriers will face the usual full court press by the Tigers throughout the entire game. This tactic almost gave Chaffey the win in the first meeting of the season. Redlands finally pulled away ond to third when he was limited to 12 points against Pacific. McCutcheon got an elbow on his nose and had to sit out part of Friday night's game. Redlands' forward Jim Gard-| 588 707 543 611 580 525 472 502 Pacific 0 10 Tonight's Schedule Redlands at Chaffey. Riverside at SBHS. Pacific at Fontana. Ramona at Colton. (Class B at 6:30, varsity at 8.) Big welcome awaits gold medal McDermott BAY CITY, Mich. (UPI) — A.Patrick's hero's welcome today awaited speed skater Terry McDermott. the pride of Michigan and toast of the nation. McDermott, 23, an Essexvillc, Mich., barber, won the only gold medal the United States brought home from the Winter Olympic Games at Innsbruck, Austria. McDermott and his pretty wife, Virginia, 22, were scheduled to arrive at Tri-City Airport at 12:15 p.m. EST from New York. There McDermott made a television appearance, met Mayor Robert Wagner, toured the New York World's fairground and took in a Broadway play. Local residents hoped that 50,000 persons—the same number that turns up for the annual St. Dav Parade—will be Being a winner causes UCLA many problems LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Win on hand to greet the home town idol. The Bay County public, schools announced closing from jning 19 college basketball games noon until 2 p.m. so the students in a row is no picnic for top- could line the parade route. .'ranked UCLA. Gov. George Romney planned j ,\s a matter of fact, reports i to meet McDermott's plane, .f r om Bruin coach John Wooden, along with area officials. Hisjjt gets to be a problem keeping parents, Mr. and Airs. Joseph! your lunch down. McDermott. will be seeing their; ..^ wfi defea(ed California by two points Saturday night," son for the first time since he left for Europe, where he won the 500-meter speed skating event. Rep. Elford Cederberg. R-Mich., also planned to attend the homecoming. School bands waited at the airport and others lined the parade route. Government offices were closed for a portion of the day so workers could attend the ceremonies. West Coast holds solid position in basketball By United Press International The West Coast held its solid position among the elile of the) basketball world today with' UCLA just about everybody's pick as the nation's best cage team and Oregon State up to eighth place. The Bruins, winners of 19 straight, and Oregon State, 20-3, will probably collide in the NCAA regional tournament next month at Corvallis, Ore. Two other fine West Coast (cams, Seattle (15-3) and USF (13-4) also drew scattered support in the latest United Press International rankings. They will also undoubtedly, be around in that NCAA joust. Meanwhile, unofficial Big Six scoring statistics showed a three-man scoring race. After eight games, UCLA's flashy guard duo of Gail Goodrich and Walt Hazzard were running 1-2 with scoring averages of 21.7 points per game and 19.5 respectively. Stanford's Tom Dose was in third with an 18.6 mark. From there it was a big drop down to Cal's Camden Wall (14.3) and Jack Hirsch of the Bruins (14.2). UCLA has just about cinched the Big Six title with its 80 mark compared to a 5-3 record for both California and Stanford. USF is 4-0 in the West Coast Athletic Conference and is the heavy favorite, although the race is young. University of Pacific is the surprise second place team with a 4-1 mark. San Jose State is at St. Mary's in WCAC action tonight. Fresno State has too many guns in the California Collegiate Athletic Association, which is especially strong this year. Fresno is 7-0 in league play and 13-3 for the season. In the Far Western Confer ence, the race appears to be between Nevada (5-1) and Chico State (5-2). The Iatters are still the favorite on the basis of 13-7 season mark. Nevada hosts Sacramento State tonight. In games Monday night, it was St. Martin's 78 Claremont 65, Pacific (Ore.) 84 Whitman 72, College of Idaho 85 Lewis & Clark 72. At Empire Bowl: 885 Majors High Game — Herb Buyak 246, Series — Jerry Bullock 647. 200 Club — Mike Hinojos 212. Red Pool 221, Bill Kidwell 215, Ray Pirrung 227, Roger Cooley 200, Glenn Cooley 217, Bob Lawrence 234, Frank Letizia 207, Doug Williamson 234, Ben Peters 212, Jerry Bullock 225, Robert Nottingham 226, Chuck Dundas 210, Herb Buyak 246, Lua Green 201, Robbie Johnson 202, Bob Castillo 222, Bob Phelps 219, Rich Sepulveda 208. Marion Burke 222, Gene Nottingham 215, Sonny Capehart 223. Standings: Culligans Soft Water 43'.-i-22Vi, Skyberg Const. Co. 41'/i-24Vi, Ells Heating and Air 37-29, Knights Flying A 31-31. Steakeaters Inn 34Vi-31li. State Farm Ins. 34-32, Bill Youngs Service 32-34, Jet Music Co. 2541, Wallen Pontiac 2V,i-4V.i, Burgeson Heat and Air 22Vi- 43Vi. 800 Handicap j High Game — Larry Hoffman 223, Series — Bob Moyer 604. 200 Club — Bill Cummins 213. Floyd Lee 212, Ben Cripe 200, Lowell Bryan 200, Bob Moyer 209, Larry Hoffman 223, Buck Clack 209. Standings: American Furniture 14Vi-5V4, Calimosa Pharmacy 13-7, Jacinto and Son 128, Hermans Furniture 12-8, United Citrus 11V-.-8H, Carini and Marchese 11-9, Cookson and tCo. 7-13, Walts Carpet Sho room 7-13, Redlands Sanitation 7-13, Gutter Tramps 5-15. Service League High Game — Nick Ell 235, Series — Carl Redman 610. 200 Club — John Gagliardo 204, Nick Ell 235, Carl Redman 213, Les Van Dussen 213, Jim Holden 206, L. Macartney 208. Standings: Optimist One 60Vi- 31'.i, Exchange Club 55-37, YBC 52-40, Elks Club 47Vi-44'i, Yucaipa Rotary 47-45, Redlands Rotary 4349, Jaycees 40-52, Yu caipa Kiwanis 39V3-52*-*, Evening Kiwanis 41-51, Optimist 34Vi-57'.i. King AI Otterbeck defeated Jerry Terpening six strikes to five to retain Empire Bowls King ol the Hill crown. By totaling 27 strikes for both squads Rich Sepulveda captured the optional jackpot. Bowler Month Virgina Thomas won bowler of the month honors with games of 182-143-157-169 for a 787 series. In the men's division Tony Bartoli topped the field with a 888 series on games of 206-200167-159. Valentine Doubles Joyce Lawrence and Bill Lutes are the current leaders in the valentine doubles with a 1186 series. Second place is held by Dot Weiss and Lua Green with 1183. Tied for third and fourth are Betty Wallace and Norm Parker Sr. with 1176 and 2Tem and Jack Goddard with 1176. Doubles George and Alberta Cloud won the donut club doubles with a 1333 series two pins ahead of George and Delores Lincoln with 1331. Robbie and Joan Johnson were third with 1290. At Tri City Bowl: Monday Six High Game — Don Shockley 221, Ruby Scott 183, Series — Don Shockley 537, Julie Grainger 455. Standings: Team Five 15-9. Roys Barber Shop 14-10, Hillview Apartments 12V4-ll'/i, Team Four llVi-12 1 .*, Team Six 10-14, Four B's 9-15. Wooden told the Southern California Basketball Writers Mon(day, "I went out for my usual post-game meal. I only had a glass of orange juice and a sandwich, but I couldn't even keep that down." Thus Wooden finally recognized the heretofore ignored tension dogging the perfect path of j the Bruin basketballers. "Of course there's pressure from a win streak," he said. "The kids are feeling it. They want to try to go on undefeated." Wooden, confessing he was happy to have left Cal's Harmon Gym with two victories last weekend, said "We didn't play well" against the Bears. But the reason he gave offered little encouragement for an up set to the Bruins' next oppo nent, the University of Washington, which plays a pair this weekend. "Cal made us play to their slow tempo and that defeinitely had a lot to do with it, he said. "But I understand they played their best game of the year." If that wasn't explicit enough Wooden snapped an answer for persons who say the Bruins are overrated. "They're nuts," he explained. Bulldogs face tough opponents this week The University of Redlands[beat them by five Bulldogs face two of theirjfjrst time around, toughest battles this week. Tonight, coach Lee Fulmer's Bulldog cagers play host to the Pomona Sagehens at 8:30 p.m. in Currier gym. Opening the evening will be a preliminary contest between the two frosh squads. A win over Pomona would send the Bulldogs into Saturday night's showdown tussle with Occidental in Currier gym. Redlands dumped both Pomona and Oxy in first round games and must repeat to stay atop the SCIAC standings. "They are a very capable team," UR coach Fulmer said about the Sagehens. "We only points theiXewmyer at the forwards and jDave Mohs and Smith at the Pomona will have a good = u f rtIs - . A fencing exhibition will be scoring punch with two play-| given during haUiime by UR ers in the top ten of pointmak-! students Dave Graham and ers. Don Tarlow and Dave San-jPaul Scott. They wiil perform derson have 73 and 68 for thej'^h all three competitive seventh and eighth spots. Bull- j weapons. They hope to stir up dog guard Gary Smith is ninthiinterest for a coed fencing club. with i SCIAC Varsity Standings The Sagehens Jim Irving is the number two rebounder in the conference with 33 in three games. He was out the first part of the year with an injury. Redlands center Dick Fisher ranks seventh with 47 rebounds. Starting for the host UR cagers tonight will be Fisher at center. Bob Engberg and George W. Redlands 5 Occidental 5 Claremont-Mudd . 4 Whittier 2 Pomona 1 Cal Tech 0 Tonight's Schedule Pomona at Redlands. Cal Tech at Whittier. L. PF 0 334 502 432 340 360 419 PA 268 425 392 366 375 563 CIF golfing set for Redlands links Redlands Country Club will be the site of the California Interscholastic Federation individual tournament on June 1. This is the first time that the Third annual RHS tennis tourney opens tomorrow tomorrow with more than 200 high school boys entered. Terrier coach Paul Womack announced today. This year, the tourney is sponsored by the Optimist club. Singles play will start at 9 a. tourney has been held over thejm. tomorrow on the RHS, Uni- CAN CAN — University of Redlands forward Gary Loper does a high step during a SCIAC game. Loper will see action tonight when coach Lee Fulmer's Bulldogs host Pomona Sagehens at 8:30 p. m. in Currier gym. Center Dick Fisher is shown with the rebound while guard Gary Smith, three, has his head blocked out by the other jumper. (Photo by John Oliver) Six of top ten made gains in ratings NEW YORK (UPI) — Six members of the top 10 made gains today in the United Press International major college basketball ratings marking the big gest shakeup of the season. Unbeaten UCLA maintained its comfortable first-place lead, being ranked No. 1 by 32 of the 35 coaches on the UPI rating board. It was the sixth consecutive week Coach John Wood en's Bruins have been atop the ratings and the fourth straight week in which they have re ceived 32 first-place votes. Kentucky, which received the other three No. 1 ballots, shoved Michigan (No. 3) out of the runnerup spot to reclaim second; the North Carolina twin powerhouses, Davidson and Duke, advanced to fourth and fifth, respectively, and Vanderbilt climbed back to seventh place, reeling off three victories last week. Oregon State, the first 20- game winner in the ratings, jumped from 10th to eighth and Texas Western (18-2) bumped defending NCAA champion Loyola of Chicago out of the elite taking over 10th. It was the first change in the top 10 membership since Cincinnati dropped out a month ago. Wichita (17-4) slipped from fourth to sixth after being upset by Bradley and Villanova slid from sixth to ninth following its loss to LaSalle that terminated the Wildcats' 13-game winning streak. The ratings were based on games played through Saturday, Feb. 8. NEW YORK (UPI) — The United Press International major college basketball ratings with first-place votes and won- lost records through Saturday, Feb. 8, in parentheses: Team Points 1. UCLA (32) (190 ) 347 2. Kentucky (3) (17-2) 271 3. Michigan (16-2) 254 4. Davidson (18-1) 204 5. Duke (15-3) 169 6. Wichita (17-4) 148 7. Vanderbilt (17-2) 127 8. Oregon State (20-3) 104 9. Villanova (17-2) 100 10. Texas Western (18-2) 30 League-leading Yucaipa to face Arabs tonight The Coachella Arabs move in to the Yucaipa High school gym tonight to face the league-lead ing Thunderbirds. Coach Kent Hayden's T-Birds, atop the Desert Valley League standings with a 6-0 record, swing into play at 6:30 p.m. The junior varsity preliminary will start at 5 p.m. Other DVL games will have Banning going to Twentynine Palms and Palm Springs to Indio with tip- off time at 8:15 p.m. Coachella pulled one of the upsets of the season with a 6346 conquest of Palm Springs last weekend while the Thunder- Junior varsity loses to Chaffey By TOM REEDER In a rough-house game on the alien court, the Redlands High Junior Varsity cage five dropped a game to Chaffey yesterday, 51-39. The Terriers sluggish performance was a complete turnabout from last Thursday's game in which they trounced Pacific's Pirates, 6042, in one of Redland's finest efforts of the season. Jim Winter again led the Terriers as he hit for 10 points against a vastly improved Tiger squad. Rex McBride and AI O'Bannon each put in 7, Ter- Redlands course. The team championship event will be held on Monday May 25 at the Santa Barbara Community Golf Course with San .Marcos high school acting as host for the affair. Defending team champion is Millikan of Long Beach. Kemp Richardson of Millikan won the individual crown last season with a three-under-par 69 at San Clementc. While the southern section of the CIF has turned out some j pretty outstanding major league baseball talent it hasn't done too badly when it comes to golf. Back in 1948, three youn; lads who were to go on to much bigger things in the golf world dominated the CIF individual tourney. Winning the event with a three under par 69 was Bud Holsher of Santa Monica High: second was Billy Casper of Chula Vista with a 70; and Gene Littler of La Jolla fin ished third with a 71. Holsher is now the head professional at Lakeside Country Club in Los Angeles, while Casper and Littler are regulars on the PGA's tournament trail. Coach Bob Hahn's Terrier swingers will open the 1964 sea son at home on March 20 against Eisenhower in a non league match. Citrus Belt League play will open on March 31 at Colton. The Third annual Redlands! A total of 25 schools will hava High tennis tournament opens iteams in the tourney. Chaffey, Colton and Fontana are the only Citrus Belt League schools in the field besides the hosts. No boy will be in both the singles and doubles. Each school has entered several singles and doubles teams. "Some of the top teams in versity and Cope junior high Southern California are entered courts. Doubles action begins at | this year." coach Womack said. "We will start tomorrow with three rounds, then finish on Saturday." Santa Ana. Montebello, Western and Ahaheim, and Redlands are regarded as the teams to beat for the title. Hart high 10 a.m. at the UR. The affair will have a consolation bracket along with the championship standing to give every player at least two matches. Defending champion Santa Ana will be entered again as will second place Chaffey and host Redlands which finished third last year. school from San Fernando Valley is farthest the squad point. from the birds downed Twentynine Palms;ry Cook scored 6, Dan DeGroot added 5 tallies, and Dick Owens dropped in a free toss. Coach Maurice Fcy's Terriers will try to return to form against a tough Ramona club on the home hardwoods Thursday at 4:30 p.m. Admission to all Junior Varsity games is free. 65-36. Dennis Hare of Yucaipa continues to lead the DVL scoring race by a wide margin. Hare bombed the nets for 28 points last weekend. He now has 165 points for a 27.5 average. Albert Zamarripa of Coachella is in second with a 15.8 average. Desert Valley League Varsity Basketball W. L. PF PA Yucaipa 6 0 355 260 Banning 4 2 349 309 Palm Springs . .. 3 3 295 311 2 4 325 345 2 4 303 358 29 Palms . .. 1 5 320 364 Tonight's Schedule Coachella at Yucaipa. Banning at Twentynine Palms. Palm Springs at Indio. UR Netters open SCIAC play with 94) win The University of Redlands tennis team opened SCIAC play with a 9-0 victory over Cal Tech on the Bulldog courts Saturday. Led by sophomore John Yeomans, the UR netters face a stiff schedule that includes most major college teams in California. The Bulldogs are favored to regain the SCIAC title which they lost last year after winning it four years straight. UR tennis coach Jim Ver- dieck has won 14 league championships in his 18 years at the helm. The 1963 team broke the string of 44 straight wins in conference play. Yeomans, the standout on the frosh squad last season, is the top ranked varsity netter after winning the team tournament Bill Schoen, another sophomore and former RHS player, is the number two man. Varsity returnees Bill Hoyt and Greg Kerber are number three and four. Sophomore Steve Hamilton and junior Rich Morris round out the top six. USC opens baseball season LOS ANGELES (UPI) —The defending CIBA-champion University of Southern California baseball team opened a 44- game schedule today with its 39th annual encounter against Dan Crowley's Major League All-Stars. Eighteen returning lettermen from last year's championship team—USC's 12th in 13 years- were on hand to meet the All- Stars, whose lineup included Ron Fairly and Johnny Werhas of the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers. U. S. took worst beating in Winter Olympics By HENRY W. THORNBERRY UPI Sports Writer INNSBRUCK, Austria (UPI) — The 1964 Winter Olympics wound up in near chaos for the United States but there were unmistakable signs today that the outcome will be far different at Grenoble, France in 1968 Virtually everyone here is aware the United States took one of its worst beatings in Winter Olympic history and watched its international pres tige dip proportionately when it finished a distant eighth to first place Russia in medals won during the games just completed. Probably the man most aware of it—and most determined to see that it never happens again—is Nicholas Rodis of Nashua, N.H., special assistant for athletic programs in the State Department. Keep Current His job is to keep up with what is going on in international athletic competition and he was appointed chairman of the Inter-Agency Committee for International Athletics by the late President Kennedy. Naturally disappointed over the U.S. showing here, Rodis feels the United States should be as great a threat in the 1968 Winter Games at Grenoble as its track and field and swimming teams will be at the Tokyo Olympics this fall. But the proper steps will have to be taken, he points out. Rodis has to watch his step because the U.S. does not be­ lieve in government intervention in athletics. France and Italy have ministers of sport who report to their cabinets on their victories. Russian athletes are given every official facility and encouragement to develop their talents. And Czechoslovakia, Poland, Romania. Hungary, Bulgaria, Yugoslavia, Italy, Egypt, Indonesia, some Asiatic and African countries all have government sponsorship of athletics. Government is Out Rodis does not intend to recommend government intervention in our athletics. "I still think we can do it with private enterprise," he said. "But we've got to bring home to the right people that what we do inside the United States is one thing but that when we send a team to compete in events like the Winter Olympics it must have a chance to win." An all-round athlete at Harvard and an exchange basketball coach in Greece, Rodis said, "no sport which involves international competition is a minor sport. 'We've got to do something to stimulate gymnastics and water polo and cycling, for example, as well as the others. That means interesting athletes in them and providing the facilities for them." t Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 THE DEPENDABLE* SUCCESS CARS OF f 641 SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads The fuel is regular. The performance is premium. Premium performance doesn't cost a nickle extra in a '64 Dodge. Because under that handsome hood lurks the largest standard engine in the low-price field (318 cu. in. V8). It doesn't cost you extra at the gas pump, either! Regular grade fuel suits it just fine. Dodge is as luxurious as it is lively. The Polara 2-door hardtop above, for instance, features a rich saddle-grain vinyl interior, a comfort-providing flip-down center armrest, foam seat padding, and thick wall-to-wall carpeting—all standard equipment Yet it's priced right with comparable models of Ford and Chevrolet In all, there are twenty-two Dodge models to choose from. In three series. Each is a low-priced car. And each is backed by a long, strong 5-year/5O,0OO-mile warranty.* You could easily pay more for such a fine automobile, but why should you? See your Dependable Dodge Dealer instead! •HHI'5 HOW DOOGf-S VYtA*. H .IW -MIlt WARRANTY PROTECTS TOO: Cnrys<er Corporation conhdentl, warrants si ot the following vital parts o' its I96< ca's fcr 5 years or miles, whichever comes first, during which tjma any such carts that prove detective in materia* ar-.d vtornmarunio will o« retraced or repaired at a Chrysler Motors Cor. coration Authorised Dealer's place ot business without charge tor such Darts or labor: enema bloc*, head and inte*nal pa'ts. mtave manifold, water pump, transmission case and internal parts teicesttra manual clutch), toroue converter, drive snart, universal roinCs, rear axle and di"e'ential. and rear wheel searings. Required Maintenance: The following maintenanca services are reeufred under the warranty—chance engine Oil every 3 months or 4.0C0 miles. Whichever comes first: replace oil filter every second oil change: clean carburetor air filter every 5 months and replace it every 2 years: and every 6 months tumish evidence ot this resui-ed service to a Chrysler Motors Corporation Authorized Oeaief and reouest nim to certiry receipt ot such evidence and your car's mileage. Simple enough tor such important protection. '£34 Dodge DOME DIVISION CHRYSLER Wjgl MOTORS CORPORATION VAN DORIN MOTOR CO. 1617 West Redlands Blvd. Redlands SEE -THE BOB HOPE SHOW,- NBC-TV. CHECK YOUR LOCAL LISTING. .

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