Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 13, 1964 · Page 8
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, February 13, 1964
Page 8
Start Free Trial

2- f SS^VS3 l i San ' a Barbara hosts Pacific tonight WHL standings Denver Los Angls Seattle Portland San Fran Vancouver W L T Pfs GF GA 37 17 2 76 218 149 52 159 190 52 192 164 51 180 190 48 172 211 45 177 194 24 25 24 24 23 27 23 30 21 29 Wednesday's Results Portland 5 San Francisco 3 (Only game scheduled) By United Press International Santa Barbara hosts Pacific in a non-counting West Coast Athletic Conference battle and Portland tries to make it 14 out of 21 against St. Martin's tonight in the highlights of a light slate of Pacific Coast cage activity. The tempo picks up tomorrow when Big Six leader UCLA (6- ton Stale (1-7) in a Big Six dou- square off against each other bleheader at the Los Angeles Sports Arena. Stanford and California, tied for second with 5-3 marks, meet at Berkeley tomorrow and Stanford Saturday. West Coast Athletic Conference leader USF has a tough assignment, meeting Pepperdine Friday and Loyola Saturday in Saturday night- Other games tomorrow include Gonzaga at Oregon, Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo at San Dicga State, San Fernando at Cal Poly of Pomona. Cal Ag­ gies at Sacramento State. SCARES 0) opens a two - game series Los Angeles. But the Dons' against Washington (3-5) and most persistent rivals, Pacific USC (2-6) entertains Washing-land San Jose State, mustlfcet through Classified Ads. At Empire Bowl: Wednesday Mens Handicap High Game and Series — H. Van Engen 221, 593. 200 Club — George Collins 211, Jess Williams 206, W. Arm- TREASURE HOUSE |f*™***- ^ .... r van Engen 221. Your unused furniture or ap-j standings: 0 . K. Wall 61-27.1 plianccs will find a ready mar- !lnian(1 Bus Const Bruces LOOK WHO'S FAIREST OF THEM ALL LOOK AT THESE BUYS! 650-13 Nylon A/W Blackwalf, Tubeless $12.65 650-13 Nylon A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 15.64 710-15 Nylon Safety A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 26.00 670-15 Nylon A/W Bfackwall, Tube Type 11.45 750-14 Nylon A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 16.55 710-15 Nylon A/W Bfackwall, Tubeless 15.73 800-14 Nylon Safety A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 25.95 670-15 Nylon A/W Whitewall, Tube Type 14.71 760-15 Nylyon A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 19.98 800-14 Nylon A/W Blackwall, Tubeless 15.60 850-14 Nylon Safety A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 28.50 800/820-15 Nylon A/W Whitewall, Tubeless 22.32 RETREADS, ANY SIZE—4 44.44 Whitewolli $2.00 more each USED TIRES 2.95 up TIRES MOUNTED FREE DURING SALE GOT WEAK BRAKES? • FRONT END SHAKES? BRING YOUR CAR TO THE EXPERTS DURING THE NEXT 3 DAYS J CompUf. cfitet and ~ adjuitmtnt. 2 Brat* fluid addad, «nlir» brala system road checked. 3 Front end alignad, with cambar, caster, and toe-in corrected and bearingi repaeW. GOODYEAR" • THURSDAY • FRIDAY • SATURDAY ALL FOR ONLY FOR THE LADIES! VALENTINE DAY SPECIAL (FRIDAY ONLY) Full Fashioned—100% Nylon SEAMLESS HOSIERY 15 GAUGE 15 DENIER 1st QUALITY ALL SIZES c pr A TERRIFIC VALUE!! OPEN TIL 9:00 P.M. FRIDAY Union 5Hi-36W, Redlands Cab 49-39, Harlows Appliance 48Vi- 23\z, Guy Pierce Const. 43Vi- 44Vs, Johnson Service 42-45Vi. San Dimas 4Hi-46«!, Team Seven 38-50, Redlands Glass 34-53ii, Hicks and Hartwick One 32*s-55ii. Hicks and Hartwick Two 26l=-61>.i. Yucaipa Wo mens Club High Game — Pat Huffman 191, Series — Pat Buyak 531 Standings: Save U More Stations 44 ', 2 -15i2, Kivett Real Estate 38-22, Hals Gals 36-24, Llama Turkey Ranch 35-25, Kerns Market 35-25, Huffman JTile Co. 34!=-25?2, Corinnes Smart Shoppe 34-26, Calimesa Builders 30-30, Chemical Exhaust 29',-.-30 1 2, Oak Glenn Eggs 29-31, Jims Barber Shop 27-33 Rowells 25-35, Mikes Barber Shop 24-36, La Petite 21-39, Mor- bitzers BBQ 20Vi-39',2, Nash Cleaners 17-43. Wednesday Niters Mixed High Game — Elmer Schwwr zenberger 212, Mary Backner 219. Series — Sam Thomas 585, Ardys Anderson 583. 200 Club — Dave Dietzel 200, Ardys Anderson 202, San Thomas 201, George Loomis, Elmer Schwarzenberger 212, Del Fandrich 205, Hugh Backner 210, Mary Lou Backner 219, Joe English 211, Jim Hensley 202. Standings: Sedgwick Arne- Igard 41V2-24',j, Babcock Const. ! 40-26, Jacinto and Son 39 - 27, C\VT Rec. Club 39-27, Save U More 33Vi-30^2, Nance Engineers 33!~-32!i, Farmers Ins. 33 - 33, The Foursome 31-35, Corrigan Chevron 31-35, Bills Douglas 2641, Duperron Sprinklers 25^i- 39'4, Fishermans Retreat 21-45. Wednesday Ladies Handicap High Game — Elaine Cride- llich 223, Series — Lucile Middle^ jton 527. Standings: Garvey's Motors 54-34, Ells Belles 51-37, Jo Nanus Dress Shop 49Vs-38^, Harolds Shoes 49^-38^2, Sally Shops 46Vi-4H2, Wayne Gossett Ford 46-42, A and P Auto Parts 4245'.2, The Sleepers 38ti - 49ti, (MEA Wears a facial Liston - Clay to get new closed circuit TV image The Red Barn 37-51, Gay 90': 25l2-62'.-3. Empire League High Game — Jim Hoiden 247, Joyce Sorenson 209, Series — Fred Hooper 618, Sue Barnes 546. 200 Club — Jim Hoiden 247, Bill Lutes 213, Joyce Sorenson 209, Fred Hooper 224, Clint Burson 217, Bill Bonney 2 0 3, Norm Parker Jr. 218, Andy Scherrer 203 Standings: Redlands Three Min. Car Wash 42',i-23'.2, Gairs Men Shop 42-24, First American Title 40-26, The Pantry 35-31 Emmersons 35-31, Dutch Girl 34-32, Richies Steak House 33Vi 32!£, Sorenson Engineering 3135, Pinkys 28V4-32Vi, Jims Chevron 25H-40M:, Ronda Sussex 25 41, Huiskens 24-42. At Tri City Bowl: Wednesday Scratch Trio High Game — H. Wikert 233, Series — L. Riley 607. 200 Club — D. Shockley 214. P. Castro 205, E. Wiliams 202, L. Riley 201, H. Wikert 233, B. Fisher 218, L. Fairfield 204, B. Peters 213, C. Alexander 221 Standings: Mikes Barber Shop 18-6, A and P Auto Parts 16-8, Beahrs Hinckley 13-11, Team Four 11-13, Team Two 9-15, Woods Rentals 5-19. CHIEFS SIGN TWO KANSAS CITY (UPI) — End Randy Jones of Northeast Mis souri State and halfback Solomon Brannon of Morris Brown, both rookies, have signed contracts with the Kansas City Chiefs of the American Football League. GOOD/YEAR SERVICE STORE 112 W. STATE ST. OPEN FRIDAY 'TIL 9 P.M. 793-2935 PLAY PARENT CLUB CINCINNATI (UPI) — The San Diego Padres of the Pacif ic Coast League will play their parent major league club, the Cincinnati Reds, in San Diego on April 15. Both General Manager Bill Dewitt and Manager Fred Hutchinson expressed belief that the game "would be very helpful for both teams." TERRIER TV By BILL MCCORMICK Newspaper Enterprise Assn. NEW YORK — (NEA) — Un til now, sports have come to the screen on closed circuit theater television looking as if they bad been filtered through a plate of minestrone. The trouble has been, literally, that engineers couldn't throw light on the subject. The pictures came out dim, fuzzy monotones with little or no contrast. AH that is supposed to be corrected Feb. 25 by a new pro jector which will make its big- time sports debut showing the Sonny Liston-Cassius Clay heavyweight bout from Maimi Beach. The device, called Eidophor, from classic Greek meaning "image bearer," wears a facial of special oil developed by a Swiss pharmaceutical firm and has a builtin deep freeze to protect its complexion. It had a big sports workout showing the Chicago Bears-New York Giant National Football League championship game to 15,000 in Chicago's biggest arena. "I was greatly impressed by the clarity," said Pete Rozelle, NFL commissioner who saw the first half on Ediophor. The b i g drawback to large screen television projection has been lack of light. Only so much light comes from the receiving tube. As the picture was enlarged, the light spread thinner. By the time the moving images were enlarged five or six times natural size, the picture was as faded as a 1916 chorus girl. Scientists groped for a way to shoot light through the picture, as is done with movie film. In 1939 they came up with an oil that captures the electronic image long enough for powerful rays to be projected, carrying the image through powerful lenses into a large, clear picture on the screen. The oil has to be frozen in place. Light is squirted through the picture, then goes off while another image is recorded. This process is repeated 30 times every second, so rapidly it is unnoticed by the naked eye. Eidophor projectors cost $45,000, as contrasted with $2,000$3,000 for the oldfashioned kind. The system is controlled in this country by Theatre Network Television, which will use 100 of the new projectors on the Liston-Clay affair. The rest of more than 200 theaters and arenas showing the fight will have to be old kind. satisfied with the TNT introduced closed circuit television to boxing with the Ezzard Charles-Jersey Joe Walcott heavyweight bout from Chicago in 1949. This iniated a series of 16 major closed circuit fight telecasts by TNT. "There is more to Eidophor than meets the eye," said Nathan L. Halpern, president and founder of TNT in his offices in New York. "It gives us greater leeway in the way we present a fight. Let's presume that Clay elects to maneuver against Liston, staying out of danger and trying to outpoint him. "We project the figures of the fighters so big and clear that we can draw the camera back to take in the whole ring, so viewers can see just how Clay is maneuvering afoot. You couldn't do this with a fuzzy big picture or a small, regular size television picture, because the viewer wouldn't see anything." If Eidophor just makes the fight look as though it had been filtered through a plate of clear consomme instead of minestrone, it will be a big im-- provement. Cope basketball players receive their letters SEE & TRY RCA COLOR TELEVISION Authorized RCA Sales & Service 508 Orange PY 3-2743 Letters were awarded to members of the league winning Cope Junior High School basket ball team recently. The Golden Eagles coached by Ken Sherman set three school ords. The cagers totaled 66 points in one game, hit on 37 per cent of their free throws and had the highest scoring average 50.2 points per game for the new marks. Bruce Freeman was selected as the most valuable player and led the team in rebounds, free throw average, field goal aver age and in scoring with a 13.4 average. Receiving letters were J i m Brown, Pat Daniel, Tom Dolan, Bruce Freeman, Vernon Fowler, Bob Green, Tim Griffen. Phil Hardy, Steve Johnson, Bob Manning, John Morrisset, Scott Reynolds, Philip Snowden and Charles Wick. Managers receiving letters were, Stan Mathes, Ken Thack well and Tom Sutter. Gillman thinks about Eagle coaching job SAN DIEGO (UPI)—San Diego Charger coach Sid Gillman today may be thinking about raking a job with the Philadel phia Eagles of the National Football League. Gillman, who has coached thi present American Football Lea gue Champions for the past four years, talked to the Eagles' new owner Jerry Wolman Wednesday. NBA Standings Eastern Division Boston Cincinnati Philadelphia New York W. 43 41 25 17 Western Division San Francisco St. Louis Los Angeles Baltimore Detroit W. 35 34 33 25 15 L. 24 27 29 34 42 Pet. .741 .683 .439 .270 Pet. .593 .557 .532 .424 .263 Wednesday's Results Boston 104 Los Angeles 97 (OT) Cincinnati 147 Detroit 121 Baltimore 121 Philadelphia 115 (Only games scheduled) Thursday's Games Boston at San Francisco (Only game scheduled) Second group takes physicals for Yucaipa LL A second group of 120 boys, most of them 8 and 9 years old took their physical examina tions Saturday, preparatory to play in the Yucaipa Rotary-Ki- warns Little League. The first group, examined the week before, numbered 72 and a number of others are expected to qualify later. The examinations were given by Drs. Bruce Decker and J. Alton Edwards, both of whom donated their services. League President Stuart Ramsay announced that tryouts would be held at 1 p.m. at the Recreation District field on three Saturdays, March 7, 14 and 28. All players who were in the minor league last year and all players entering the Yucaipa program this year) must attend the tryouts. Following the tryouts managers of major league teams will choose additional players fori their rosters from those who attended the tryouts. Each major league team will carry 15 players. Those not chosen on major league teams will be assigned to the minor and farm leagues. January out to capture Tucson Open crown By HAL WOOD TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) — Don January, who has trouble win- • ning other places, goes out today in an attempt to capture the Tucson Open golf crown for the third time. But January, 34, is still one of the hottest men on the 1964 pro tour. He has collected $11, 331.03 in the first six weeks of Iplay. He tied for the championship of the Lucky Interna-. Itional in San Francisco and lost the play-off to Chi Chi Rodri-. guez. The tall Texan ran away jfrom the field on this Forty (Niner Country Club course last year, winning by 11 strokes. "I just happen to like the course and I like the greens," he explains. "For some reason I have a lot of confidence around here." Despite his fine play here, January isn't the favorite. That mantle falls on South Africa's little Gary Player, the health faddist, who finished in a tie for third last week at Phoenix. Player, who has won the British and Australian Opens, the United States PGA and Masters, among other titles, played beautiful golf in his first outing of the year at Phoenix. This isn't the strongest field in the world. In fact, it seems to be fashioned for non-winners. None of the men who won the first six tourneys this year has entered. That eliminates Paul Harney, Art Wall, Tony Lema, Juan Rodriguez, |Tommy Jacobs and Jack Nicklaus. Arnold Palmer isn't playing here either. Most of the pros are taking a couple of weeks | rest after the strenuous first isix weeks of the tour. Others, | such as Gene Littler and British Open champion Bob Charles, are skipping this one so that they can play in Manila next week.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 9,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free