Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 14, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Friday, February 14, 1964
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6 - Friday, Feb. 14, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts By Kate Osann Ex-Ram Les Richter lures |* re ? tlin 9 I Terriers go great racers to Riverside "Ever have the feeling that someone was looking over your shoulder?" "You couldn't have picked a better evening to go out —I need the money!" U.S. f aces decisions communism has presented new problems to U.S. policy makers, but cannot be said to have eased the Communist threat. Nikita Khrushchev's policy of co-existence as opposed to Red China's determined support of violent revolution, and the violent propaganda war between the two, could tempt either into new adventures upsetting to the West. Further, recent events in Zanzibar, taken over by a leftist regime in January, prove that Moscow and Peking can work together when it comes to TELEVISION IN REVIEW By RICK DU BROW HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — This is the lull before show business starts jockeying in earnest for two of its most coveted prizes: The Oscar and Emmy awards. ,| The movies' Oscar ceremon- ily also declined. Europe, aslelcctions last December an"!j cs w JH CO me first, on ABC-TV exemplified by French Presi-jsccms likely to achieve an or-' in A j( a fact j mpre ssed un . derly transfer of government 1 RIVERSIDE — (NEA) — Les ; Richter has a scar under bis I right eye that runs a ridge of J22 stitches from bumping into J 'the head of Marques Haynesl during a basketball game at 1 the Los Angeles Arena. i "We were trying to look clum -i sy," recalled Les. "and I did." He has a groove across his nose from running into a glass door when he was a little kid, in Fresno. j From a decade of football with the Los Angeles Rams, and another decade before that as a schoolboy and soldier, he has only 250 well-padded pounds. The former Ram linebacker is the executive director and general manager of Riverside International Raceway, latest entry in the burgeoning motor sport. And he should be a menacing sight alongside the grease jockeys at the track. So he was walking through the pits on day, nonchalantly munching on peanuts when a sooty runt glared at him and barked, "Get the hell outa here." into action rationalized. "There are three! Coach Bob Chambers sends , „„ . , : „„Jhis Redlands High wrestling ways to go out - bmp. get; team m(o action ° tomormw > thrown or walk. I d:d the lat-j the citrus Bc!t League meet at | ter." I Riverside Poly. ; He maintains semiofficial Weighins will start at 7:30 a. 'contact with the Rams as a de- m - and the fir^t match is .slated ifensive spotter for home games.; 10 bc S 'n at 11 a.m. The Riverside project is his full-j Tne fmals wl " bc completed itime babv. bequeathed to him! about ? P- m - The top two grap- bv backers Bob Hope. Ed P lcrs ln each %vcl 3 nt division IPauIev, Fred Lew and Bob Pet- wiu advance to the California l erson " Intcrscholastic Federation semi- I "["have to carry the whole (j naI , s a *«k from tomorrow at iload of cement." he acknowl-jWestminster high eged. "We put up $64,000 in ! ?. nds .™ tc * ,ed . l ? 'If £ r t- „,„„„.. f„;. »i.„ ,.„..„„»' CBL title with Pacific both witn prize money for the recent ., , , c . r . DI •-nn> w„ i,,\.„ .1,0 <~..,„,i !>,.•„ 1 6-1 'eague records. Since CBL oOO. We nave the lirancl rn.v ..." j ;„ m-o J .u p„i i„„ c.,»„ ..nn> -_J wrestling was organized m 19oS and the Golden State '400 and _ .. ,° . 0 ,„ ifi „ ,,.„„ r~ ..u t.:- :» «u„ ..Redlands and Pacific have won a fourth big one in the works. .. , , ., , .. . , , ... or tied for the title each year. He has also brought in the; greatest race car drivers in America — Gurney, Troy Ruttman, Parnelli Jones, A. J. Foyt, Fireball Roberts. He can do it because within Les Richfer covered the verboten list includes green cars and No. 13. 150 miles of the track sprawls a "These," said Les, "are population of 10 million. The great athletes. When you're;Grand Prix drew 80,000. around them, you erase thej Riverside isn't like Daytona image that they're just mechan-ior Indianapolis with their true ics inside the machinery. A fel-! geometric ovals. This is a free- low like Dan Gurney is intellig-form road race course with More F&G trout plantings announced San Diego County DOANE POND — Small lake World Communism ... How Great the Danger': low like Dan Gurney is mtemg-iorm roaa race course »nn, jn Palomar Mt state Park Once in a while over the.ent and sharp. He has class. Hisininc different turns over the 2 - T |g^- njIS REY RIVER—Flows vcars. an offensive guard wasjjob demands co-ordination and;miles, and a driver has to shiftj QUt of Lak „ Hensnaw: stoc ked tempted to threaten Mr. Rich-1 reflexes, plus physical stamina gears a minimum of nine times; , highwav below Henshaw. By PHIL NEWSOM UPI Foreign News Analyst The fragmentation of world|dent Charles de Gaulle, no long ter but then faced the prospect of initiating the action. When the little guy yelled "git," Les meekly got. It seems he had violated the creed of the year ago, Les has also dis-| "You can 't play forever." he.ing. er felt obligated to follow U. S. leadership. Present Problems And these, too, present problems to U. S. policy planners. On the one side, these planners must decide to the U. S. advantage how best to deal with the Communist rift, whether it is best to side with one against the other or whether it is best to attempt to widen the rift still farther, and the U.S. position toward trade with the Communist nations. On the other, are the problems such as those posed by achieving the ultimate goal ofjDc Gaulle and his determina- each which is the victory ofjtion not only to recognize Red world communism. China but also to restore It even demonstrates that the French influence in Southeast two can employ their differences to mutual advantage. Where violent revolution fails, then infiltration and economic penetration might do the trick. In either event it would be a victory for world communism, now estimated to have 40 million card-carrying members. Foot In Africa Zanzibar provides communism with a valuable bridgehead to East Africa. Fidel Castro's take-over of Cuba on New Year's Day, 1959, was a major Communist victory. But otherwise it also must be said that in some areas of the world the Communist drive either has been blunted or turned back. No nation ever has voted itself into communism voluntarily, suggesting that even among the poorest and least developed peoples Communist promises of instant riches have not been entirely effective. A new prosperity practically has eliminated the threat of communism in Western Europe.) Castro not yet has been able to export his violent revolution to other nations of Latin America. American men and money are battling to turn back communism in Southeast Asia, with the outcome admittedly still in the balance. And among the Communist nations themselves, a rising nationalism seems to guarantee that world communism never can return to the monolithic state that it was in the time of Lenin and Stalin. Rooted In Economics Whatever their ideological differences, it is probable that the Sino-Soviet quarrel has its real roots in economics and the differences in the relative develop ment of the two countries. The relatively highly developed Soviet Union has more to lose in the flames of an atomic war than does Red China. On her side Red China deeply re-[ sents both Soviet refusal to assist her in construction of her own atomic weapons and the fact that Soviet aid has gone to other than Communist nations. In this way, then, it may be said that the quarrel between the two is real indeed, not even ruling out eventual armed conflict. NATO Is Formed In te years immediately following World War II, with Europe still economically weak and the threat of armed Soviet aggression seemingly greater than it is' now. Western solidarity against Communist encroachment reached a peak. The U. S.-led North Atlantic Treaty Organization (NATO) came into being. The dream of a politically and economically united Western Europe as an anti-Communist bulwark of 300 million people seemed to have a chance of reality. But as Europe recovered its economic strength and as tensions receded, Western solidar- Asia and to enhance it in Latin America. presence in Peking provide a valuable listening post for the West, or will it negate all U.S. military and financial aid to (nc military government which Southeast Asia and at best pro- , ook ovcr f rom the slain Presi- ducc a questionable neutrality? ^go Dinh Diem—and its Will it finally open the doors recen t successor—so far have of the United Nations to Reding,} e jther to turn the tide or this year. Elsewhere. strong leftist movements threaten hemispheric stability, notably in Bolivia and Brazil, less so in Chile and Colombia. In the last year military governments have taken over in Ecuador, Guatemala, Honduras and Salvador. A separate problem is posed by Panama where U. S. perpetuity rights to the Panama Canal are challenged and the problem complicated by nationalism, an approaching election and Castro-type agitators ready to exploit the differences with violence. Asia The war to turn back communism in South Viet Nam is costing the United States an ,„... , IT -, 1 estimated SI million per day Will, for example, a French .•„„,, mounting casualties among relcntingly on Hollywoodites by the local trade paper ads touting performers for various films. " In television, the 1962-63 program-of-the-year Emmy went last May to a documentary. "The Tunnel," in a significant turn for video broadcasting. Thursday night, we leafed through the top programs that have been aired since last May and the result was an expected confirmation of the fact that most of the real excitement has been generated by the documentaries again, in addition, of course, to top spot news stories. Despite some entertainment highlights, they have been relegated to second place over-all. andV TctV say," intestinal forti-! to get around. The track j ^f 1 ^^ ™™ l L™%™- tude." [handles all types of cars- v^Jl«t FMihILt- ™ , 1 j J 'Northeast of Fallorook. go right When he was one of thcjsports. production and modified.! „ Mai „ strcet tncn ka oa roughest customers in pro foot-] stock and sprint. I Willow Glen road to river. ball a few years ago, Les| Les has learned their lingo:j 5 ,\NTA YS-1BEL CREEK — track—no peanuts, because a! might have said "guts." I groove, gripping power, hot rod-j stocked 3 miles above Santa guy at Indianapolis once shellcdj Les had some football left injder. leadfoot, throttle jockey. It Ysabcl Mission, off Highway 79 them and cracked up. (him when he quit the Rams a^isn't like red dog or button\between Henshaw and Santa Since he took ovcr the trackiyear ago. at 32. jhook. But it's just as challeng-; Ysabel. SWEETWATER RIVER — Stocked in Green Valley Camp area of Cuvamaca State Park. Los Angeles County BIG ROCK CREEK — South of Valyermo on desert side of mountains. Fish up from Angeles Forest boundary. BIG TUJUNGA CREEK, UPPER — Off Angeles Forest Highway. Just north of tunnel, turn east on gravel road to vicinity of Wickiup Campground. BOUQUET CANYON CREEK — Northeast of Saugus. Road Parallels stream. CRYSTAL LAKE — 26 miles north of Azusa via San Gabriel Canyon. JACKSON LAKE — In Big Pines Recreation Area east of Valyermo on highway to Wrightwood. LEGG LAKE — In Los Angeles County Recreation Area on east side of Rosemead Boulevard between Optimist tennis team travels to San Bernardino Redlands Optimist Club Junior tennis team will meet the San Bernardino Optimist squad tomorrow morning at 9 a.m. on the Pacific High school courts. The Redlands team completed a full schedule of challenge matches this week in preparation for this match. A team of fourteen girls and American military advisers there. U.S. forces in South Viet Nam total more than 15,000 and China? And if it does, what does the United States' position toward the U. N. become? Vast changes have swept the world since the close of World War II, and still others are coming. As one of the world's two super powers, the United States is involved in nearly all. Here is a thumbnail rundown: Latin America The $20 billion Alliance for Progress program designed to lift the living standards of 200 million Latin Americans has yet to produce any real impact after nearly three years of effort. Venezuela managed to turn back a Castro - inspired campaign of terrorism, held free ' - 'fourteen boys will represent Nothing in television history.!R C d| an ds j n this team match. Bulldog tennis team host to San Diego State Coach Jim Verdieck's University of Redlands tennis team will host San Diego State College tomorrow at 11 a.m. on the | 0I nosemcau suuievaru uemreu ; Bulldog courts. This is a non-league affair. Next Friday the UR E i Montc a n ,i Whittier. LIT. , . — . betters will travel to meet Whittier in a SCIAC match. -r,^^,- i:, of course, compares with the, A] j remaining Player boys; Fel) , 5 San D j cg0 state UR 11:00 a.m. four-day coverage of Prcsidentj wn0 j, avc no t been called will J f c0 '_ 2 t -Whittier Away 2:00 p.m. University of Arizona Invitational Kennedy's assassination and its aftermath, and it has a special place separate from all other broadcasts. Following, however, are just some of the documentary-style highlights since May, in chronological order, and with apologies for oversights: —May 21: "The Kremlin," a stunning tour of history. ^luly 9: The start of the summer "Report from to win the full support of the people. The problem presented by French recognition of Red China already has been discussed, but ";"„"">,„_ " ;(I „ R „„„„J ,i,„ . . . , . .. . series from cities around the also involved is the question of ^.^j "two Chinas" with the United _j u , .. r M . of States strongly supporting the ft WorW „ a 1Jve Formosa regime of Generahssi- transat , antic broadcast which mo Chiang Kai-shek both mil.- fa , drf Dwi ht Eisenhower . tanly and in the United Na- _ A .. Tne vd Qf thfi lions where Chiang s represent- Des „ naturalist j 0 s e p h alive occupies a place on the Wood KrutMs philosophical Security Council. look at Arizona wildKfc A fr ' c » —Sept. 2: A three-hour prime- The revolt in Zanzibar in-j time examination of the dese- a program- Bigger salt water refinement plant promised WASHINGTON (UPI) — Inter ior Secretary Stewart L. Udall has promised to support a "bigger and more modern" saline water conversion plant for San Diego, Sen. Clair Engle, D- Calif., reported recently. Engle, in a statement released •by his office, said he would work toward replacing the Point Loma plant being transferred to the Guantanamo Navy Base in Cuba. "I am certain the state ol California and the people of San liego particularly will be glad lo contribute in such substantial fashion to the national interest creased the Communist threat to East Africa. Scarcely more than a week after the Zanzibar uprising. Communist-abetted violence broke out among the troops of Tanganyika. There j —Oct. 16: "The Sage of West- were troop mutinies also injern Man." a re-creation of meet at the Cope courts for' their workout tomorrow because all University courts will bc used for the High School tournament. The Beginners and Learners will meet at the High School courts for their regular instruction at 9 a.m. Among the girls. Debbie Van def. Lori Keefe 6-1; Peggy Schoen def. Jill Hawes 6-3; Donna Gibson def. Betsy Cook 6-1; Sandra Pratt def. Betty Hinkle 6-1; Tina Barnett def. Debbie Verdieck 6-4; Kathy Otterbeck def. Janie Moore 6-1. Gail Billhardt def. Julie Nicholas 6-4; Vicky Bruckart def. Susie Fallows 6-3; Janice Crawford def. Cindy Pratt 6-4; Sandra Pratt def. Betsy Cook 6-3; Lori Keefe def. Peggy Schoen 7-5: Tina Barnett def. Betty Hinkle 6-3. In boys matches, John Jimenez def. Tommy Fallows 5-3: Jim Brown def. Steve Johnson Uganda and Kenya. Communist arms soon will reach Somalia which is pressing territorial demands against both Kenya and Ethiopia. Border skirmishes already are daily occuranccs. Communist arms also are reaching African guerillas fighting Portuguese rule in Mozambique, Angola and Portuguese Guinea. Europe Despite general prosperity, there are areas of uncertainty which make long-range decisions difficult. Great Britain is approaching a general election. Italy has a left-of-center government based on an uneasy alliance with left-wing socialists who at best are neutral toward NATO. Among the decisions hanging fire is European par ticipation in the multi-nation! nuclear naval force which hasi gregation crisis, ming milestone. —Sept. 26: "The Negro in ( Washington," a report from the[5-4: Jimmy Brown def. Billy nation's capital. Berg 6-2: David Bohrnstcdt def. " ~ Schott Ghormley 4-3. Tommy Walter def. Paul Lieberman 5-1: Gib Brown split with Ian Davis 7-7; Gary Palmer def. David Rosenberger 6-3. John Buffington def. David Rosenberger 6-2, Keith Johnson [def. Steve Brown 6-3; Lon Tharaldson def. John Rundle 7-5; Jack Larson def. Jimmy Gaston 6-0. Don Dickey def. Jerry Van Wieren 6-2; Larry Eckrote def. Bruce Billhardt 10-8; Dick Cook def. Larry Boxer 6-4. Two students graduated from the Learners program into the Player ladder competition. Bonnie Gage moves to Cope and Steve Mitchell joins the Player boys at the University. events of four key years in history. This first one was "1492." The second, aired later, was "1776." —Oct. 23: A study of funeral costs and burial practices, notably merely for airing the problem. —Nov. 20: "That War in Korea." Same night: A stylishly comic look at festivals around the world. —Dec. 10: "The Soviet Woman," filmed in Russia. —Dec. 20: "The Making of the President, 1960." —Jan. 8: A probe of presidential succession, with Dwight Eisenhower, Harry Truman and Richard Nixon taking part. ^lan. 12: "One of a Kind." The debut of this series was a TO HOLD INQUIRY I tie aeout oi mis series was a> LONDON (UPI) - The Brit- look at the changing face or is !\ Bo f rd of Boxing Control America from a helicopter. I wl « hoki an mt I ulr y ™ l0 the —Jan -"i-Feb 10- Winter 1 award of an un P0PuUr 10- mterestinuciear navai loreu «muu •> a *i n . . _ round decision to Los Angeles in this emergency," Engle'sibeen proposed by the United j Olympics coverage. featherweight Don Johnson in statement said. IS tales. Enthusiastic endorsc-j ^ his fight with Welshman How- The Point Loma plant has ajnient so far has come only from I Tiemey dead ^ard Winstone Jan. 28. West Germany. , | The stewards have requested And there is the continuing! HOLLYWOOD (UPI) — Law-1 referee Jack Hart to appear "-••--» " I nv <-- -i —-.1,1 lt.„f„..„ lh„ hnarrl af a riate tn Feb. 21-23 . Feb. 22 Perris Hill TC Feb. 25 Los Angeles State Feb. 27 U.S.C. Feb. 29 ''Occidental Mar. 3 "Pomona Mar. 4 U.C.L.A. Mar. 6 Peppcrdine Mar. 7 "Claremont-Mudd Mar. 12-14 Southern California Intercollegiates Away Mar. 17 U.C. Santa Barbara UR Mar. 20-21 Long Beach Team Tournament Awav April 1 U.C. Santa Barbara April 2 Stanford April 3 San Jose State April 4 Sacramento April 10 *Whittier April 11 *Cal Tech April 16 *Occidental April 17 San Diego NTS April 18 USMC Recruit Depot April 22 Los Angeles State April 23-25 Ojai Intercollegiates April 28 'Pomona April 30 Pepperdine May 2 "Claremont-Mudd May 8-9 SCIAC Tournament May 12 U.S.C. May 15-16 NCAA Tournament Varsity Coach Jim Verdieck. * SCIAC conference matches. UR UR UR Away Away Away UR UR Away Away Away Away UR Away UR Away Away Away UR Away Away Away Away Away 1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:30 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 3:00 p.m. 12:30 2:00 p.m. 10:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 9:00 a.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 2:00 p.m. 1:30 p.m. 2:30 p.m. NBA Standings Eastern Division W. L. Pet. Boston 43 16 .729 Cincinnati 41 19 .683 Philadelphia 25 32 .439 New York 17 46 .270 Western Division W. 36 34 33 24 15 San Francisco St. Louis Los Angeles Baltimore Detroit Thursday's Results San Francisco 106 Boston 95 (Only game scheduled) Friday's Games New York at Cincinnati Detroit at Philadelphia Pet. .600 .557 .532 .424 .263 capacity of one million gallons a day and uses the multi-stage flash distillation process for converting sea water to fresh water. Engle's statement said the new plant supported by Udall would use the same process but he called for a larger plant producing up to 50 million gallons a day. problem of a divided Germany, an inheritance from World War II and a major continuing threat to world peace. rencc Tierney Sr.. 72-year-old father of actors Lawrence Tierney and Scott Brady, died Thursday at Brady's home. before the board at a date to be announced. The consensus of ringside writers at the fight gave Winstone seven rounds. Polo club leaves Redlands team defeats Green River squad Redlands Country Club Thursday golf team captained by Madison Finlay defeated the Green River squad in a league match yesterday 27-21. The matches were played over the losers course. The Green River club had been leading the league. Results of the Redlands players were: Pat Patterson and Madison Finlay won six; Joe Honus and Verncn Lee won three and lost three. Darrel Hudlow and Frank Roberts won four and lost two; Jack Cooper and Paul Jennings Jr.. lost six; Dick Rees and Dee Cowen won six. Bert Marcum : and Paul Gerrard lost six. Karp PALM DESERT (UPI) —The I Stockton and Dick Phillips won Eldorado Polo Club left Thurs-ithree and lost three; Fritz day night for Manila to meet'Zeiner and Paul Wilson won the Manila Polo Club as part five and lost one to complete I of a series of international the win. matches. This Thursday the Redlands Both clubs return here Sun- team will host Green River on day for a second match. I the RCC course. TLEROCK CREEK—Above Lil- tlerock Reservoir southeast of Palmdalc. LITTLEROCK RESERVOIR—Southeast of Palmdale on desert side of mountains. PUDDINGSTONE RESERVOIR — Northwest of Pomona. Take San Dimas avenue turn-off from San Bernardino Freeway and go north, or from Foothill boulevard, go south on San Dimas avenue. SAN ANTONIO CREEK — Northeast of Claremont. Planted from Camp Baldy downstream to Camp Four. SAN DIMAS RESERVOIR — North of San Dimas. SAN GABRIEL RIVER EAST FORK, NORTH FORK & WEST FORK — Reached via San Gabbriel Canvon Road north of Azusa. SAN GABRIEL RIVER, PRAIRIE FORK — Via Blue Ridge truck road near Big Pines Recreation Area, from State Hwy. 2. Riverside County DARK CANYON CREEK — V i a gravel road off Banning- Idyllwild road, stocked in vicin- , ity of Dark Canyon Camp. FUL- ILER-MILL CREEK — Stocked jin vicinity of Fuller-Mill Camp on Banning-Idyllwild road. FULMOR LAKE — On Banning- Idyllwild road. IIEMET LAKE —On west side of Hwy. 74 south of Idyllwild. Free fishing from shore on north side of lake. SAN JACINTO RIVER, NORTH FORK — Access from Pine Cove, on Banning-I d y 11 w i 1 d road, down truck trail along Stone Creek. STRAWBERY CREEK — Access off Idyllwild road between Hwy. 74 and Idyllwild. UCLA Bruins meet rival Washington LOS ANGELES (UPI) —The top - ranked UCLA Bruins take on Big Six rival Washington tonight in the first of a two-game series. The Bruins, sporting a 19-0 record, are the only major college in the country with an unblemished record. In other Big Six action in Los Angeles, the University of Southern California plays Washington State. The Trojans are 2-6 in league play. Stark again heads CYA SACRAMENTO (UPI) — Herman G. Stark, dean of Califor nia department directors, was re-appointed to a fourth four- year term as head of the California Youth Authority Thursday by Gov. Edmund G. Brown. Stark, 61, also was reappointed chairman of the Youth Authority Board. INDOOR MEET FOAM CHIPS

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