Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on February 24, 1964 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Monday, February 24, 1964
Page 10
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10—Monday, Feb. 24, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts First in nation with 22-0 UCLA Bruin quintet travels to Washington UR tennis team meets USC here tomorrow The University of Redlands will meet the University of Southern California on the Redlands courts Tuesday at 2:30 p. m. YMCA swim team sweeps four divisions The Redlands YMCA boys swimming team made a sweep HM. T-or. i- -ii r . of all four divisions as they „„._,„ ,J h f,^ SC ImCUpWllI , fccat T: downed the San Bernardino up- By United Press International ,clinch the WCAC title unless members of the WCAC and"" 5 following prominent South-; town YMC ^ by a score of 149 either Loyola or Pepperdine up .'their sames are not included in' ern California nctters. Bill Bond.. (o w sets UOP in weekend games. | the standings this season. TheyjJ cr «T ^ rom ^"; Ch " ck R _ om [ Coaching the bovs swim team Two teams that are alrcady.'havc an 8-2 record against their; bcau - V"" 1 S T\ s I- .'were Will Brimbenv and Ralph officially in the NCAA p.layoffs; WCAC opponents, however. 1™"^ Lcon JIe > ber S and Kcnt;^ Assjsting offidat . -Oregon State and Seattle California Collegiate Athletic ac "' CK - j ing %vcre: Mrs . L . Atkinson, D conclude their regular schedules, Association (CCAA) . ^it «™ZZ™«Z set |Griffin »<» " enr >" K °« is ' UCLA travels to Seattle for a game against the University of Washington tonight and a chance to take home the Big Six basketball championship and a berth in the NCAA Western Regional tournament. The Bruins, ranked first in the nation on the strength of their 22-0 record, made their claim to the Big Six crown all but a mathematical certainty Saturday night by beating Stan- lord 100-88. That left UCLA with an 11-0 this week. California State at Los Angel-, c ,,, . ... „ :<o n from Whittier Cnllppo ati The Redlands swimmers will Seattle plays Montana Satc.cs. behind the 38-po.nt perform- u ^„ "Tast Fr dav Fmal score I meet their strongest opponents | tonight and concludes against ance of Steve Merta. rolled over, ™ !lUe [ ,ast tr,da >' score lhjs com ing Saturday when thev (Portland Lmversity Friday Long Beach State 123-101. as » » Mor-travel to meet Pomona. !a'? L2T„ S Zl C -r r i mS , ° n ' ViM.£ C f 3me ^'ri/def. Pete bea°n 6-1. 6-1: Steve. Saturdays results were as fol- ,a 10-game winning streak, plays coach Bill Sharman s team. g<v-;„ ami)ton dcf M n . 13 6 . 4 lows a pair of weekend games,ing them a 17-8 season record; g . c after bcing behim , M 40 ; Midgefl I against its traditional rival thc ; and an 8-2 record in the CCA.V, 0VC in the „ lird set Grcg Kcr .; Metllcy Relav ls , time:I: .i J , .Lmversity of Oregon. for second place. bcr defeated Silliman 1-6. 6-2. 06.7 - Mike Neuman. David conference record-four games Here s a rundown on last John Rambo took game scor- 8 . 6 aftcr bcing bchind in the Hughcs . Rjck Hushcs> Bill Snaw . nliead of second-place California Saturdays highlights: ing honors as he hit 39 points tn ird set. ver with four games left to play.; Big six ; for Long Beach State. j Larrv Nelson def. Smith -1-6. 25 yd. free stvlc - 1st Mike Thus, one more Brum victory.: VCLA trailed by as much as ^ 'he only other conference.g.i. 6 . 4: j c[ [ viallant def. Adam- Neuman time 13 9 Jeff Arcnd! or one California loss, gives n po i nts j n the first half against -Same. San Diego State downed son 7-5. 6-2. after bcing behind 3rd ' I LCLA the conference title andjstanford and was down 42-37 a; Sa " Fernando Valley State S2-;.vO. 40 love in the first set. 25 yd. Breast — 2nd. David a spot in the NCAA Regional* I halftime. But, with 11 minutes:' 2 - Rn Ser Guinn was high man at Corvallis. Ore., March 13-14.^0 play in the game, the Bruins; for tn ° winners with 27 points. The University of San Fran -Jpnt on a patented spurt with 16j hut A > Catlin was high for the cisco could reserve one of the;points in a two-minute span to^anic. dumping in 20 points for other playoff berths this week.:assure the victory. Stanford's:San Fernando, but it will take some help fromJTom Dose grabbed individual! Ir > non-conference action. Up- the Dons' West Coast Athletic!honors with 38 points. The dc-! lantl came from bchind to edge Conference opponents. Ifeat dropped the Indians from Lon S Beach Pacific 104 - 103 to USF, winner of its last 13• a second-place tic with Califor-:Sive them their 17th victory of games and 8-0 in WCAC play .J n ja in the Big Six and left them tne season against 7 defeats, enjoys a three-game lead in thejwith a 6-5 conference record. I Keith Stroup. one of the na- conference standings with fourj California's Golden Bears got:'ion's leading small college scor- games to play. The Dons' only " Dave Caminiti lost to Cordova Hughes, time: 19.5. 6-2. 6-4. I 25 yd. Backstroke — 1st Mike In doubles. Morriss-Hamilton ; x eumani t j mc: m j oml Atkin- def. Dean-Silliman 8-4: Nelson-' son 3n j Kerber dcf. Morgan-Smith 8-5: j 25 vd ' uuttcrflv — 1st. Bill Caminiti-Viallant def. Cordova-;<;| ia time: 14.8, Peter Adamson 3-6, 6-3. 6-3. ] rj av j s 3rd. Frosh Game ; 50 V(i freestyle — 1st The University Freshmen also; won their match with Whittier! 8-1. Steve Peacock def. Howie \ Levin 6-4. 6-4; Tim Burns def. 20-point performance from i ers. racked up 41 points to lead | Ko ™ r ,^ n6 "3.' 6R2 i i 0 ™ Fer "|Howard 1:34.6. ior forward Dan Walters for'Los Angeles Pacific to an 85-70; TJL A, 6 fJn'min R.I I m Free Rick Hughes, time: 33.7. David Hughes. 2nd time: 34.5. 100 yd. indiv. med. — 1st. Bill Shawver, time: 1:20 2nd Bob conference encounter this \veek| junior is a Friday game against San| a 57-51 win over the Washington Victory over Cal Baptist. | .lose State, which is tied for!Huskies. Washington scared thcl Tne University of San Diego Bob Thelcn dcf. Denmin 6-3.! 6-4: Don Devirian def. Adamsi relay — 1st, time 1:03.9, Rick Hughes. Bob How- 13-11. 3-6. 6-2; Jim Hopp de£.| ard . Peler Dav,s - Don La PP 1D ' second place with the University! Bears bv overcoming a 36-28;coasted to a 97-78 win over Or-; £ • ' • riouh ip' Pea ^Sa. UP AND OVER — UR high jumper Jim McCracken clears the standard at 6-feet, V/i-inches for a first place in the Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Relays at Alumni Field in Claremont Saturday. Bulldogs captured 10 first places in meet. (Photo by Rick Wiedman) SCIAC relays test for UR Bulldogs, Bullpups score wins on Claremont track of Pacific at 5-3. L'SF can knock the Spartans Preps University of Redlands track­ men flexed their muscles Saturday in the 32nd annual Southern California Intercollegiate Athletic Conference Relays at Claremont scoring easy wins in both the varsity and frosh divisions. The Bulldog varsity spikemen accumulated 89 points. Second place Claremont-Mudd had 61 out of Friday. the race by wining but the Dons cannot Sonny defends his crown against Clay Tuesday halftime'deficit to tie the scoiej»>Be State. Mark Tiesmannj £ s £ f _ Lcvin . Kornreich . , at 47-47 with 6:27 left. But a sparked the victory, scoring 21^ 6 . 0 - Fcrman . T hclen def. Coxj 100 vd. medley relay - 1st. Coach Ted Runner's UR crew!* short bank shot by Walters and P°' nts and nabbing 13 rebounds., g2 63; Emers on-Hoppitime: 2:16. Bill Brimbcrry.!claimed 10 first places. a 20-foot jump shot by Bruce! ^'aI Western hit the first t ""; dc 7" j' oncs .K ur amoto 6-2. 6-0."' iBruce Kocsis, Mark Miles, Lar Ballmer clinched California'sibaskets and led all the way as, Qn SaturdaVi tne University>>• Boxer victory. —-„. l' h0 ;', <1 ? wnc(1 Wc f mont 7 9- 57 iued the Perris'llill Tennis CIub : '30 yd. 'freestyle - 1st. Lar Last minute heroics by Allen!Redlands squeezed past Chap-j g _ 8 jn a malch p i ayc d on ry Boxer, time: 30.4. PhiUip Da Young helped Southern Cabfor-i" 1 ^ ^ 6f j' 6 ^-, Ne )' a ^J a _ Sout ^5 ^"!the University courts. In the top;vis. 3rd 33.9. Independents Oregon State set a single game scoring record in rolling to its 10th straight win by 112-62 over Idaho. Seven-foot .Mel Counts paced the Beavers with 36 points and 19 rebounds. Oregon State's record now is 23-3. Oregon got a 21-point performance from Steve Jones andj turned back Montana 64-55. Jones moved into 10th place in his school's scoring derby with a career total of 897 points. Portland University edged Fresno State 71-70 with two free throws after time ran out. Mickey Toner scored the clutch foul shots and they were his only NEW YORK (UPI) — Sonnj Liston will defend his world heavyweight crow-n against Cassius Clay in the Convention Hall at Miami Beach Tuesday night in the richest bout in ring history. The gross receipts from all sources—live gate, closed circuit television, radio, etc.—are expected to exceed S5.000.000. I.iston's share is expected to approximate $1,750,000 and Clay's purse may approach SI.000.000. Liston is a 7-1 favorite in his second defense of the title he won by knocking out Floyd Pat -i tcrson in the first round at Chicago on Sept. 25, 1962. Hei scored a repeat first round kayo! pomls ~ in the game over Patterson in their return' bout at Las Vegas, New, last July 22. Liston will be gunning for his 29th consecutive victory and his 3Gth win in 37 pro bouts in the scheduled 15-rounder. He has scored 25 kayoes. Clay is unbeaten in 19 pro starts and has 15 knockouts to his credit. This week's boxing schedule also features another heavyweight bout between Henry Cooper, the British and empire titleholder, and Brian London at Manchester, England, Monday, night. ! Rubin (Hurricane) Carter, striving for a shot at middleweight champion Joey Giardello, trades punches with James Ellis at Madison Square Garden Friday night in a nationally-televised 10-rounder. nia to an 81-77 overtime wini bcat CaI Po] y of Pomona 68-61 over Washington State. Youngj and Pasadena College scored a outscored the entire Cougarj 75 " 2 wm ove r Whittier behind team 9-1 in the final 65 seconds| Dave Cox ' s 26 P 0 '"' P" to force the game into overtime;formancc. and the Trojans won easily. singles match. John Yeomans def. Herb Maranz 6-2. 6-2. WCAC USF, bidding strongly for na tional recognition, won its 13th straight game with a routine 57-49 victory over St. Mary's Ollie Johnson led the Dons with 22 points. Pepperdine upset San Jose State 55-54 with a last second basket by Tom Bubonic. The victory was Pepperdine's second in eight WCAC starts. The University of Pacific was extended to overtime before it pulled out an 80-72 win over Santa Clara. Russ Vrankovich. the WCAC's leading scorer, got 31 points for Santa Clara. Leo Middleton led UOP with 24. The University of California at Santa Barbara whipped Loyola 79-68 in a game that won't appear in the conference stand ings. The Gauchos are freshman Ticketholder richer AGUA CALIENTE, Mexico (UPI) — An unidentified ticket- holder is richer by $62,939 today after picking six straight winners in the 5-10 handicap contest at Caliente Race Track Sunday. Joint Effort captured the featured Prince Mahmued Purse by a neck over Good Helen and paid $4.00 to win. Karadella was a distant third. In Saturday's featured George Washington Purse, Parawin won by a length and a half over Earl The Pearl. Horse Shoes was third. Grunion time soon at hand along beaches It's grunion hunting time again, with the silvery little fish due to stage their first four-night spawning run in 1964 on the sandy ocean beaches of Southern California starting the night of February 29. reports Finley accepts council's demand for 4-year lease KANSAS CITY. Mo. (UPI) Charles O. Finley, embattled owner of the Kansas City Athletics, jumped from the clutch es of the American League back into the collective lap of the city council today. The unpredictable owner pulled the unexpected again Sunday night by accepting the city's demand for a four-year lease on Municipal Stadium, a lease he repeatedly had vowed never to sign. But the city was in no hurry to put its signature on the dotted line. Finley, who has threatened to sue the American League, made it clear he was accepting the lease in the face of a league threat to kick him out of baseball. Mayor IIus W. Davis, to whom Finley addressed his telegram of acquiescence, said he was happy that the owner had accepted the city's proposal. But the mayor and other city officials declined further comment until after a meeting today of the city council's baseball committee. Davis said he also would confer with Joseph | 50 yd. breast — 1st, Bruce Kocsis, time: 38.3, Phillip Davis, 2nd 39.9. 50 yd. backstroke — 1st, Bill Brimberry, time: 37.4, 2nd. Walt Richardson 4 50 yd. Butterfly — 1st, Larry Boxer, time: 32.8, 2nd Bill Brimberry 35.3. 100 yd. Free style — 1st, Mark Miles, time: 1:06.6, Randall Houghton, 3rd. 100 yd. Indiv. Medley — 1st. Bruce Kocsis, time: 1:13.2, Mark Miles, 2nd 1:13.9. 100 yd. free relay — 1st, 2:04.1 — Wes Ogle. Dennis Hernandez. Walt Richardson, John Jones. Juniors 50 yd. freestyle — 1st Bill Hess, time: 32.2, Don Hamilton. 2nd 32.6. 100 yd. brcastroke — Rick Epperson, 3rd. 100 yd. backstroke — 1st. Bruce Serrao, time: 1:25.1, Bill Wright 2nd 1:28.3. 100 yd. Butterfly — Bob Lawrence, 2nd, time: 1:31.1. 200 yd. free — Rick Canning, 1st — Bruce Serrao, time: 1:13.9, Phil Snowdon, 3rd. 200 yd. free reiay — 1st, time: 2:22.4 — Bill Wright, Phil Snowdon, Bruce Morlan, Bill Hess. Intermediates The intermediate team consisting of Steve Wilke, Ken Hurley. Marvin Benz, and John DeYoung were unopposed. Guppies 8 years and under division — Future talent of the Y unofficial demonstrated the great future in u \ . , 1 \ v. P ,'Cronin. president of the Amer-j,,." s «.j m Pam G™ rce RaHr h the Department of Fish and • „„ , „' „„ ,„ j„,„ r , v ,: n „ . '»e swim team, ueorge uancn. Game. ican League, to determine the| Brian Connor. Bot Atkinson. Belinsky says he had too many distractions By HAL WOOD UPI Sports Writer PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —The trouble with Bo Belinsky last year, he claimed today, is that he had too many distractions. The rangy left-hander is working harder than the lowliest rookie to regain his place in the sun with the Los Angeles Angels this year at their spring training camp. The 27-year-old hurlcr says he isn't about to get into trouble again. "I needed that engagement (to actress Mamie Van Doren) like a reservation needs more Indians," says Bo. "I became so preoccupied with other things that I didn't retain a good physical condition." Belinsky reached the peak of bis young career on May 5. 1962, when he hurled a 2-0 no- hitter against the Baltimore Orioles. Since that time he has been more or less on the skids —at least as far as pitching baseball for the Angels is concerned. He reported into camp underweight at 184 pounds. "I lost ten pounds during a night club engagement at Las Vegas." he says. "I've got to get that weight back before the season starts." The colorful character has put himself on a strict routine. He reports to work on time and he shows up at camp every day—which is an innovation in itself. He pitches batting practice and he listens intently to manager Bill Rigney when he is given instructions on how to bunt. "What I've got to do is win at least 15 games this season." he says. "Then when I talk to (general manager) Fred Haney at the end of the season about a new contract I can demand and get at least $25,000. "But what I really want to do is to establish myself as a winning major league pitcher over a five-year period. That's the kind of performance that really pays off." Belinsky was the first man on the Angels club to sign his contract this year. He was in that much of a hurry to make good on a comeback. Last year he had a 2-9 record with Los Angeles in two different whirls with them. In between he refused to report to Hawaii of the Pacific Coast League for a while. When he finally did he turned in a fine 4-1 mark with a 2.50 earned run average. In addition to that, he packed 'em in at every city in the league, drawing record crowds. The PCL could afford to pay him $50,000 a year just to play for them. But Bo doesn't have that in mind at all. He wants to make it big in the majors. Manager Eill Rigney listens to stories of Bo's claims of walking the straight and narrow. But he has no comment to make on the "new" Belinsky. He just shrugs his shoulders. He'll take the wait and see attitude. Rigney has heard Bo make these "adjustments" before. league's reaction to Finley's lat est move. Cronin received 1 copy of Finley's telegram. The baseball committee meet ing was scheduled to begin at 11 a.m., EST. Runs lasting about an hour each are expected to begin about 11 p.m. on February 29. 11:30 p.m. on March 1, 12 midnight on March 2, and 12:30 a. m. on the night of .March 3. Beaches where good grunion runs often occur include the Coronado Stand, Mission Beach. La Jolla, Del Mar. Doheny Beach. Corona del Mar, Newport Beach. Huntington Beach Belmont, Long Beach, Cabrillo Beach, Hermosa Beach, Venice. Santa Monica, Malibu, Santa Barbara. Pismo Beach, and the beach between Morro Bay and Cayucos. Grunion may be taken on the beach or in the surf by hand only. No device of any kind may be used, and it is unlawful to dig holes in the sand to trap the fish. A sportfishing license is required for persons 16 years of age and over. There is no bag limit on grunion, says the DFG, but don't take more than you can use. Grunion are tasty morsels when scaled and fried fresh, especially after a cold night on the beach - I of its kind ever caught in Cali Grunion may not run right onifornia waters, and the first off schedule on every beach or on I Southern California. The other Rare popeye caught in coast waters A rare and beautiful reddish- orange fish usually found in tropical waters no further north than Mexico strayed into Santa Monica Bay and was caught Feb. 1 off the Palos Verdes pen insula by an angler on the sportfishing boat City of Redondo, the Department of Fish and Game reported this week. Weighing about a pound and measuring ten inches long, the fish bears the imposing scien tific name of Pseudopriacan thus lucasanus, but is commonly called catalufa. b i g e y e or popeye. It was only the third j Dave Griffin, Timothy Murone. Rick Runkle. Scott Reidler, Mar tin Davis and Steve Landry. Division scores: San Redlands Bdno. Midget 51 17 Prep 57 II Junior 40 36 Intermediate 29 0 every night they are supposed to run, or they may even pick a night when they're not expected. Still, patience and fortitude usually pay off in a delicious fish dinner. NAMED PRESIDENT NEW YORK (UPI) — Eugene J. Hayes of Duquoin, 111., was named to a fourth straight one- year term as president of the Harness Racing Institute on Sunday. Also named officers of the research and development arm of harness-racing were James J. Dunnigan Sr., vice president; Louis L. Lobel, secretary; Preston Jenuine, treasurer; Stanley F. Bergstein, assistant secretary and Earl Flora, assistant treasurer. two were taken within the past year off the central California coast. Skipper Jack Baker of t h e charter boat radioed ashore as soon as t h e fish was hauled aboard, a n d a telephone call from his wife to DFG Marine Biologist Jack Carlisle, a Redondo Beach resident, brought Carlisle to the sportfish landing to pick up the fish. The rare specimen is being studied by DFG biologists at the California State Fisheries Laboratory on Terminal Island and afterwards will be lent to the California Academy of Sciences in San Francisco and given to UCLA for its scientific collection. Walk for win SAN LUIS OBISPO (UPI)—Al Montana walked with the bases loaded in the eighth inning forcing in the winning Run Saturday as Cal Poly of San Luis Obispo beat University of California at Santa Barbara 4-3. BASEBALL SCHEDULE STORRS. Conn. (UPI)—With the basketball season still in full swing, the University of Connecticut announced today a 22-game baseball schedule which includes a southern swing during which the Uconns will play William and Mary, North Carolina, Wake Forest and North Carolina State. UR frosh established several meet records in putting togeth cr a lop-sided 80' 1 point victory Second place Pomona scored 44' J . The Redlands first-year men shattered the 8SO-yard and 440 yard relay standards posting a 1:28.5 in the first event and a snappy 43.6 in the shorter distance. In the field events, UR freshman Lenny Ginn cleared 13-feet, 4=!i inches in the pole vault for a meet record. Varsity shot putter Lee Johnson heaved the 12-pound ball 55 feet, lO'.b inchds for a meet varsity record in that event. Redlands results: VARISTY Shuttle hurdles — First (Bryer, Tomlin, Pulliam, McCracken), 58.1. 880 — First (Albin. Beedy, McDowell, VanderKnyff) 1:2S,5. Distance medley — First (Ha I worth, Wypcr, Goyette, Larsen) 10:26.7. 440 — First (Albin, Beedy, Byrne, Vander Knyff) 43.0. Mile — First (Pulliam, Albin. McDowell, VanderKnyff) 3:19.9. Javelin — Scrivcn (6th) 1583'.=. Broad jump — Albin (1st) 23- I; McCracken (3rd) 21.4. Pole vault — Kirk (1st) 134. High jump — McCracken (1st) 6-U4; Edwards (3rd) 6-1. Shot — Johnson (1st) 147-4; Weyand (3rd) 135-7; Scriven (5th) 132-10. Team scores — Redlands 89. Claremont-Mudd 61, Pomona 13, Whittier 30, Cal Tech 28. FROSH 8S0 — First (Larsen, Cummins. Kramer, Mason) 1:29.3 (meet record). Distance medley — Fourth (Schauer, Moore, Flanders, Mason) 11:36.9. 440 — First (Larsen, Cummins, Kramer, Mason) 3:26.1. Javelin — Phillips (1st) 14111' = ; Waite (5th) 115-10. Broad jump — Ginn (2nd) 19-9. Pole vault — Ginn (1st) 134 (meet record) Kukca (2nd) 12-6; Brandon (4th) 11-6. High jump — Walter (tied 3rd) 5-6. Shot — Orr (1st) 44-7; Walter (3rd) 33-6; Denham (4th) 49.5. Trimple jump — Phillips (1st) 40-2. Discus — Orr (1st) 118-8'i; Walter (3rd) 96-3'i. Team scores — Redlands 80'i Pomona 44V=. Cal Tech 41: Whittier 27, Claremont-Mudd TAPE BREAKER — Anchor man Gary larsen is far ahead of the field as the UR Bulldog varsity distance medley relay team flashes to a 10:26.7 clocking for a first place at the SCIAC Relays on Saturday. (Photo by Rick Wiedman "Moth Rain" Only rainfall in the Namib coastal desert of southwestern Africa is a drizzle called "mol- treen," or "moth rain." This is too slight to be measured in a conventional rain gauge, but fil- terpaper tests indicate the fall may amount toabout 1.8 inches annually. 1 WINS STEEPLECHASE PARIS (UPI) — C. Gutt's Caid II, ridden by F. Martinez, won the SIO.000 Prix Robert Hennessy Steeplechase Sunday with a time of 5:08 for the 3,800-meter Auteuil Race Track course. Count G. Rochef's Nuee was second and Mrs. J. Lau- mair's Noiro was third. CARNIVAL By Dick Turner Call Letters With few exceptions, radio broadcasting stations east of the Mississippi River are identified with call letters beginning with W and those west of the Mississippi with the initial! K. 1 *You a« d y° ur sho P J 1 ^"g 11 * th8 do 0 * 01 " said to S et a hobby to keep YOU busy ... not HIMi" Doesn't fee! like 5! Slammin' Sammy Snead comes through By OSCAR FRALEY PALM BEACH GARDENS, Fla. (UPI)—Slammin* Sammy Snead held his 114th golf cham pionsbip today after winning the PGA Seniors but argued that "only age makes it necessary." "Man," be said when he holed his final putt to win the Teachers Trophy and a trip to Scotland to meet the British Senior champion, "I don't feel like no 51." Actually he looks it and yet the old strength, suppleness and that famous fluid swing still all are there. Only four players broke par on the new PGA National Golf Course. Sam just broke it best of all, being nine strokes under par for the four rounds as he captured the Seniors on his first shot at the title. Slambo finished up at 279 with a final round of 71 and he was playing just as well as he ever has. For this was a long course swept by whistling winds. The rough is hardpan of] the worst sort and the greens j were so bumpy that the longest;bad." putt he holed in 72 holes was a 12 footer. Three shots in his wake came big John Barnum, the six foot, five inch giant from Grand Rapids, Mich., with a closing 69 for 282. The only other par busters were Dutch Harrison, the old Arkansas Traveler shooting a 74 for 285 and Leland (Duke) Gibson with a 77 for 287. Jim Turnesa, in fifth place, wound up with a 73 for even par 288. 'I just couldn't sink a long putt," Snead moaned even in victory, "I never putted route he fired 53 pars, 11 bu\. ies and two eagles against a mere six bogeys. In his most halcyon times he never polished 'em off much better than that. Old Sam refused to play in the Seniors last year. Feeling at a mere 50 that it was an "old man's" tournament. But at 51 he changed his mind, asserting that he could ride a cart "because of a doctor's prescription." That's one of the first times, if true, that a medic prescribed I Pore old Sam actually never j a wheeled vehicle for a tourna- **c" at much better. Over theiment star. Eut it sure did work. i

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