Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 4, 1964 · Page 16
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 16

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 4, 1964
Page 16
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16 - Wed., March 4, 1964 Redlands Daily Facfs Cai Western edges UR in first of series By TAM IRVING Cal Western's alert Western crs took advantage of four steals to nab a tight 49-46 win over the University of Redlands Bulldogs in tlie opening game of the NAIA District three playoffs last night in the Pomona College gym. A sparse crowd watched the two strong defensive teams exchange the lead throughout the 40 minutes of hard fought basketball. A win by the Westerners to night would clinch a trip to Kansas City and the NAIA National Championship tournament berth for the San Diego school. A victory by coach Lee Fulmer's Bulldogs tonight will send the two teams into a third Cal Western went info a stall for two minutes until Mohs was fouled and sank both charity tosses for a 42-41 lead. CW center Steve Crowell, 6-8, put the winners back into the lead on two charity buckets. It was close the rest of the way with Bob Engberg scoring on a jumper banked off the board to pull Redlands witliin one 45-44 with 1:56 left. The Westerners moved tn a 47-44 lead on two foul shots and reserve guard Harvey Pinyoun put the Bulldogs back when he drove the length of the court for a layin and the last Redlands tally. Mohs, the leading scorer, fouled out with 23 seconds to and final game Thursday night!go and Crowell sank his first in the Pomona gym. toss and mis.sed his second. _„ . , , , ,,„ T5„„ John Veeh grabbed the rebound Offensive lapses by the Bull-, ,. , ,. „ J » ij .u 1 . 1 I .i. 'he Bulldogs called time dogs told the fmal tale of the ^. ,,,„„ds and poscssion score board last night. Fouri . ^. ^^^^ times the Westerners snatched, ^ the ball away from a .l^Rignd the drive by Smith to knot player and converted them into failed and the West- layups and eight easy V^^^emors had win number one of ItZJ""^^^ difference in,,^^ ^^^^ ^^^.^ ^1,^^ pj^y_ off series. the end. With 17 seconds to go Red- Both teams will be back at Gomez wins by decision . NORTH HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —Mexico City's Sergio Gomez took a 10-round decision from Ray Walk of Hawthorne, in a spirited main bout Tuesday night before an estimated 1,000 fans at the compact Valley Garden Arena. tie or a wide open win for the SCIAC champion Bulldogs if 7, they control the ball. Redlands G. F. T. 1 Engberg . 3 1 7 ^ Xewmyer . 4 1 9 M Fisher . 1 •J 4 1 Mohs . 4 5 13 1 .Smith . 5 0 10 I Fricdlandcr . 0 1 1 " Pinyoun . 1 0 2 Totals 18 10 46 Cal V/estern G. F. T. Carlyie . 1 O *t Lcmmons . 6 3 15 Crowell 2 3 7 Joerndt . 0 1 1 , Hefner . 4 4 12 Mayficld . 0 1 1 Cunningham . 4 1 9 Totals 17 13 43 Halflinie score: 27. Redlands 26. Cal Western lands had a chance to win it agajn jonighf in what could all with the score 48-46 m favor,bg another tight defensi%e bat- of the CW five. Forward Boh Engberg gained control of the ball for Redlands with a full length drive onto the floor. After a time out guard Harvey Pinyoun snapped a pass to senior guard Gary Smith who drove in to the bucket only to find his way blocked. Smith turned to dribble out of the key and a Cal Western player took control of the ball to end the Redlands hopes for victory. Steve Crowell sunk a free throw with one second to play for the final 49-46 margin. Tough Tonight "It ought to be a dandy tonight," coach Lee Fulmer said today. "We made too many mistakes last night. Those eight points on the stolen balls and then we had a lough night on the foul line. Cal Western was quick and we weren't alert. "I don't think that anyone| played really well in terms of, what we have done this year. Defensively the team did a tremendous job against them but «e made errors on offense. "I think that the whole thing goes to the four steals, thats eight points, and then if we had gotten some decent foul shooting. The boys want to win this one tonight." Fulmer stated. Slow Start Cal Western started with a surge and moved to a 9-1 lead before guard Dave Mobs tanked the first Bulldog field goal with 17:15 left to play. Center Dick Fisher tied it up with 11:17 on ihe clock when he pumped in two free throws. Redlands moved out to a five point margin 17-12 but the Westerners came back and it was nip and tuck until the half with CW taking a 27-26 lead into the locker room. The bulldogs dropped behind at the start of the second half but went ahead by one on an outside push shot by George Newmyer with 11:56 to go 3635. Leading 41-40 with 5:38 left CAUGHT FLATFOOTED - Redlands center Dick Fisher, 41, catches Cal Western's Steve Crowell, 30, their 6-8 center unaware as he goes up for two in the second half of action. Cal Western scored a 49-46 win over the Bulldogs lost night. (Photo by Rick Wiedman) Gary Smith named to All-NAIA first team For the second time in his three years of basketball at the University of Redlands Gary Smith, of Huntington Beach, Calif., has been chosen for the AU-NAIA District No. 3 first team. Smith, a 5-11 guard, was joined by team-mate Dave Mohs who was selected for the NAIA second team. Mohs comes from Beverly Hills, Calif., and has formed a dangerous duo at guard with Smith all year. Smith will lead Redlands into the second game of the District No. 3 play-offs against Cal- westem, tonight. During the past season, Gary has averaged 14.15 points per game, and is one of t h e key reasons why Redlands is rated 11th in the nation for defense. With tremendous reflexes and a sharp eye. Smith is Redlands' best outside shooter. Gary's 368 points for the season constitute exactly 23 per cent of UR's total 1600 points. In three year's of varsity play, Smith has gathered 1023 points, an average of 341 per season. In his SCIAC season finale against Whittier, Smith had one of the best nights of this year. Tallying 22 points, nearly 40 per cent of the team's out-put. Mohs, has been the steadiest player on the team. Averaging 11.04 points per game, Dave is the team's third highest scorer, falling in line behind Smith and Bob Engberg. Another expert outside shooter, Mohs' rapid reflexes help, along with Smith, to foil opponents' scoring drives. Mohs' consistancy is seen in looking at his three year rcc ord. In 1961-62, Mohs averaged 10.8 points per game. For the 1962-63 season, he had an 11.4 average and tliis season, Mohs has a steady 11.04 average. UR coach Lee Fulmer rates Mohs as a great rebounder for his size (6-0). Mohs and Smith were also chosen on the All-SCIAC first team. This was the third time Smith has been on the SCIAC first squad. LOS ANGELES (UPI) - A scoring average of better than 21 points per man is highlighted in the All-District 3 National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) basketball team. The all - star selections announced Tuesday: First team: Roland Skelton, Westmont, and Paul Colin, Claremont• Mudd, forwards; Dave Sell, Occidental, center; Carronza retains title L.AS VEGAS, Ncv. (UPI) Chilo Carranza of Henderson retained his Nevada bantamweight championship and welterweight 'Don Minor of Las Vegas won his 13th straight bout in double main events Tuesday night at the Castaways Hotel. In the "nightclub" bouts that are a weekly feature here, Carranza, 118, scored a technical knockout at 1:05 of the ninth round over Eddie Santos, llS '/i, Juarez, Mexico, and Minor 145'/i, won a unanimous decision over Art Hayivard, 142"-j, Los Angeles. UP AND OVER — Forward Bob Engberg oltempts a jump shot over the guarding of Cal Western's John Carlyie and Jim Cunningham, 22, during last night's NAIA District Three game at Pomono. Coach lee Fulmer's Bulldogs suffered a 49-46 setback and play again tonight. (Photo by Rick Wiedman) TIGHT QUARTERS - University of Redlands guard bav» Mohs attempts a one bonder under the Bulldog bucket while center Dick Fisher, 41, looks on. Cal Western's Lem lemon, 34 and John Carlyie try to block the shot. (Photo by Rick Wiedman) Jim Hefner, California Western (San Diego), and Gary Smith, Redlands, guards. Second team: Gary Culbert son of Pasadena and Jim Car­ lyie of California V/estem, forwards; John McAdams, West mont, center, and Dave Mohs, Redlands, and Dave Cox, Pasadena, guards. Honorable mention: Ben Love, Pasadena: Bob Engberg, Redlands; Dick Jensen, La veme; Dave Sanderson, Pomo na; Bob Jarvella, Whittier, and Pat MuUin, Claremont - Mudd, forwards; Dick Bakin, Laveme; Joe Barnes, Whittier, and Ron Bauer, Pasadena, center; Bill O'DeU, Westmont; Bruce Gibby, Occidental; Bob Fisher, La- Veme; Don Tarlow, Pomona; Bob Weister, Whittier, and Ben Roth, Occidental, guards. Trout plant in local waters The Department of Fish and Game has scheduled the stocking of catchable-size rainbow trout this week in the following San Bernardino County lakes and streams: Lake Arrowhead, Colorado River (Needles-Topock Area), Deep Creek, Lake Gregory, Lytic Creek (Middle and North Forks). Modest Cassius in big show biz negotiation NEW YORK (UPI) —Heavy weight champion Cassius Clay is the center of negotiations today in a deal involving millions of dollars for outside- the-ring activities, a representative of the William Morris agency disclosed. "I don't know how rumors of this deal leaked out," said Jerry Brandt, a Morris talent manager. "It's true, but I can only say at this time that it's t h e richest deal ever negotiated for any athlete." Without being specific. Brandt added that the deal involves series of one-hour spectaculars on television, personal tours, product endorsements a n d the making of rhythm blues records and comedy records. OBG pairings posted at pro shop Pairings for the Championship Tournament of the Orange Belt Golfers of Redlands have been posted in the pro shop at the Redlands Country club, it was announced today. Each player will be responsible for checking the roster for his opponent's name, then ar ranging for a date on the course. The tourney is scheduled to start March 7 and all matches will have to be concluded by March 31. There are 64 players already signed up for the Oange Belt tourney. Bulldogs lose 6-4 to Chapman college nine Blades host totems in Long Beach LONG BEACH (UPI) — The third-place Seattle Totems, just one point ahead of Los Angeles in the Western Hockey League standings, will be hosted by the Blades tonight in Long Beach, .Arena —the second of two sea-! son "home" games scheduled in! this beach city. University of Redlands Bulldog baseball team picked up runs in the fifth and sixth innings but lost to Chapriian college in a non-conference encounter 6-4 yesterday on t h e Bulldog diamond. Friday coach Paul- Taylor's Bulldog nine travels to m e t Orange State at 3 p.m. Skip Hall went six innings to pick up the win, his second of the season for the Panthers who are now 5-0. Jim Hogan. Bill Bruns and Gary Sherman a 11 took turns on the mound for the UR. Junior John Moore went the distance behind the plate for the losers. Chapman 100 230 OOO—6 9 5 U of R. ... 010 012 000-4 6 0 Hall, Bunten (6), & Carney; Hogan, Bruns (5), Sherman (8) and Moore. Dons of USF take care of Santa Clara 60-47 By United Press International University of San Francisco today had a 16-game win streak going after flattening another conference foe. The Dons took care of Santa Clara, 60-47, Tuesday night to run their conference mark to 10-0. Guard Jim Brovelli of the Dons was the surprise high scorer with 19. He usually sets up his teammates in the scoring department. League scoring king Euss Vrankovich of the Broncos may have lost his chance to set a new West Coast Athletic Conference mark when he was held to eight points. Don flash OUie Johnson, who is trying to catch Vrankovich in the league scoring race, bucketed only 12. In more WCAC action. University of Pacific disposed of St. Mary's, 69-56, as BiU Wilson hit 26 points to move into third place behind Vrankovich and Johnson in the scoring derby. One of the Coast's most underrated performers, Lewis and Clark's Jim Boutin, scored 32 in leading Lewis and Clark to a 101-90 win over Eastern Oregon.-• That was the first in a best- ot-three series for the NAI.A District 2 championship. The teams will meet again tonight and Thursday, if necessary, for: the right to go to the NAIA ^national tournament at Kansas City March 9-14. Steve Smith had 30 for East- em Oregon. Meanwhile, the powerful California Collegiate Athletic .Association named its official all-star team. Maurice Talbot of Fresno State was the unanimous pick at center and he was joined by teammates Tom Jaeobsen and John Bockd on the all-star quintet. The team also included John Rambo of Long Beacli State and Jack Shawcroft of San Diego State. All THE KING'S FANS - Head and shoulders obove most of his young fans, heovyweight champion Cassius (I'm the Greatest) Clay signs autogrophs during a stroll in New York's spring-like weather. Clay is staying at the Hotel Theresa i ,T Horlem until he buys a home in the New York area. (UPI Telephoto) Clay's modest comment was: 'I'm the prettiest man in sports. .And so this deal is very, very pretty — in fact it's the greatest — because I'm the greatest." Brandt of the agency was questioned by reporters 'Tuesday night in studio one of the Columbia records building, [where Cassius was making a boisterous rhythm-in-blues talking and singing record titled "The Gang's All Here." Concerning his future plans, the champion said: "My hearing at Washington has been set back indefinitely. I mean the hearing in which some of the senators wanted to know about my various contracts with International Promotions for the Listen fight at Miami Beach last month." Yes, Cassius plans to move from Louisville, Ky., to New York "so I can be closer to all the different businesses I'm getting into." Big smile on Luro's face today By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer HIALEAH. Fla. (UPI)-Hora tio Luro, the dapper and charm ing senor of horse highway, has a smile on his face today and a frown in his heart The trainer from South Amer ica is taking bows because I Northern Dancer, a colt he trains for Canadian industrial ist Edward P. Taylor, ran off and hid to win the Flamingo [Stakes. It earned $89,830 to boost its total earnings to $181,165. But for the good senor things I could be so much better as he looks ahead to a Kentucky Derby in which he might have had a paralyzing one-two [punch. Out in California there is a jcolt named Hill Rise which is the western counterpart of [Northern Dancer. This haybum- er has won five stakes and seven outings in a row. The good senor could have [had both colts in his stable. Two years back, Laro trained Decidedly for Caljfomian George Pope and with the colt won the Kentucky Derby. Last spring he visited Pope and the breeder suggested that he pick out a two-year-old to take back East and train. Luro selected one but, when it arrived, he inspected it and in his South American accent intoned that "ziss one is not zuh one I peeckad." Back it went, all the way to California. And, you guessed it, the one he sent back was Hill Rise. There is some consolation in the fact that Northern Dancer has to be regarded as one of the lop Derby prospects, even though some people — say like WilUe Shoemaker who rode him —still won't label him solid gold. A chunky little horse, the Canadian-bred colt never has been out of the money in 11 starts. He has won eight, including Tuesday's closing feature at Hialeah, the first eastern, classic leading up to the Derby. He also had finished second twice and third once. Shoemaker, who immediately flew back to California to ride at Santa Anita — where Hill Rise is quartered — wouldn't commit himself completely. "I think he'll be a Derby con-' tender," said Willie the Shoe, who won the Kentucky canter in 1955 and 1959. "He'd have a chance against Hill Rise but I don't know yet whether I'll ride him." Luro is "stuck" with Northem Dancer, no matter who eventually rides the colt. That's because he made a mistake by sending his chief rival back to California early last year. But. the good senor isn't too worried. They asked him, before he ran a horse in the Derby one year, if he was going to work the colt on Sunday. Heavens, no," retorted the good senior with horror. "Sunday is for loving." How he would have loved the Sunday after this Kentucky • Derby if he'd kept both of these babies in his bam.

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