Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 5, 1964 · Page 10
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

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Thursday, March 5, 1964
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10-Thars, Marcli ,5 m Redlonds Daily faels Terrier swimmers defeat Ramona in CBL opener By JOHN W. LENKER The Redands Terrier tank sters opened league action yesterday by drubbing visiting Kamona High in all three divisions in the Vniversify of Redlands pool. The Terriers posted wins in the varsity 73-22, the "Bees" 61-10, and the "Cees" 66-10. Redlands won every event in both "B" and "C" competition, and won all but two in the varsity dinsion. In the varsity division. Dean Kackley won both the 50 yd. and the 100 yd. freestyle events. Bill Brandenberger won the 100; yd. butterfly. Bill Beasley won the 200 yd. freestyle; Steve Smith won the driving; Garth Huffaker was victorious in the 100 yd. Back stroke. Jim Gardner was first in the 400 yd. freestyle, and the Med ley and Freestyle Relay teams both triumphed. Dave Scott, swimming in the "C" division, broke two school records in winning both the 100 yd. and the 200 yd. freestyle races. Results: VarsUy Medley Relay: Redlands (Pa­ tella, DeSalvo, Brandenberger, Battersby). 200 yd. free: Beasley (R) 2:19.0; 2nd Alongi (R); 3rd Statenborough (Ram). 50 yd. free: Kackley (R) 24.1; 2nd Battersby (R); 3rd McClary (Ram). 133 yd. Ind. Med: Van Ausdel (Ram) 1:30.6; 2nd Lenker (R); 3rd Cleaver (R). 100 yd. Butterfly: Brandenberger (R) 57.6; 2nd Cokieley (Ram); 3rd Ziramerly (Ram). Diving: Steve Smith (R); 2nd JIaciejewski (R); 3rd Goldware (Ram). 100 yd. free: Kackley (R) 55.1; 2nd McCleary (Ram); 3rd Alongi (R). 100 yd. back: Huffaker (R) 1:02.6; 2nd Patella (R); 3rd Cleaver (R). 400 yd. free: Gardner (R) 5:20.9; 2nd Beasley (R); 3rd Comley (Ram). 100 yd. breast: Van Dausdel (Ram) 1:12.4; 2nd DeSalvo (R); 3rd Katy (Ram). Free Relay: Redlands (Fisher, Alongi, Lenker, Gardner). B" (Redlands winners only) Medley Relay: Redlands (Williams, Treadway, Mclcher, McMichael) 1st. 200 yd. free: 1st Williams 2:15.5. 50 yd. free: 1st Loge 27.3; 2nd J. Fisher. 133 yd. Ind Med.: 1st Treadway 1:47.4; 2nd McMichaeL 100 yd. butterfly: 1st Melcher 1:06.4. 100 yd. free: 1st WilUams 1:00.4; 2nd J. Fisher. 100 yd. back: 1st Melcher 1:05.4; Parker 2nd. 100 yd. breast: 1st Treadway 1:18.8. Free Relav (Log, Davenport, J. Fisher, McMichael) 1st. C" (Redlands winners only) 6i-10 Medlay Relay: 1st (Scott, Bruckart, McGowan, Acheson). 200 yd. free: 1st Scott 2:06.0 (record). 50 yd. free: 1st Acheson 27.1; 2nd Sooy; 3rd Bishoff. 133 yd. ind. med. 1st Bruckart 1:44.6; 2nd Starbuck; 3rd McGowan. 50 yd. butterfly: 1st McGowan 31.0; 2nd Burgess. 100 yd. free: 1st Scott 55.3 (record); 2nd Acheson. 50 yd. back: 1st Starbuck. 50 yd. breast: 1st Bruckart 35.9; 2nd Burgess. Free Relay: 1st (Burgess, Starbuck, Bischoff, Sooy). Terrier track champs face first tough test Yucaipa High captures triangular traeic meet Basketball, wrestling Letters, awards given at Benchwarmer dinner of Letters and awards were given out at the annual Redlands High School Basketball and Wrestling dinner in Terrier hall last night before a crowd 200 parents and spectators. Coach Al Endeman gave out awards to members of his Cit rus Belt League championship basketball squad while coach Bob Chambers handed out let ters to his CBL champion wrestling team. Junior varsity basketball coach Joe Hansen and B coach Maurice Fey gave short talks at the dinner sponsored by the Benchwarmer booster club. Center Tom McCutcheon won the award as most valuable player on the varsity cage team while guard Ray Hurt was named most inspirational. Little 98 pounder Ruben Ruiz was named most outstanding varsity wTcstler and Don Linde man (ock the same honors for the JVs. Augie Medina was na.mcd most inspirational lor the varsity grapplers. Coach Chambers gave the coaches award to Art Navarro. Jim Winter received the trophy for most valuable player on the .iunior varsity basketball squad and Joe Zamora the same honor for the B squad. Letters were awarded to the following varsity basketball players: Jim Gardner, Bob Molenkamp, Tom McCutcheon, Gary Cronlher, Ray Hurt, Hank Mercado, Ron Bohmstedt, Steve Hagen, and managers — Ralph Phillips, John King and Oliver Gorge. Receiving certificates were: Mike Mathews, Mike Farrell, Mike Malone, Tim Hales and Guy Wollam. Junior varsity letters went to Rich Abaassart, Ray Armendariz, Ed Bradley, Terry Cook, Dan DeGroot, Re.\ McBride, .•Mbert O'Bannon, Dick Owens and Jim Winter. Certificates went to John Bennett and Jim Eastwood. B basketball letters went to Larry Ekema, Joe Zamora, Willie Townsend. Mike Tennant, Charles Austin, Doug Verdieck. Phil Cleaver and manager Tony Jlartinez. Certificates went to Tom Tumbuli, BiU Slinkord, Nick Krantz, Glenn Anderson, Don Arraitich, Ken Lopez and Mike Dolan. Wrestling Awards Varsity letter winners on the wrestling team were: Ruben Ruiz, Art Navarro, Julian Car doza, Jim Cardoza, Yasasuke Wada, Tom Sparkman, John Cassel, Fred Flores, Bruce Wilson, Steve Moran, Jon Watkms, Augie Medina, Rick Kolstad, Dale Cranford, Dennis Cherry, David Coleman and manager Terry Jirsa. Junior varisty grapplers receiving letters were John O'Leary, Dan Wimberly, Barry Bierschbach, Tim Doss, Don Lindeman, Mike Hernandez, David Felling, Richard Green, Mark Schardt, George Gorton, Frank Barrows, Jim Reyna, Peter Ruiz, Fred Paxlon, and BiU Overstreet. Certificates went to Ricky Gonzales, Ramiro Cardoza, 'Jack Moody, Tim Alexander, Martin Lara, Mike Spry, Ted DeMirjyn, Dennis Gatcb, Courtney Shaw, Jack Smith, and Tom Moran. Gary Bradds wins player of year selection McGowan defeats Finn PAISLEY, ScoUand (UPI) British and Empire flyweight champion Walter McGowan decisively outpointed Finland's Risto Luukkonen, the European bantamweight champion, over 10 punishing rounds Wednesday night. The 32-year-old Firji was always dangerous, but he tired towards the end of the bout and was on the defensive in. the final round against an opponent 11 years his junior. There were no knockdowns. McGowan will challenge Italy's Salvatore Bummi for (he European flyweight title in Rome April 3. NEW YORK (UPI) - Gary Bradds of Ohio State, a strong, silent type who donned a new look this season, today was named the 1964 college basketball player of the year in a nationwide poll by United Press International. Bradds didn"! add many words to his vocabulary, but he matured tremeiidously from the skinny, awkward kid who was sent out to replace the fabled Jerry Lucas to a strong team leader and an outstanding competitor. The 6-foot-8 center currently sports a 30.5 scoring average. As a result, the Buckeyes lead the Big Ten Conference race today and Bradds has returned the "player of the year" award to Ohio Slate for the third time in four years. Lucas won tlie award in 1961 and 1962 and Art Heyman of Duke took it last year. Bradds was a runaway win ner in the voting conducted among 301 sportswTiters, editors and broadcasters, but due to another excellent crop of collegiate talent lie did not receive a majority of the votes cast. Bradds was chosen by 104 of the nationwide selectors. Walt Hazzard, who has led UCLA to an unbeaten record, was a distant second in the balloting with 38 votes and Cotton Nash of Kentucky was a close third with 34. Other play ers receiving general support were Bill Bradley of Princeton with 24 votes, Mel Counts of Oregon State with 17 and Jeff Mullins of Duke with 14. Yucaipa high Thunderbirds captured a triangular meet yesterday on their home track by rolling up 94 points to Norte Vista's 47 and Beaumonts 32V!. T-Bird miler John Cleveland ran a strong 4:38.1 mile to break his own school record of 4:44.6 which he set last week. Sophomore long jumper Jan Persson went out 21 feet 2 inches in his first effort to set new mark. His old record was 21 even. Pole vaulter Leon Hickey when over the cross bar at 12 feet to tie his best effort of last year. Cleveland's new record in the mile was the high point as he wasn't pushed. No one was within 100 yards of the record setter. He was Allocked at 2:13 for the half and 3:28 for the 1320. Jerry Priebe who was just out from the basketball team turned in a lO.l effort in the 100 yard dash. Varsity 100 — Priebe (Y). Ecker (B), Stafford (NV)', 10.1. 220—Stafford (NV), Murphy (B), Gillette (Y) and Stuart (Y) (tie), 23.6. 440 — Martm (Y), Cline (NV), Bain (Y), 53.1. 880 — GiUett (Y), Fuller (N\0. Stout (Y), 2:05.8. Mile — Cleveland (Y). Hough (Y), Feik (NV), 4:38.1. Relay — Yucaipa (Bain, Persson, Priebe, .Martin). Beau- Mont, 1:34.3. 120 HH — mUed (Y). Womikc (NV), Bastes (NV), 18.8. 120 LH — Cripc Redlands high Citrus League champion track and field team will get its first taste of tough competition tomorrow when they ramble in the annual Fontana High School Relays. All eight CBL teams will be entered. Field events will start at 2 p.m. with the running races at 2:30. Coach Bill Cunningham will (Y), Collins (B), Walker (B), have the following boys running New Breed 14.1. Long Jump — Persson in the relay events. Steve Huff(Y), Bain (Y), Walker (B), 21 stutler. Mike Weaver, Ed Wim- ft. 2 in. Shot Put — Cassara (Y), Laughlm (B), Vial (NV),| 46 ft. 8>,^ in. Pole Vault - Hickey (Y), Meloy (NV), Cripe (Y) and SheU (NV) (tie), 12 ft. High Jump-Earls (Y), Kolofa (NV), Martin (Y). 5 ft. 8 in. Varsity Final Score: Yucaipa 94, Norte Vista AT,!, Beaumont 32Vi. Class B 100 — Walker (NV). Byrd (NV), Rosenbaum (NV) and Rampoldt (Y) (tie). 10.8. 220 — Walker (NV), Davis (NV), Belt.bley a n d Ike Delgado in the hurdle relay. Dennis Gidcumb, Mike Hernandez, Frank Nagy and Roger Cox in the 440; Gidcumb. Tom Hahn, Huffstutler and Cox in the 880 and the same four in the mile relay. The four man two mile team will consist of Harold Edwards, Andy Soulek, Jeff Rawlings and Steve Shawver. The four man distance medley will have Her­ nandez. Scholton, Hauser and-C Norton running. t Running in the class B relay event will be Cardoza. Binkley; Paxton, Johnson, Blanchard,-; Polidore. Wilke, Peterson,Munoz and Barnes. C relay runners will be MacDonald, Jenkins, Lopez, McGee.t Correia, Nagy, Cox and Perry.' Next Friday the Terriers will open the Citrus Belt League season at home against Pacific High Pirates. Pro skier finishes witfi broken bones, bent purse LA. Rams face Redlands All-Stars in benefit By MURRAY OLDERMAN ASPEN, Colo. — (NEA) — Oaks (Y), 24.5. 660—Rampoldt Man'm Moriarty is living proof (Y), Eaton (NV). Powell (NV), y,at y u^.^ right and work l^k'^^^^'^^XAzT "-'^ ^0 - the best G50 Relay —Norte Vista, Yu- professional skiers in the world caipa, 1:13.5. 70 HH — Wess- you can wind up with broken man (Y), Beckman (NV), bones and a bent pocketbook. Clark (NV), 10.0. 120 LH— The cherry-cheeked New Eng- Wessman (Y), Rosenbaum land transplant to the Rockies (NV), Beckman (NV). 15.1. is one of two species of a new Long Jump — Oaks (Y). breed. His counterpart. Max Byard (Y), SUva (NV), 18 fL FIRST-O-THE-YEAR OM- IIOOD "NYLON TIRES! BRAND NEW 7 95 EXCH. & TAX 670 X 15 Tub« Typ« Bloclwall (Sligtitly Blemished) ALSO BRAKES SHOCKS ALIGNMENT (Front & Rear) BALANCING TRUEING THE READING BOYS Phil Denny Brick ScoH 609 N. EUREKA Bottom of Downtown Off Ramp PY 3.3277 Anderson signs with A's BRADENTON, Fla. (UPI) Pitcher Bob Anderson signed his contract-Wednesday, leaving four holdouts on the Kansas City A's roster. Anderson signed late Wednesday afternoon during the A's first full day of drills. SUll unsigned are outfielders Rocky Colavito, who came to Kansas City with Anderson in a trade with Detroit, and George Alusik. The other holdouts are shortstop WajTie Causey and pitcher Moe Drabowsky. The Los .Angeles Rams basketball team will face an all-star Redlands hoop team next Thursday night in the Red lands high i'errier gym at 8 p.m. It will be a City of Hope ben efit cage contest with all pro cceds going to the City of Hope Composing the Redlands team will be former UR and RHS starts such as John Bethke Sonny Capeheart. George Leja Bud Shirtcliff, Al Endeman, Ed McCluskey, Ken Corwin, Bob Wagner, Steve Mateljan, Jack Schroeder, Hal HoUister and Maurice Fey. Referees wll be Jack Nagasaka and Gib Bettger. Score keeper for the contest will be RHS football coach Frank Serrao. The Ram Cagers include Jon Amett. Jim Phillips. Lamar Lundy. Ed Meador. David Jones, Art Hunter. Jack Par dee, Marlin McKeevcr, Dick Bass and Joe ScibeUi with Les Richtcr serving as player coach. In a recent game tlie Rams downed the Chaffey District coaches, 78-50 with Meador and Phillips hitting 12 each. Tickets for the contest can be purchased at Levines Men Shop or Gairs Clothing store. ROBIE REPRESENTS U.S. NEW YORK (UPI) — Carl Robie, National Amateur Athletic Union 200-meter butterfly champion, will represent the United States in the eighth an nual international swimming meet of the Bremen Swim Club at Bremen, Germany, March 7-8. REDLANDS AREA DRIVERS NOTICE! WE ARE AN OFFICIAL INSPECTION AND INSTALLATION STATION FOR CRANKCASE VENTILATION Anti-Smog Control DEVICES THORNQUEST 76 SERVICE 26 W. CITRUS 793-5765 4''i in. Shot Put — Bright (Y),] Byrd (Y). Savcrino (Y). 49 ft. 4 in. Pole Vault — Amerson (Y). Saverino (Y), no third, 10 ft. 6 in. High Jump — Amerson (Y), Horton (NV), Oakes (Y), 5 ft. 4 in. Class B Final Score: Norte Vista 711^, Yucaipa 621:, Beaumont 11. Class C 100-Hovell (Y), Craft (NV), Fiske (Y), 11.1. 180 — Craft (NV). Fiske (Y), Holbrook (NV), 19.8. 660 — Holgate (NV), Cruz (NV), Jenkms (Y), 1:36.3. 1320 — HoveU (Y), Smeltzer (NV), Negrite (NV), 3:34.1. 440 Relay — Norte Vista, Yucaipa, 47.3. 120 LH — Wilkinson (NV), Holbrook (NV), Dean (Y). 15.7. Long Jump — Friske (Y), Cruz (NV). Giruerre (Y), 18 ft. 7 ',3 in. Shot Put — Mox- )ey (Y), Runyen (NV), no third. 42 ft. lOVi in. Pole Valut — Sorenson (Y) and Rech (NV) (Ue). V. Saverino (Y) and Mortenson (NV) (tie for third), 10 ft. High Jump — Rech (NV), HoveU (Y). no third, 5 ft. Class C Fmal Score: Norte Vista 68, Yucaipa 53, | Beaumont 6. cut of half of the skiing season, which is short enough to begm with. In all the world there are only 10 Class A performers in pro skiing, which was organized into a paying proposition by Friedl Pfeiffer in 1960 to capitalize on the expanding in terest in a sport which has drugged from 1,500.000 to 5.000,000 participants — depend ing on whose figures you like. Moriarty was a 17-year-old prodigy on the United States Winter Olympic team at Cortina, Italy, in 1956 but broke his ankle in a warm-up meet the week before the Games. He got caught in a brawl in St. Moritz, Switzerland, and proved European . gendarmes were tough long before they chased Americans down oneway streets m Innsbruck. It was either plead guilty and pay a nominal fine or spend three more weeks at St. Moritz prices to wait out the judge. American ski manufacturer has- offered me a contract." Moriarty is guaranteed $3.-' ' 000 annually, by the International Professinnal Ski Racers Association. A snazzy snow bunny might spend that much on - Marvin Moriarty Marolt, who also lives in Aspen, is the only other American Class A professional, a new- breed rarer than the American bison and not nearly as well protected. Moriarty figures to make $500 this year in prize money, which will barely keep him in lift tickets. . ,.,,_.„ That's because Marvin "It s never too late to begm." ...gsn't saUsfied with the kicks Arnold Palmer tees off in he gets hurtling down the icy the opening round today of the incline a mile a minute. He $30,000 Pensacola PGA touma- had to play hockey, too, and a ment determined to win the S4,- month or so ago he got his 000 first money for the second right skate caught in an open year in a row. door rinkside and pulled enough It has been six years since ankle ligaments to knock him the two - time money winner Never too late Palmer hopes as he tees ofif PENSACOLA, Fla. (UPI) -| Moriarty anted up and was out of grace ever after in the amateur circles, though he made the Federation Interna tionale de Ski world championship team in 1958 and was third in tryout races for the Olympic team at Squaw Valley a couple of years later. Ignored for the Olmypics, snubbed for the world championship a year later, he turned pro. Pro skiing is highly restricted. The total prize money is only S50,000. The performers are great — Anderl Molterer, Ernest Hinsterseer, Adrien Duvillard. Stein Eriksen, who have all made their permanent homes in Aspen; Pepi Gram- shammer of Vail; Christine Pravda of Sun Valley, Idaho; Karl Spiess of Red Lodge, Mont.; Karl Burtscher of Heavenly Valley, Calif.; and the American "M" boys — Moriarty and Marolt, whose brother Bill was on the recent American Olympic team. Except for a 10,000 turnout in the Boston area last year, crow^ds are pitifully small. A guy who likes the slopes doesn't want to watch someone else. Television is the anticipated revenue savior. Meanwhile, ski manufacturers help support the small tribe, through Moriarty laments, "Not one stretch pants. Last season,'"^ Marv's best, he earned $3,700 in prize money and jacked it ' up to the vicinity of $8,000 by tie-ups with a bindings company, a wax manufacturer and - a new plastic lx)ot maker. Un- '" til recently, he and his pretty"'" wife, Judy, also a skier, lived'"' in a trailer. Skiing has been Moriarty's life since he was a 3-year-oId' . in Montpelier, Vt., and his liv-; ing since he left high school.'The rewards include a broken neck, torn back ligaments, two broken legs, knee chips, broken shoulder, broken nose, face lacerations and ankle ' ". sprams as common as the cold. " "Most people." he said, " 'grow up doing one thing and . then have to change their style :! of life. I do the same thing I've;.; always done." Playing hockey again to 5 strengthen his bad ankle, Mor- • iarty expects to get back in" ' competition for the world pro ' ' championships at Heavenly Val- "" ley. "Tape and novocaine," he' • shrugged. "It'll get me back." '.' Marvin Moriarty said it as' casually as a guy getting ready to swallow an aspirin. ,, , At Empire Bowl: Yucaipa Womens Club High Game — Sue Parton 210, here has waited so long for a tour victory. "I've got to get cracking." Palmer said. I'm hoping I can get back on my game." he said. "It's time I quit hitting the ball bad and concentrated on winning. The muscular Pennsylvanian shot 273—15 strokes under par —last year to take the title by two strokes over the 6.400-yard Pensacola Country Club Course. Series — M. Buckmaster 501. Palmer is joined by former Standings: Save U More Sta champions Don Fairfield. Doug Uons 46Vi-22^, Kivett Real Es Ford, and Doug Sanders. Gary tate 43-26, Hals Gals 43-26, Player, runnerup last year. Kerns Market 42-27, Llama Tur shot a practice round 68 on the key Ranch 40-29, Corinnes Smart pine-lined course to be rated a Shoppe 40-29, Huffman Tile Co, dark-horse. 37Vi-31V2, Oak Glenn Eggs 36-33, Jacky Cupit and Mason Ru- Jims Barber Shop 34-25, Call dolph, winners of the last two mesa Builders 32-37, Chemical PGA tourneys, represent E.xhaust 30'/^-28'i. Rowells 29 threats to Palmer's repeating 40, Mikes Barber Shop 2940, La as champion. Cupit won the Petite 27-42, Morbitzers BBQ Tucson Open and Rudolph 23Vi-45',i, Nash Cleaners 19-50. scored a one-stroke victory in Wednesday Niters Mixed the New Orleans Open Monday. High Game — George Cloud 233. Fenna Gipson 196, Series I'm the boss" Yogi's opening statement — Bud Jensen 588, Fenna Gip son 487. 200 Club — George Loom is 204. Ray Pirrung 200. George Cloud 233, Harry Tate 204, Hugh Backner 206, Hassie Hensley 202, John Lagerquist 205, Bud By United Press International Jensen 220, Bud Bales 225. Yogi Berra, new manager of Standings: Babcock Construc- the New York Yankees, called tion 46-29. Sedgwick Amegard his players together at Fort 45^4-29^4. Jacinto and Son 45 -30. Lauderdale Wednesday and C^VT Rec. Club 45 -30. Save U warned them. "I'm the boss." More 38!i-36M:, Nance Engi 'I know that some of °eers 38W-36%, Farmers Ins. you may have heard stories 38 -37, The Foursome 34^: - 40!.6, over the winter that Ralph Corigan Chevron 33 -42, Duper- Houk was really going to ron Sprinklers 31V3 -43Vi. Bills do the managing for me." said Douglas 30 ^4-44'^, Fishermans Berra. "Well, let's get it Reti-eat 24-51. straight. I'm the manager. Empire League T expect you to act like High Game — Paul Ben- Yankees, to dress well and to demire 231, Oleda Casteline 101, behave when you are out I Series — Paul Bendemire and don't want anybody getting into Carl Giese 571, Dorothy DeMir- trouble." jyn 529. Following Berra's lecture, 200 Club — Paul Bendemire utility infielder Phil Linz be- 231. Dave Pounds 213. Tom came the Yankees' first train- Haugh 201. Lary Kar 206, Carl ing casualty when he was Giese 201. struck under the left eye by a Standings: Toppers 54^4-37ii, ground ball Dr. Sidney Swing a Longs 53-39, Hill Bend- Gaynor, the team physician, ers 52VS -39V6, Robins Hoods 48Vi- suffered a ruptured muscle in i3M, Slow Starters 45-47, Wist- his left calf as he rushed to ful Four 44 -48, We Four 43V2- Linz's aid. iS'/i, Hootenannies 43-49. Four Restors 39-53, Four Pine Cones 37-55. Wednesday Mens Handicap High Game — Ralph Rozema 234, 603. Standings: Inland Bus. Const. 67-33, O.K. WaU 67-33, Bruces Union 58-42. Harlows Appliance 56!^-43^, Redlands Cab 54 - 46, San Dimas SO^i^OM:. Guy Pierce Const. 50':i-49hi, Johnsons Service 48 '.-2 -51H, Hicks and Hartwick One 38-62. Team Seven 4262. Team Seven 42-58. Red lands Glass 39 ^i-60V2. Hicks and Hartwick Two 28V4 -71Li. Freeway Dodgers High Game — Don Warren 211, Joyce Lawrence 189, Series — Don Warren 594, Lucy Koopman 550. 200 Club — Don Warren 211, Bob Emmerson 201, Amos Not- tmgham 203, Andy Scberer 208, Fred Hooper 201. Standings: Gairs Men Shop 48-27, Redlands Three Min. Car Wash 47Vi-27V4, First American TiUe 47-28, Emmersons 39-36, Dutch Girl 38Va-36?^, Richies Steak House 2TA-37'A, The Panti? 3614 -38^, Pinkys 36Vi- 38Vi, Sorenson Engineering 3342, Ronda Sussex 28-45, Jims Chevron 29-45^, Huiskens 27. 48. Wednesday Ladies Handicap High Game and Series — Helen Sauvage 205, 563. Standings: Garvey Motors 6139, Harolds Shoes 58V4 - 4H4, Ells Belles 5fr44, Jo Nanns 55V*- 44V4, SaUy Shops 54%-45Mi, Wayne Gossett Ford 521-59, and P Auto Parts 49V4-48V4. The Sleepers 4714-5214, The Bed Bam 41-59. Gay 90's 25Vi -74V6. At Tri City Bowl: Wednesday Scratch Trio High Game aai Series — B. Woods 245, 606. 200 Club - T. SeUers 218, H. Wikert 212. J. Coleman 201, E. Williams 201. L. Riley 208, P. Laker defense falls apart LOS ANGELES (UPI) —The Los Angeles Lakers have all but t. lost their chance to overtake the St. Louis Hawks for second place in the Western Division of • the National Basketball Associ-"' ation. The Lakers lost to the Hawks " 110 -105 Wednesday night after " leading throughout the first half. ' "Our defense fell apart in the •' second half," Laker coach Fred " ' Schaus said after the game. '•" "Our defensive rebounding in •" the second half was.horrible." Asked about his prediction-'that Los Angeles would overtake' the Hawks for second place, ^ M- Schaus said only, "this loss puts-.'--' us in a hell of a hole." • The Lakers are now four and a haU games behind St Louis. In Wednesday night's game,, the Lakers got off to a quick start and held a 55-47 lead at„.„ halftime. But St. Louis came;.;; back with a 38-point third quar-;-; ter and took the lead. EIgm Baylor led the Laker scoring with 31 points. Richie Guerin paced the Hawks with 29 points. INTER QUALIFIES MILAN, Italy (UPI) — Inter of Milan qualified for the semi- finals of the European Cup of League Champions' Touma-' . ment Wednesday by defeating— Partizan of Yugoslavia. 2-1. In- . ter of Milan is the Italian soc-.' cer league's champion. Castro 221, B. Woods 245. -'l Standings: Mikes Barber Shop 23-13, A and P Auto Parts 22-"^' 14, Beahrs Hinckley 18-18, Team " Four 17-19, Team Two 16-20,-' Woods Rental 12-24. Rainbirds Ladies League High Game — Peggy Boss-.- mann 189. series — Lyda Smith" 479. Standings: The Goofers Sm-^ 36%, Tri City Terrors 5640, Boo Boo's 53V4 - 42V4, Sparctimers 51V4-44%, The SpoUers 39 - Sl,-Odd Strikers 28Vi-67V4.

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