Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 13, 1964 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Friday, March 13, 1964
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Page 11
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Racers rally to trounce Rams 80-68 Hedlands Racer basketball team came from behind on hook shot by John Bethke to knot the score and then rolled on to a 80-68 win over the visiting Los Angeles Hams basketball team last night in Terrier gym. The game was a benefit sponsored by the Redlands chapter of the City of Hope. Bethke and former University of Redlands star Maurice Fey provided the scoring punch in the five minute overtime period to put the Racers on top. At the end of four quarters the game was tied 65-65. Foul shots gave the winners nine of their final 15 points. Bethke was the leading scorer with 29, former UR center Jack Schroeder dropped in 18, Fey had 15, Steve Slateljan five, player coach Bud Shirtcliff three, Ed JlcCIuskey three. Son ny Capehart three, Ken Corwin two and Bob Wagner one. Corwin reinjured his ankle (hat he had twisted in practice and Capehart injured his ankle and both had to leave the game. Ram Center Art Hunter led the Los Angeles squad with 12 before fouling out Linebacker Jack Pardee had seven, end Jim Phillips nine, Eddie Meador eight. Carver Shannon nine, Joe Scibelli four, David Jones eight, Dick Bass three, and Pervis Atkins six. At the half Redlands held a 33-27 margin but fell behind in the third and fourth periods before tying the score in the final minute of regulation time. Referees Dave Farmer and Gib Bettger did an excellent job in face of football pressure. Score keeper was Frank Serrao and attending physician was Dr. Percy T. W. Lui. Before game workouts t It past two weeks and condition ing paved the way lor the Red lands Racer win. Redlands Daily Facts Friday, Mar. 13,1964-11 Teirier golf team wjns opening moteh Bedlands high Terrier golfers won their opening match of the season yesterday when they downed Montclair 207-239 over the damp Redlands. Country Club course. Leading the way to victory for coach Bob Hahn's Terrier team was Kandy Weaver with a 38 for the nine. Brian Schwartz carded a 41 and Steve; Wilboum, Mike Larson and Phil Merchant .all had matching 42's for the victors. Monday the RHS team travels to Whispering Lakes CO to meet the Montclair team in a rematch. Other members of the 1964 Terrier team this year are Greg Weaver, Craig Smithson, Mike Malone and Dick Free man. Rookie takes over, Cubs in Two lesser knowns lead at St Petersburg ST. PETERSBURG, Fla (UPI)—Bob Harrison and Mike Krak, two lesser knowns of the pro tour, shared the lead today while the big names scrambled for position starting the second round of the $25,000 St. Peters burg Open golf tournament. Harrison, of Palm Desert, Calif., and Krak, of Oceanside, N.Y., lore up the wmdy Lakewood Country Club course with 67s, five imdcr par, Thursday. A stroke in back of them at 68 as the big field of some 150 pros headed for the cutoff after today at the low 60 and ties were defending champion Raymond Floyd, Rex Baxter Jr., A] Balding and Mike Souchak. At 69 were Bruce Devlin, Duke Gibson, Jerry Magee, Ed Rubis, Billy Maxwell, Bruce Crampton, Joe Campbell, Dow Finstenvald and Juan Rodriguez. Money - wimiing king Jack Nicklaus was back at 71, still a stroke under par, and U.S. Open champ Julius Boros was with the pack at 70. Harrison had his 67 on the board early in the day after a nifty round in which he used only 26 putts—a low for the 1964 PGA tour to date. He one-putted nine times. Krak came in with his tying 67 later in the day after playing in the afternoon. He bogeyed the first hole tlicn settled dpwn for six birdies over the rest of the way. Harrison had 32-35 for his round and Krak 33-34, including five birdies, an eagle and two bogeys. STOP HIM — Former University of Redlands center Jack Schroeder, 43, hits on a hook shot over the tight guarding of Los Angeles Rams Jack Pardee, 29, behind Schroeder and Dick Bass, 25. Schroeder ended with 18 points, behind high scorers John Bethke who hit 29 os the Racers won. The contest was sponsored by the City of Hope. FIVE YARDS — Redlands Racer Ken Corwin drives in for on attempted layin while the Rams fullback, Dick Bass, gives him 0 helping hand. Corwin injured his ankle and left the game early. (Photos by Jim Sloan] Redlands Racquet club defeats Perrls Bulldogs to host Claremont track team Coach Ted Runner's Univer sity of Redlands thinclads will host Claremont-SIudd tomorrow on the Bulldog oval in a SCIAC meet Field events will start at 1:30 and the relay gets underway at 1:45 p.m. The Bulldog squad has rolled to smashing wins over Cal Tech and Pomona in conference meets this season. Claremont has downed Cal Poly and La Verne in the same manner. Thellarvey Mudd runners Williries — .<! Endeman 592, Marj- provide some good indiridual' competition for the Bulldogs. Stag captain Bill LaBock is slated to go against Jack Vander- Knj-ff in one or two events, probably the 220 and 440. | The hurdles should provide' some fireworks with Bedlands Jim McCracken meeting the Stag duo of John Reay and Ted Chiswell. The discus will sec some tight competition with Lee Johnson throwing the platter for Redlands against Craig Van Degrift of the Stags. .\U three have been out in the 140 foot mark this season. At Empire Bowl: Junior M«ior High Game — Duane Sauvage 235, Series — Marion Burk 617. Standings: Wayne Gossett Ford 57-24, Cunninghams Phar macy SVA-2a'<i, Gaugh Plumb ing 48-33, Trophy Award 44-37 Sedgwick Amegard Inc. 42-39, Ells Sheet Metal 37-44, Anderson Union Service 34-47, Thel mas Five 33-48, Plantes Cabinet Shop 32-49, TeamTen 25V4-55V4 Special Points Ells Sheet Metal 2757, Cunninghims Pharmacy 973. 200 Club — Marion Burk 200, Herman Schroeder 224, Floyd Harrington 209, Joe Council 234 Rich Sepulveda 219, Clint Burson 207, George Lincoln 207, Harold Steuven 217, Grady Hall 212, Carl Giese 219, Dave Dietzel 209, Red Pool 205, Paul Reiss 222, Don \Vheeler 220, Joe Eng lish 218, Clair Lackey 218, Andy Scherrer 213, Bill Lutes 205, Bob Phelps 238, Lanny Ell 232, Duane Sauvage 235. Even Doxen High Game - P. Sotelo, H. Munger 235, Series — H. Mun ger 588. 200 Club — E. Guerrero 214, A. Quintana 202, P. Sotelo 235, J. Wilson 207, T. DeYoung 211, B Ekema 209, G. Loomis 203, A. Kmslow 225, H. Munger 235, F. Harrison 201, G. Andrews 222, R. Moyer 207. SUndings: Brookside Dairy 64-44, Inland SepUc 63\4 Calif. Water and Tel Co.'Two 62-46, Sanitary Plumbing 62-46, Goods Wearing Apparel 60-48, U-Rundle Mex-A-Nix 60-48, CaUf. Water and Tel One 59>.:-48V4, Pure Gold 53'i-54'.i, U-Rundle HiFires 52-56, Bills Barber Shop 4S>i-59ii, Bobs Ready MLx 46^- 6IV2, Mcntone Liquors 43-65, Brookside Market 47-61, Sunset Tile and Roofing ZiVi-mii. Thursday Nife Rejects High Game — Bill Daby 205, Meg MarUn 174. Series — Dick Weisberg 560, Celeste Jones 511. 200 Club — Herb Buyak 213, Paul Swanson 203, Bill Daby 205, Jack Cox 201. Standings: Tenax Town 48-27, Cunninghams 48-27, Anodynes 4431, Mulders A 43-32, Jim Glaze 37-38, Dukes 35-40, JoUy Jug 32H-42Vi, Sims 32ii-42Vi!. High landers 28Vi-46Vi, Don Hunts 27-47. Teachers High Game — Chuck Turner 224, Mary Lou Bailey 165, Se- ket 37-32, Brookside Beauty 37 32, Jacinto and Son 34V4-34V4, Brookside Dairy 34-35, Balaban, 34-35, Carini and Marchese 33 36, Astro 32V4-36Vi, Western Auto 32-37, Audio Visual 32-37, Bootery ZSVi-KVi, Redlands Camera 25-44, Advertiser 25-44, Citrus Liquor 24-45. King Rich Sepulveda defeated Leo Puchalski, four strikes to two to become Empire Bowls new Kmg of the Hill. Rich also took the optional jackpot by otaling 26 strikes for both squads. Donut Russ and Kay Skyberg took first place in the donut club bowling with a 1339 scries. Sec ond place ended in a tie between the teams of Ring and Robert Emmerson and Tem and Jack Goddard, both had 1223 series totals. Mixed Doubles Ed and Mary Roney won the mixed doubles with a 1184 series. Elsie and Von Horton tied with Bill Pennington and Bev. Wilson for second both with 1173 series. At Tri City Bowl: Tri City CommcrcitI High Game — J. Moses 228, series P. Castro 572. 200 Club — J. Moses 228, P. Castro 213. Standings: Van Dorin Darts 25Vi-18 ^5, Diamond D Ranch 2519, Blaektoppcrs 2m -2044, Mc Keen SawmiU 2ni-20V3. Wayne Gossett Ford 19-25, Irvine Equip ment 14-30. Bulldogs to play senior tennis veterans The University of Redlands teimis team will meet an im pressive group of Senior Veteran tennis players • from Southern California on Saturday on t h e University courts at 1:30 p.m. The current National Senior Indoor doubles champions, George McCaU and Al Martini will lead an all-star team that win also include the 1939 National Intercollegiate doubles champions, Doug Imhoff and Bob Peacock. Other teams to be composed of Vem Hughes, Carl Busch; Ed Yeomans, Jim Hobson; Redlands own. Judge Joe Ciano, Hank UhL Bill Smith, formerly Southern California number one Senior Veteran, will lead the singles team along with Jim Sato and Jim Lee plus several of the above doubles players. Ed Yeomans is the father of the Bulldogs number one player, John; Bob Peacock's son, Steve, is the number one freshman player on the UR team; and BiU Smith is the father of BiU Jr., last years freshman coach. It will be a case of 20 year] old legs versus 45 year old experience. Any ball you c a n't reach must be "out", UR coach Jim Verdieck said. frank Howard may quit Dodgers, /oiii Braves GREEN BAY, Wis. (UPD- Rumors spread today that the strange story of Frank Howard, who is quitting the game he loves because he doesn't feel up to playing it, may have its climax in Milwaukee. Howard's break with the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers appeared complete when his letter to E; J. "Buzzie" Bavasi, Dodger general manager, announcing bis deci sion to quit leaked out Thursday. Howard, reached at his home here, was angered and called the announcement "prema ture." But he said the news SELL IT TOMORROW With low • cost Qassified Adi Lou Bailey 454. 200 Club — M Endeman 213, Chuck Turner 224. Standings: 14 K Kernels 5426, Crafty Ones 44-36, Chuckles 44-36, Dillys 43.35V4, Bawi Keras 40ii-39V4. Bridge Tolls 40-40, El Flickers 36-44, Presidents 3446, Onnie Kems 33-47, Tailend- ers 31-49. Junior Women Benefit High Game — Doris Figgins 212. Scries — Pearl Van Zanten 562. Standings: Redlands Plumbing 45-24, Levines 42-27, Skyberg 40ii-28^i, Huiskens 40Vi - 28V3, Vans Plumbing 40-29, Electronic Wholesale 39-30, Emerich and McDowell 38-31, Brookside Mar- Hubbs' trophies on display at Orange Show Trophies and plajing memen tos of the late Ken Hubbs, well known baseball player for the Chicago Cubs, are on display at the National Orange Show in San Bemrdino during the 11-day run of the citrus exposition. Cases of his trophies, including the baseball glove he used in breaking a major league record, will be in the Feature Exhibits Building. The display is being planned by the Ken Hubbs Foundation. The booth will be manned by representatives of clubs and civic organizations in C 0 11 0 n, Hubbs' home town. The youth was killed last month when his lifht plane crashed during a snowstorm in Utah. Hecate leads field in Arcadia Pace Six named to Olympic squad KANS.\S CITY, Mo. (UPI) —The NCAA's 01>'mpic trials basketball team has added six more players to its squad. The six named were Jim Davis, Colorado. Wayne Estes, Utah State, Les Hunter, Loyola of Illinois, Howard Komives, Bowling Green, Doug Moon, Utah and Bud Koper, Oklahoma aty. ARCADIA (UPI) — Hecate, winner of her last two starts at Bay Meadows, led a nine- horse field in today's $3,500 .Arcadia Pace in the second day of the 20-day spring harness meeting at Santa Anita Park. • In Thursday's opening day CO - features, Glidden Hanover and Crown Song won on a slow track. Joe O'Brian all-time West cm Harness driving champion, drove Crown Song to a win in the $6,000 Riverside TroL The winner paid S4.20 to win. Scep­ tre was second and Timmy third. Eddie Wheeler was in the sulky for Glidden Hanover, who won the $7,000 Girl of the (Golden West Trot Glidden Hanover, paid $13.60 to win. ' Optimists to meet Santa Monica juniors The Redlands Optimist Club Junior tennis team will host the Santa ilonica Juniors tomorrow on the Redlands courts begin ning at 9 a.m. The first 20 boys will play on the University courts. In the order of their ranking, the boys team will be composed of Dick Bohmstedt, Randy Verdieck, Chris Hill, John Jimenez, Tommy Fallows, Jim Brown, Billy Berg, Dean Tharaldson, Chris Hardy, David Bohmstedt, Ricky Gearhart, Scott Ghormley, Tom my Walter, Paul Lieberman, Gib Brown, John Buffington, Ian Davis, Gary Palmer, David Ros enberger, and Kerry Dunn. In the event that any of these boys will be unable to compete on Saturday they are requested to phone Mr. Verdieck in order that an alternate may be not! fied. The first twelve girls will compete on the Cope courts and the next eight will play their singles and doubles matches on the High School courts. A city-wide tournament will commence on March 21st for all Junior High and Elementary players. Any tennis players not already enrolled in the Optimist program may call 792-3844 to enter. There will be noentry fees and trophies will be awarded in each division for winners and runner-ups. leak might strengthen his decision. John McHale, president of the Milwaukee Braves, said for the record he really doesn't think the big power hitter was sen ous. Howard at 27 has yet to reach the brilliant peak baseball men have predicted for him since he burned up Big Ten diamonds at Ohio State. "After all, it's contract time," said McHale. Specula tion has it Howard is using his retirement threat as a wedge to collect more money, although Howard denied it. But McHale couldn't hide his excitement at the thought of the 6-foot-8, 258 pound slugger in the Milwaukee lineup. He said the Braves might make bid for him, and admitted third baseman Eddie Mathews might be involved in such a deal. Howard has been a Green Bay resident since 1958, when he was a home run king for the old Green Bay Bluejays, Dodger farm team. Cotton vows to keep Persol on canvas NEW YORK (UPI)-Veteran light heavyweight contender Eddie Cotton vows to keep Johnny Persol on the canvas tonight, "when I put him down this time." Cotton of Seattle, 37, and un beaten Persol of New York. 23. are slated for a return 10-round television fight at Madison Square Garden. It will be beamed nationally by ABC at 10 p.m. EST. "This may be Friday, the 13th," said Cotton, "but it can't bother me because I had my hard luck on Feb. 21 in the Garden, when they gave Persol that split decision over me." Persol, ranked second among world contenders and boasting 11 straight victories as a professional, is favored at 9-5 to win again because of his youth, speed and stamina. Cotton is rated third. The Redlands Racquet club dominated play to win their first club match by a 22-18 margin over Ferris Hill recently on the Ferris Hill courts. A return match is slated for March 22 on the University of Redlands tennis courts. The mens doubles were played on the UR courts with the Redlands and Ferris Hills teams dividing the victory. Winning teams were Henry Newcomer and Frances Oaks; Dick Scott and Jim Keefe; Walt Merlins and John Surr; Gordon Wilde and Bill Palmer; Bill Emrich and Don Billhardt. Teams losing were Ted Thee and R. Ross; Lloyd Record and Jack Coke; Joe Colley and Paul Curran; Everett Hayes and Roger Mord; Wes Ogle and Ralph Coats. Results were: Mens' Singles: Dave Martin (R) def. J. Dudley. 9-7; L. Vrana (P) def. Joe Ciano, 8-4; H. Marenz (P) del Overton Pratt. 8-2; BiU Hilton (R) def. B. BeU, 8-0; S. Fox (P) def. John AUen, 8-4; Bob Moore (R) def. J. Spagnola. 8-3; M. Seick (P) def. Jim Fallows, 8-3; G. Jozens (P) def. .Mike Talbert. 8-4; S. Roth (P) def. Paul Womack. 8-2; W. Hawley (P) def. Jack Buffington, 8-2. Womens' Singles: M. Prentiss (P) def. Mallie Kim. 8-0; N. DLxon (P) def. Eleanor Scott, 8-1; Betty Gig- son (R) def. W. McGrath, 8-2; Jans Buffington (R) def. J. Rayppy, 8-0; Ruth Colley (R) def. V. PrenUss, 8-6; Pat Pratt (R) def. B. Price, 8-5; Mattie Mae Hawes (R) def. B. Williams, 8-3; Sonoko Ellis (R) def. B. Wilmert, 8-1; Joy Marcus (R) def. M. Stockman, 8-1; Mel Gundlach (R) def. R. White, 8-3. Mixed Doubles: Dudley & Prentiss (P) def. Martin & Scott 6-1; 7-5; Ciano 4 Buffington (R) def. Vrana & Dixon 6-3; 6-3; Pratt t Pratt (R) def. Maran.x & McGrath 6-2; 6-2; HUton t Ellis (R) def. Bell & Rayppy 6-3; 6-2; Fox & Prentiss (P) def. Moore & Hawes 6-3, 2-6. 6-2. Womack & Gibson (R) def. Sieck Ic Williams 8-6; 6-3; Talbert & CoUey (R) def. Jozens & Wilmert 6-1, 6-1; Buffington & Marcus (R) won by default; Hawley «: DLxon (P) def. AUen ' Gundlach, 6-1; 6-1. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. NBA Stondings Eastern Division W. L. Boston 57 20 Cincinnati 54 24 PhUadelphia 32 42 New York 12 56 Western Division W. L. San Francisco St Louis Los Angeles Baltimore Detroit 46 44 39 30 20 55 Pef. .740 .692 .432 .273 Pet. .605 .579 .513 .390 .267 By United Press Inttrnatfonal Emie Banks is discovering to his chagrin that you can't turn your back on a rookie — especially a talented one. The slugging first baseman of the Chicago Cubs jammed two lingers on lus right hand Tuesday. The injury isn't painful, but the view from the bench is. In Banks* absence, first-year man John Boccabella, a sizable youth of 22, has been slamming the baseballs silly with the result that the Cubs have moved into a first-place tie with the San Francisco Giants in the Cactus League standings. Boccabella, who batted .365, including 30 home runs and 92 RBl's, in 84 games with Foca- tello last year before being called up to CWcago, lashed his third home run in three straight games Thursday and drove in the winnmg run with a loth-inning single as the Cubs upended the Giants, 4-3. Sport 4-1 Record The single, a liner to center with the bases loaded, gave Boccabella his' third hit of the game, and brought Chicago's exhibition record to 4-1, the same as that of San Francisco. Joe Amalfitano homered off Dave Morehead in the sixth inning to lift the Los Angeles Angels to a 2-1 win over the Boston Red Sox. Dick Stuart, the Bosox' good-hit, no-field first baseman, opened up the gates for the Angels' first run when he played Jay Johnstone's grounder into a two-base error. The ' reigning champions of the National and American leagues—the Los Angeles Dodgers and the New York Yankees —are opening with their biggest weapons in their exhibition season openers this weekend. The Dodgers plan to throw Sandy Koufax and Don Drysdale for three innings apiece at the Mexico City Tigers tonight in the Mexican capital. Bob Miller will pitch the final three innings for the world champions. Whitey Ford, the southpaw artist and pitching coach of the Yankees, has been named by Manager Yogi Berra to pitch the first two or three itmings in the New York opener against Baltimore Saturday. Al Downing and Ralph Terry will follow Ford to the mound. Around the camps: Don Segrist, an 18-year-old rookie left­ hander, picked three runners off first base in the Cincinnati Reds' intrasquad game... Willie Kirkland, a pre-season acquisition from Cleveland, drove in two runs with a double and a single in the Baltimore scrimmage. Grover (Deacon) Jones poked grand slam home run in the Qacago White Sox camp game .. Tom Brown, a former football "star at the University of Maryland who passed up a contract with the Green Bay Packers, singled home the winning run in the Washington Senators' tuneup contest. . . . Rookie outfielder Tommy Reynolds collected three hits in four attempts and drove in five runs during a Kansas City intrasquad game ... Bob Friend toiled for three perfect innings for the Pittsburgh Pirates ... Rookies Richie Allen, a third baseman (who led the International League in home nms last year, and outfielder Alex Johnson will be in the Philadelphia Phillies' starting lineup against Houston Saturday. Modern David Hdrum cashes in big By OSCAR FRAtEY UPI Spertt Writer POMPANO, Fla. (UPI)-DeI Miller stood at the Tail at Pompano Park and squinted intently through the stmshice at a trotter speeding alone down the stretch. "I'll be darned." he muttered. "It's the Duke of Decatur." iliUer. a chunky man vith an easy smile who ranks as a modem and eminently successful David Harum in the booming harness racing industry, nodded his head in confirmation when the horse pounded closer. • "I won more than $80,000 with him taking the Yonkers Futurity," observed the famed trainer-driver. "I didn't think we had a chance in the race and told his owner we should keep him in the bam. But he circled the fieU in the stretch to win and paid S130 or so for each two-buck ticket. "\Vhich shows you," Miller added wryly," "how much anybody knows about horse racing." Despite this analysis. Miller knows plenty. Merely identifying the horse in the distance was a bit of wizardry when you consider the vast number of horses in training at Florida's newest racing plant plus the fact that Miller trains and drives for others and has 10 brood mares of his own in addition to 40 head in training. His big horse, of course, is Adios. Miller bought him for $21,000 in 1947 and Adios, which will be 24 this year, has produced offspring which have won move than $14 million. That is more than has been won by the progeny of any Thoroughbred. Adios stands at Miller's farm in Meadowlands, Pa.', and is bred 40 times a year with a foal guaranteed for $15,000. To give you a better idea of Miller's financial status in what once was regarded as a "county fair" spot, he owns a farm in Orlando, Fla., another in Avella, Pa., south of Pittsburgh; "The Meadows" racing plant at Washington, Pa., which has a synthetic racing surface, and a fat chunk of stock in the new Pompano plant. Which isn't bad for a lad who was raised by his grandfather, a harness horse man, and "just stuck vrith it." Miller made his grand circuit debut at Toledo. Ohio, in 1934, and since then has become one of the top drivers of all time. Ill drive." he says as he nears 51, "as long as I get a thrill out of it. Which I still do." LUBE ROOM By DICK ANDERSON Retreads are r*sp«ctabl« nowadays ... Thit tconom- icai innevation was barn shortly after WW II wiwn rubber was so ssarc* . . . Large trucking eoneems usa reeaps readily, but tfiey don't wait until tires are rags to do if . . . Timing is imiMr. tant in recapping . . . DfCK ANDERSON'S MOBIL SERVICE CXPE8T tUBRICATION 4 BRAKE SERVICE 793-3249 REDUNOS

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