Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 18, 1964 · Page 19
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 19

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 18, 1964
Page 19
Start Free Trial

Little change in liunting regulations SACRAMENTO (UPI) — The state Fish and Game Department has recommended essentially the same hunting regulation for 1964 as were in effect last year. -Among the highlights were a repeat of last year's "successful" two-day sage hen'shoot, the addition of Tuolumne and Mariposa Counties in the special mountain quail season, the inclusion of more Los Angeles County land for archery deer hunting, the re-opening of two Southern California areas for Indian chukars and a slightly later closing date for quail, chukars and other upland game to take advantage of a three- day new year weekend. The department's recommendations will be presented to the state Fish and Game Commission at its April 3 meeting in Sacramento. The commission will announce the regulations it intends to adopt April 24, and then adopt them May 29. Regulations for migratory birds, such as waterfowl, doves and bandtailed pigeons, will be set later under federal framework. The regulations recommended . Tuesday by species: Deer—Early season Aug. 1 to Sept. 20; late season Sept. 19 to Nov. 3. An exception would be Northeastern California, which the Legislature took out of commission control last year. That season will begin Monday, Sept 21, and close Tuesday, Oct. 13. Other areas will have Saturday opezungs and Sunday closmgs. Archery deer — Early season July 11-26; late Aug. 29 to Sept. 13. The northeast would be Aug. 21 to Sept. 15. Pheasant—Nov. 21 to Dec. 6, except in Imperial and eastern Riverside Counties where the season would be Nov. 21 to Dec. 20. Bear—Sept 19 to Jan. 3, except in Northeastern California where the department recom mended the same dates as deer season. Archery bear — Late Aug. 29 to Sept 13, except in the northeast where it would correspond with archery deer. Quail, tree squurel and chub ar—Oct 31 to. Jan. 3, except in Northeastern California where the season would close Dec. 13. San Luis Obispo also would be added. Cottontail rabbit — Sept. 1 to Jan. 3, except in the northeast where it would ctase Dec. 13. Additional mountain quail — Sept 26 to Oct 20. Sage hen—Sept. 1-2 in Modoc, Lassen, Mono and Inyo CouU' ties. Sierra and ruffed grous—Same as sage hen, plus a nine - day season for Central California. Wild pig—Oct 3 to April 3. A boundary change for the early deer season in Los Angeles County would place land now under firearms closure in the archery hunt. And areas in Los Angeles. San Diego, Riverside and Orange Counties closed last year to Indian chukars, because of experimental Turkish chuk- ar plants, would be re-opened. NEW FACES Hockey league in final series By Unittd Press InJernafional The Western Hockey League moves into its final series of contests this week and .four teams are still fighting for three playoff spots just as they have the past month. First-place Denver Tuesday night knocked off last place Vancouver, 9-5, in the only game. The Invaders are already home free with first place and one playoff spot on the strength of a remarkable 44-23-2 record. Vancouver is the only team out of the running. PorUand has 70 points for 6" games; Los Angeles 68 points for as many games, San Fran Cisco 65 points for 68 games and Seattle 62 points for 66 games. Los Angeles is at San Francisco tonight and SeatUe at Portland and wins by the Seals and Totems could keep the race wide open. In Tuesday night's game, it was S-S after two stanzas when Denver e.xploded for four third period goals to cinch matters. Lou Jankowski scored two Denver goals to run his season total to 41 and virtually ice the league championship in this department John Sleaver also had a big night for Uie winners with two goals and two assists. Dave Duke led Vancouver with a pair of scores. The league semi-final playoffs begin next week with games in Denver Wednesday and Friday against whichever club finishes in third place. The other bcst-of-sevcn semifinal playoff session features the second place club hosling the fourth-place team on Tuesday and Thursday. Warriors must win to avoid special playoff By United Press IntemeHonal The first-place San Francisco Warriors will have to win to night — or the second-place St Louis Hawks will have to lose- to avoid a special playoff for the Western Division title in the National Basketball Association. The Hawks kept the pressure on the Warriors Tuesday night by trouncing Uje Detroit Pistons 115-99. The Warriors were idle. Now, on the last day of Uie regular season, St. Louis stands one game behind San Francisco. If San Francisco loses to Philadelphia and St Louis defeats Detroit a one-game playoff will determine the Western champs. The Eastern Division winners, the Boston Celtics, cbse out their regular season schedule at Baltimore tonight A victory will enable them to tie their NBA record for most victories in a season—60—which they set two years ago. The Ceticls downed the New York Knicks 127-121 Tuesday night in Boston. In the only other game played Tuedsay night the Los Angeles Lakers defeated the PhiUdelphia 76ers 121-97, but sUU finished with its poorest season record in three years— 42 wins and 38 losses. The Lakers were the defending Western Division champions. The 76ers were beaten handily by the Lakers Tuesday night and Sunday night but were "up" for the game with the Warriors Monday when they won lU-UO on Hal Greer's last- second free throw. Greer also scored 34 points that night and teammate Johnny Kerr hit for 16. Greer and Kerr only scored 12 points between them Tuesday night against the Lakers and their combined playing time was less than a fuU game. Paul Neumann and Al Bianchi carried the scoring load with 22 and 21 points respectively. The Hawks had four players with 20 points or more in their win over the Pistons Tuesday night: Cliff Hagan with 24. Bob Pettit and Len Wilkens with 23, and Zelmo Baety with 20. Detroit's Bailey Howell, who had 20 points to lead the Pstons. bit on 12 points in a row during a second-half Piston rally that feU short Facts Classified Ads Can Sell Anything Call 793-3221 FoUey refuses to play over- the-hill role HOUSTON (UPI) - Veteran heavj-weight Zora Folley of Chandler, Ariz., refuses to play the role of the over-the-hill fighter making Uie youngsters look good. Folley, 31, gave a bo.\ing lesson to brash Houston fighter Tod Herring, 25, Tuesday night before scoring a technical knockout in 1:34 of the seventh round of the scheduled 10-round fight. Folley is one of the last of the classic fighters who likes to stand straight up. pick off bis opponents punches and then score with a counter. Folley weighed in at 209 against the Houston fighter, who came in at 206. The crowd paid $19,474 to see their favorite, Herring, suffer his third loss in 24 bouU. Fol ley is now 67-7-3. Abalone season opens, lobster season ends Skin divers and scuba divers this week will have to switch their attention from spiny lob sters to abalones, the Depart mcnt of Fish and Game observed today. Open season on abalones opened Jlonday, March 16, and will continue through next Jan' uary 14. Today marked the final day of the sport fishing sea son for lobsters. Fishing hours for abalones are from one-half hour before sunrise to one-half hour after sunset, and divers were reminded by Uie DFG tfiat the bag limit is five abalones in combmaUon of all species. Minimum sizes measured in greatest shell diameter are: red abalone, 7 inches; green abalone, 6V4 inches; pink abalone, 6 inches; black abalone, 5 inches; and all oUier species, 6 inches. Anyone taking abalones must carry a device capable of measuring accurately the size of the abalone taken. Any abalone detached but not being kept must be replaced immediately by hand, with the shell outward, to the same surface of the rock occupied by the abalone before detachment. Legal-size abalones must be brought ashore above the high water mark attached to their shells and alive. Abalones not in the shell may not be transported or possessed, except when being prepared for immediate eating. Trout plant in local waters The Dpartment of Fish and Game has scheduled the stocking of catcbable-size rainbow trout this week in the following San Bernardino County lakes and streams: Lake Arrowhead, Cucamonga Creek, Deep Creek, Green Valley Lake, Lake Gregory, Lytic Creek (Middle Fork, North Fork). BubaSr Winter learned lesson the hard way KANSAS-XITY, Mo. (UPI)— Coaches Vic Bubas of fourth' ranked Duke and Tex Winter of Kansas State said Tuesday they had learned their basketball lessons the hard way. But they believe their experience in the school of hard knocks will serve them well Friday night That is when Duke m e t s second-ranked Michigan and Kansas State plays top-ranked and undefeated UCLA in the national semifinals of Uie NCAA basketball touma' ment. The same teams paired off in the same way under somewhat less pressing circumstances during the past season. Bubas learned his lesson when Michigan dumped Duke 83-67, and Winter took his when UCLA turned back Kansas State 78-75. "I was just out-coached," said Winter in his explanation. The two commented Tuesday during a conference call, linking the coaches of the four semi-finalist teams together by telephone in Kansas City for an interview. "We made a mistake by sloW' ing down our game against Michigan," said Bubas. "It didn't work. We're not a slow moving club by nature. Plan Style Change "We're not gomg to play slow down basketbaU against them agam Friday. But I'm not going to say now what kind of game we will play." Winter threw the credit for UCLA's early season victory over Kansas State to the UCLA coach, John Wooden. "We just weren't prepared in the first game to meet the kind of problems UCLA presented," Winter said. "But we are a better ball club now than we were then. VCIA. is better, loo." Wooden expressed alarm when Winter informed him during the conference call that Dave Nelson, a 6-foot-5 forward, was no longer in Uie starting Kansas State lineup. Nelson scored 19 points against UCLA when the teams met last Dec. 13. "That scares me to death to know Nelson can't even get in a game now," Wooden said from Los Angeles. "And we probably were a little more ad vanccd than Kansas State at the time we played" the first game." Russell It Injured Only Michigan Coach Dave Stirack complained that his team might not be at the peak of physical strength Friday night. Strack said Cazzie Russell, the team's leading scorer wiUi a 24.6-point average, was suffered from a sore ankle. "But we have no reason to be afraid," he said. "We are used to winning and feel we have an excellent chance in Kansas City." Wooden, Bubas and Winter said they, too, believe their teams have equal chances along with Jlichigan of winning the national championship. Wooden, whose team's 28-0 record in the best in the tournament said UCLA's undefeated mark and top national rating should have no effect on its performance here this weekend. 'After finishing the season undefeated," he said, "we started a new season." U.R. rallies in seventh to beat Chapman The UR Bulldog baseballers found their groove at the plate yesterday but a four-run rally m the seventh inning by Chapman cost the Bulldogs a non- league victory. The final score was 9-6. The big seventh for Chapman came on three singles, a walk and an error. Big sticks for the Bulldogs were Don Slawson who picked up a triple and two singles, Derek Shelton with three singles and Bill Hart and John Moore with two hits each. Redlands ...001 210 001—6 12 4 Chapman ..021 200 40x—9 16 1 Bruns, Wright (4),- Sherman (5), Hogan (8) & Moore, Charles (7); Hall, Button (6) & Carney. Thunderbirds edge Beaumont A fifth-mning homer by shortstop Tom McDermott kept the Yucaipa Thunderbird baseball team in the win column yesterday by. a 2-1 margin against Beaumont. It was a good day for McDermott since he got hits both times at bat and scored both the T-Bird runs, the first one on a single by Walter Dean in the third inning. Beaumont AB R. 11. Davis ss 3 0 2 Valdiria p 4 0 James c 2 0 Stafford lb 2 0 Morales rf 3 0 Daniel cf 2 0 Zappia If 2 0 Racadio 3b 2 1 MUler 2b 1 0 kedlands Daily facta Wedl,Marih19,1964-^19 ox AND OFF—Howie Young, the game's bad boy when he was in the NaUonal Hockey League, has a new. way of attracting attention with the Los Angeles Blades. YouDg came out for a game against Vancouver in Los Angeles wearing a Beatle-style wig. When the referee insisted that Young remove it, freshlyrsculptured Mohawk haircut was revealed. Totals 21 1 Yucaipa AB B. H. McDermott ss 2 2 1 Holden 2b 2 0 1 Dean If 2 0 Wade c 2 0 0 Hare p 1 0 0 Rainbow p 1 O" 1 Arps 3b 3 0 0 Hoechlin lb 3 0 1 Emerson rf 1 0 0 H'rklerth rf 0 0 0 Bain c£ 2 0 0 Ebihara to battle Esquivel LOS ANGELES (UPI) —Former world flyweight champion Hiroyuki Ebihara of Japan will batUe Fabian Esquivel Thursday night in the scheduled 10 - round main event at Olympic Auditorium. It will be Uie U.S. ring debut for the 23-year-oId ex-champion from Tokyo, who is rated as a 2-1 favorite over Esquivel. Coffon hopes fo take title from young fighter SEATTLE (UPI)—Eddie Cotton, currenUy bo.\ing's oldest campaigner for the light-hea\-j'- weight crown, said Tuesday night that he hopes to take the tiUe from a young fighter, "a fellow who steps into the ring to fight." In oUier words, the 37-ycar- old SeatUe veteran hopes that Argentina's Gregorio Peralta, 28, defeats champion WilUe Pa- straao in his April 10 tiUe de- fen5e at New Orleans. Cotton, fresh from an avenging fourth-r o u n d technical knockout over previously undefeated Johnny Persol, has been assured a shot at the winner of the Pastrano-Peralta fight, pro- \ided Eddie wins a May 8 bout in Chicago against an opponent yet to be named. Cotton told a news conference here that he would like e.x-mid- dleweight king Bobo Olson for Uie Chicago fight "I think Bobo and I would draw well," said Eddie, who after 17 years of boxing has made more as a Boeing Co. empbye than he has as a prizefighter. Olson is matched wiUi Wayne Thornton March 27 at San Francisco. Cotton's manager, George Chemeres. said Eddie's next opponent will be either Uie winner of the Olson-Thornton fight -Allen Thomas or Henry Hank. Cotton holds the independent Michigan State Athletic Commission's "world championship" by virtue of his decision over Hank last Oct 29. Explaining why he likes j-oung opponents. Cotton said, "The young fellows come to fight they don't run all over the ring." "I think I could stop Pastrano, slowing him down with punches to the body," Cotton said, "but it would take a while." CoUon said the young fighters, presumably possessing more stamina, doesn't Ixither him "because I feel like 24 or 25 myself." "When I fight a younger man," he said. "I go out to take command in the first round. You've got to make them respect j-ou." In his victory over Persol, Cotton said he earned Persol's reflect with a hard right under the ribs in the first round. Totals 19 2 Score by innings: Beaumont ... .000 000 1—1 Yucaipa 001 010 x—2 Lakers in good form for playoff LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Coach Fred Schaus said his Los An geles Lakers—third-place finishers this season, today are in a "better position physically and mentally for the playoffs than last year—even though we won last year." The Lakers lost their chance to win a third straight NBA Western Division championship in February when ace Jerry West was sidelined with a broken thumb. The team dropped from first place to third. But the Lakers finished stirongly, winning five of their last six games. Los Angeles whipped the Philadelphia 76ers 121-97 Tuesday night. Schaus said Tuesday night his club has "good momentum" with the season-ending \ictories and will have only a three • day wait until the regional playoffs begin Friday. "We had a long layoff before the playoffs last year," Schaus reminded newsmen. The Laker mentor felt St Louis would be the Lakers' opponent in the Western Division semi - finals. The Hawks will have to win their game in Detroit tonight and the first-place San Francisco Warriors will have to lose against the 76€rs to make a playoff for the division championship necessary. In the Lakers' final regular season game before 4,614 fans at the Sports Arena, Jerry West scored 13 points and Rudy La Russo 12 in a 41-point third period that cinched a Laker win. West scored 31 points for the game and Elgin Baylor followed wiUi 23. (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the third of 20 dispatches en the 1964 prospects of the major league baseball teams.) By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor CLEARWATER, Fla. (UPI)Things are looking up for the PhUadelphla Phillies. ' Manager Gene Mauch feels that given a break here and there the Phillies could win the National League pennant, ending a 14-year drought. The breaks he needs involve solving two problems — coming up with a third baseman and some left handed relief pitching. 'If we do, and I think we will, watch out," Mauch warns. He directed his club to a fourth place finish last year — the first season since 1935 it has finished in the first division —wth a total of 87 victores, only 12 less than the winning Los Angeles Dodgers. Except for third base, a pla tooning problem in left field, and a bullpen problem his club is all set. It figures to miss the big bat of Don Demeter, but! the two players they acquired for him, pitcher Jim Running and catcher Gus Triandos, may take up the slack. Balanced Catching Triandos wil catch when the opposition uses southpaw pitch ers; Clay Dalrymple when righthanders go against the Phillies. Bunnlng, only 12-13 with the Detroit Tigers last year, wiU be one of the starting pitchers along with Dennis Benett (9-5), Chris Short (9-12), Art Drivers get first crack at Sebring track SEBRING. Fla. (UPI)—Drivers got their first crack today at the 5.2-mile airport track where Sebring's annual 12-hour sports car race will be run Saturday. Officials planned to keep the track open for practice runs most of Uie day, Thursday, official time trials are scheduled. Former world champton driver Graham Hill of England was due here today to begin practice wiUi one of the factory- entered Ferrari racers. He arrived m New York Tuesday with 1963 champion Jimmy Clark of ScoUand. Earlier Sunday sports ALBANY, N.Y. (UPI)-Gov. Nelson Rockefeller signed a bill Tuesday that would permit Sunday sports in Ne^v York to begin at 1:05 p.m. instead of 2 p.m. 14-year-old drought may end Phillies could win this year Gene Mauch warns Red Sox to give first gate to Memorial BOSTON (UPI)—The Boston Red Sox and Sen. Edward M. Kennedy, D-Mass., announced Tuesday that proceeds of the team's opening home game, April 17 against the Chicago White Sox, would be donated to the John F. Kennedy Memorial Library. Red Sox Vice President Richard O'Connell and Sen. Kennedy announced the planned contribution to the memorial to the late president during a joint news conference at the Algonquin Club. O'Connell said that as far as he knew, this would mark the first time the proceeds of a "championship defense" had been earmarked for special donation. Kennedy expressed the "appreciation of my entire family" for the plan. Kennedy, who had just finished appearing in the St. Pat- rick's-EvacuaUon Day parade, said the memorial library fund now totals $4.5 million, slighUy less than half of the estimated SlO million cost Mahaffey (7-10) and sophomore Ray Gulp (14-11). Throw in the veteran Cal McLish (13-11) for spot starts, and it gives Mauch plenty of starting pitching potential. Bennett and Short are left banders, the other four righUes. Right banders, led by workhorse Jack Baldschun (11-7) dominate Uie bullpen. The others are Byne Duren (5-2) and Johnny Klippstein (5-6). Dallas Green (7-5), also a righty, probably will be the long man in relief and draw occasional starting assigmennts, especially against the Dodgers against whom he usually is effective. There doesn't seem to be any left handed pitcher in camp who can fill the bullpen void. There are some youngsters, but they appear to be a year or so away. So it looks like the Phil lies wiU have to make a deal to come up with a left handed reliever. Weak At Third The infield will have veteran Roy Sievers at first Tony Taylor at second, Bobby Wme at short and rookie Richie Allen at Uiird. Allen is Uie key to Uiat set - up. AUen, 22, hit .288 at Lit- Ue Rock last season with 33 home runs and 97 runs batted i.n Mauch points to centerfielder John Callison and right fielder Tony Gonzalez as "two feUows who can keep us up in there for many years to come.' Callison hit .284 m 1963 wiUi 26 home runs and 78 runs bat ted m Gonzales batted .306 with only four home runs and 66 RBI's. The veteran Wes Covington, who hit .303 last year with 17 HR's and 64 BBI's, will be in left field when right banders oppose the Phillies. Mauch is looking for a right handed bitter to platoon with him. The leading candidate is rookie Alex Johnson, who hit .329 at Twin Falls last year. April Fool wins handily ARCADIA (UPI) —April Fool scored a clearcut IVi length victory in Tuesday's featured $3,500 Monrovia Trot at Santa Anita—his second win of the Western Harness Racing Association meeting. Driven by Joe O'Brien, April Fool was timed in 2:02 flat for the mile and returned $8.00 to win. April Fool also scored a 10-length triumph on opening day. Argo Buck was second in the MonroTia Irot and Zingiber Uiird. . . Oipplc coach plans mnd- shoot style KANSAS aTY, Mo. (UPI)— Believe it or nor. Hank Ib« prefers coaching run-and-shoot basketball. And that is exacUy what he plans to coach when he takes command of the U.S. Olympic basketball team next month: Such an offense will mark a sharp reversal in form for a team directed by the Iron Duke. In 34 years of collegiate coaching, the past 30 at Oklahoma State, Iba has won a reputation as the high priest of the ball-contro! cult • His teams have won 70O games and lost 251 by playing a stricUy controlled offense that seeks the sure-thing shot, and a sinking man - for - man defense that protects the lane under the basket at all times. 'But down deep in my heart, I've always liked the running game," Iba confessed in an interview. "If I had Uie kids to do it I'd play a running game, too." He may not have them at Oklahoma State, but he certainly will have runners and shooters on his Olympic basketball team. He will build the nation's basketball entry from a pool of stars representing the NaUonal CoUegiate Athletic .Association, the National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics, the Amateur Athletic Union and the armed services. The all - star teams will gather April 2 at St. John's University in New York for the three-day Olympic trials. Afterward, Iba and his assistants will pick'the players for the United States basketball entry at Tokyo. "We won't play these kids like we have to play them in college," Iba said. "These guys in the Olympic trials will be able to do anything. They won't be limited in their capabilities." Iba made it clear, however, that even though he will loosen up his offense with the Olympic team, his defense will remain the same. "We may have to guard a litUe farther out from the basket to protect against the long shot," he said. "But that would be the only change." Before the trials in New York, Iba said, he wants to see as many films as possible of foreign teams in action. He also plans to confer with persons acquamted with basketball outside the United States. "They are bound to have made a lot of progress in other countries since the last Olympics," Iba said. "I want to know what to expect and what type of players they have. That will help me in selecting our own team." Iba said the U. S. team would train for three weeks' during September in Honolulu before going on to Tokyo. He left litUe doubt about what he ' expects from his players. "We have a tremendous job and a lot of work ahead of us," he said. 'There is a lot at stake in the Olympics this year. I want my players to be very intent on winnmg. In fact, I want it to be. the most important thing in their lives." SO netters win LOS ANGELES (UPI) - BiU Bond led the strong University of Southern California tennis team to a 7-2 victory over California State at Los Angeles Tuesday. SHIBTMAKBRS STRIPED OXFORD v For wfun it sizzles-a half siNvi Gant sMrt in classic baSitt nford stripiflgx. Metlculcusly tailorsd in tfw typical Gant tradition. witli sofOy flared buttoiHlawit collar, 308 Orang* Strtct. Redkmdi OPEN FRI. NITES Tit » - H. GREEN STAMPS

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 7,800+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free