Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 20, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, March 20, 1964
Page 6
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BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL HAVE A HARD CWV AT THE TRAINNSCEHTER.PEAR"? DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD I'LL NEVER IBE ABLE TO PUT INTO WORDS HOV/ HAPpy I 'NOW AM. IIRINA PGdOVA MEETS THE , STATE PEfWrMENT. MISS PCOLOVA, LET ME OFFICIALLY , WELODME L YOU. 3I0BTY MEEKLE By DICK CAVALLI I'M TURNINGCVaz A NEW LfiAf7MR .eCCMB2 .R <m NCWON I'M GQNGTDAPPLY MY5ai=TDMyW0EK- I'M GONG TD \\D(3^ HARD AND MAKEMV WAV UPAS HIGHASr FD66)iety CANIN-TH|<; % 1/ ' / r = IE i K •t j * / ^ 1 ALLEY OOP By V. T. JLOILIN PRISCILLA'S POP By AL VEKMEER Now suddenly it's Sprins afsain And toentle rains wiirtall Upon a Vvrakinb land that thirsts for more.. And soon the earth ' will SIOWIY stir ; to answer- „ \, Nature's call And ^rind itself into our kitchen CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TURNER CHANCE* Y AM EXPERT. ETHICAL HYPNOTlSt ARE EASy WHO'S HELPS' SEVERAL CASES WILL RE6AIH FOR TH' POUCE-,15 WRKIW CW HIS MEMOB>'' » —' Ficv umy 1 SRAOUALLV.. BUT HVPMOSIS MAY 5PEEP PEEP HVPNOSIS, EASY CAN RECALL IWCIPENTS ...BUr NOT HIS NAME. Ol'K BOARDING HOUSE with 3L\J0R HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY J. R. WILLLIJIS DRAT.'.' BLUE CHIP ENTERPRXSES IS DELAYING ITS DiVlDEMD DUE TO THE ANNUAL AUDIT—AND X V >/Ae COUNTlNS Ol TMEr CHECK Ut>JTlU AW £AWeOO »Jl IMVE6TMENJT PAVa C>FP.'-~* HAK-I^AFF/— CAlvl OrJE 0.= SOU LADS LEND, , ^ _ ME «lO FOR A rV -C^ O 'MOTHll-l" tJOlM .' t\/'OlO YCU Dl<5 KAO (VW CHARIOT iV- POR A • iM THE GARAG& 1 /SAMBOONit FOR SUKSERV y «WE6P ^AK£S AND TH£V TOOK k TlCk ^cT. MAJOR ?\ ME FOi? eVSKV- 1> MYSELF, X'O TrilNe BUT // FATHER BET THB tAOLESJIOJTHECTWLSCUJB' IN ftw JY TO SERVE AMLK PICNIC PUTTIN'W A CRINKIN FOUNTAIN EIGHT BY MY AWCH1NE-THAT3 AN INSULT'SO HE THINliS I SPEND TOO AMXH TIME eOlN'FOR DC!J*«S,HEy? WEU, ITJ. HAVE ATALK WITH THAT BULL OF TH' WOODS BSHT NOW.' NO, HE SA;D TO MOVE IT NEAK VOU SO THE OTHER MEN WONT COME HERE SO AAUCH-- TWEYVE HEABD ALL YOUR JOtCES; SO OFTEN.', J .R .WlLLKVAS THE GUILTY CONSCIENCE Redlands Daily facts 6 - Friday. Mar. 20, 1964 UCLA seen as underdog in semifinals IC4NSAS CITY, Mo. (UPD- The oddsmakers ignored past performances in making Duke a four-point favorite over Mich igan and Kansas State a two- point pick over UCLA tonight in the semifinals of the NCA basketball playoffs. UCLA, unbeaten in 2S regu lar season games and named the national champion by the UPI Board of Coaches, scored a 78-75 victory over Kansas State (22-5) and Michigan (22-4) breezed to an 83-67 tri umph over Duke (25-4) in De ceraber. Tonight's losers \vill play for third place at 8 p.m. EST Saturday night with the winners meeting for the national cbam pionship at 10 p.m. EST. "We were doing a lot of e.x- perimenting then," Winter says of his club at the time it bowed to UCLA, "and since then we have settled on seven boys — a rather unusual trend for me since I normally make full use of my bench." "We were playing a deliber^ ate game when Michigan beat us," Bubas says. "We certainly have drifted away from those deliberate tactics." The Atlantic Coast Confer ence champions now live up to a "fast, exciting and entertain ing" tag with their rapid - fire fast break. But, the "coming of age" of one man on each club has prob ably had as much do do with their late - season success as anything else. For Kansas State, it was the development of forward Jeff! Simons, a junior playmaker without a noticeable weakness, to bolster the likes of 6-6 Wil lie Murell and 7-foot Roger Suttner. For Duke, it was the mid February about - face perfor mancc of 6-10 senior Jay Buck ley, who — in Bubas* words — suddenly started playing and rebounding like a demon' while Duke was winning 18 of its last 19 games. Buckley and Hack Tison, an other 6-10 giant, provide ample insurance in case Duke's high- scoring Jeff MuUins slips from his 24.4 - point average. Michigan coach Dave Strack. whose tallest starters are 6 - 7 Bill Buntin and Oliver Dardin, still figures "rebounding is our forte" and hopes to use that tactic plus the 23 - point shooting average of Buntin and 24.6- point output of soph Cazzie Russell to dunk Duke's hopes. UCLA, even shorter than Michigan with a 6-5 peak, capitalizes on the outside shooting of all - America guard Walt Hazzard (18.9) and his running mate, Gail Goodrich (21.6), but it took other qualities to make them the only perfect record team in the tournament. "They shag the ball real well," Kansas State's Winter says of UCL,A, and "on the basis of effective height (desire and jump) in comparison with Flunked mental tests Clay not eligible for draft, Army announces WASHINGTON (UPI) — The Army announced ^officially today that heavyweight boxing champion cassius Clay "is not qualified for induction into the Army" under the draft. In announcing his rejection, the Army said it is satisfied that "Clay put forth his best efforts" when he was given physical and mental tests on two occasions. It was repotcd that Clay failed the mathematics tests given inductees. The tests included measurements of aptitudes for various skills needed in military service, the Army said. The second set of tests was given Clay when the first results were found "in-! conclusive." The Army statement said interviews • conducted by experts in the field of testing and analyzing results established that Clay had put forth his best possible efforts on the pre-induction tests. Giants make if six in row, win 15-12 Pitching shortage Braves think they have solved outfield (EDITORS NOTE: This is tha fifth of 20 dispatches on the 1964 prospects of the ma- ior league baseball teams) By LEO H. PETERSEN UPI Sports Editor WEST PALM, BEACH, Fla. (UP)—The Milwaukee Braves think they have solved the out field problem which has plagued them since their National League pennant winning days in 1958; in doing so, however, they may have created .i pitching shortage. Manager Bobby Bragan does not go along wth that feeling on pitching, though. "We wouldn't have made the deal," he said, referring to the one in which the Braves ob tained outfielder Felipe .Mou from the San Francisco Giants, unless we felt we had youngsters ready to take over." The Braves gave up pitchers Bob Hendley and Bob Shaw and catcher Del Crandall for Alou, catcher Ed Bailey, pitcher Billy Hoeft and infielder Er nie Bowman. Shaw is the big pitching loss, for although he had only a 7-11 record, he became an outstanding relief ace during the latter part of 1963 and was credited with 16 saves. Power Is Key Batting power will be the key to the 1964 Braves. Bragan is counting largely on Alou, rightfielder Hank Aaron, third baseman Eddie Klathcws, catchers Bailey and Joe Torre, and Gene Oliver, who may finally find a permanent home at first base. He has problem in getting the big bats of Torre, Bailey and Oliver in the lineup at the same time. The solution may be that Torre will platoon at first base with Oliver when Bailey catches. That would be against righthanded pitching. Against lefthanders. Bailey would be benched with Torre and Oliver By United Press International Baseball's lines were clearly drawn Thursday with pitchers dominating the action in the South and the batters ruling the roost in the Southwest. The two Cactus League contests yielded a total of 54 runs, T7 hits and II errors oa the Giants clubbed the Los Angeles Angels, 15-12, and the Cleveland Indians clobbered the Boston Red Sox, 17-10. San Francisco's victory made it sLx in a row and 10 out of 11 for the spring season, equal­ ling their win total for the entire 1963 exhibition campaign. Both teams banged out 19 hits as the wind played havoc with every ball hit into the air. Willie McCovey was the batting star for the Giants with three playing| singles, tipping his average to .520 and bis consecutive hit measured height, the Bruins are very tall." UCLA coach John Wooden, who has never known a losing season in 16 year s at UCLA, admits that his team "might be tired from always facing the heighth disadvantage and the pressure of staying undefeated." catching 'sragan wouldn't trade his string to 10. Willie Mays ap- catching for any other in the peared as a . pmch. hitter and league. In addition to Torre doubled. He is hitting an even and Bailey, Oliver also can .500. catch as well as play the out- Cleveland jumped on Gene fjglj Conley for eight runs in the He may lead off again wth first inning as Boston absorbed second "baseman Frank Boiling its 10th defeat in 12 games. The batting second, foUowed by Ma- Indians belted 23 hits while the thews Aaron, Alou, Torre or Bed Sox had 16, including hom BaUey and Oh'ver. That leaves ers by Dick Stuart, Carl Yas the eighth slot in the lineup for trzemski and Lu Clinton, the shortstop. It could be the In the Grapefruit circuit, the veteran Roy McMillan, still a Houston Colts nipped the Chi fine play maker, to start the cago White Sox, 1-0, in 12 in- season with Dennis Menke nings; the New York Yankees eventually taking over. Menke shut out the Pittsburgh Pirates. wiU step in the lineup as soon 2-0; the New York Mets zipped as Boiling, Mathews or McMU- the Detroit Tigers, 5-0; Phila- lan falters because he can play delphia beat Washington. 3-1; every position St. Louis nosed out Cincinnati, Spahn Tops Pitchers 3-2; the Dodgers edged MUwau- Warren Spahn, the amazing kee, 5-4; and Baltimore belted 42-year-old southpaw, wiU head Mmnesota. 6-2. the starting pitching rotation. ^ ''''°'''^'°P ^^^^ He was 23-7 last year and doubled off Bruce Howard of shows no signs of slowing up. Wlute Sox o score rookie Behind him will be right-Mike White with the game's banders Tony Cloninger (9-11), o°ly ru"- f""^^' * ;;.f Bob Sadowski (5-7), Henry e"" on the Oklahoma City Fischer (4-3) and lefthanded roi'.er.janied the victory. Denny Lemaster (11-14). J'^ ^afford. Roland Sheldon. Bragan tabs righthander, Steve Hamilton and Tom Met- Daniel Schneider, who won only the Yankees stopped the four games while losing three P^fbut cou dn't stop Bob in the minors last year, as a ?«^y' who went four for four, possible starter. baSis ^s^^^ Righthanders Frank ^Funk wmeT^Craig Anderson 3-3) and Ron Pj^he (1-1) and ^o^^^ j^^^^ southpau^ Bobby -nefenauer ^^jj and Hoeft. 2-0 ^nth the Giants ^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^ last season form the buUpen brigade with Jack Smith, a Los . „ _ Angeles Dodgers castoff. an- , , other reUef possibility. Art Mahaffey. who won only Bragan is the first to admit seven games last year when he it doesn't add up to a cham-went five shutout """ngs for pionship staff, but pins his Pj'Jadephia and hard-hittmg hopes on yomigsters like aon-R»chie Allen and glove man inger. Fischer, Lemaster and B<*by Wme had homers agamst Sadowski "coming of major "'e Nats. ^ league age and starting to win big." Final tuneups for big motorcycle meet STUDEBAKER Dodgers win third in row MIAMI. Fla. (UPI) _ The A Car For Every Need! LARK-AVANTI WAGONAIRE Look At These Features: I. Bolt-on fenders. 2. Exclusive rust- proofing. 3. Choice of engines. 4. Wide, easy to enter doors. 5. More head and leg room than many luxury cars. 6. Optional Disc brakes and many, many more features. SL Louis' Ray Washburn, who missed most of last season with a muscle tear in his shoulder after a brilliant start, went three strong innings, allowing three hits. Bob Gibson fave up only one hit in five frames and was the winner. Batterymate Tim McCarver's third hit tied the score in the sixth and Bob Purkey's wild pitch sent in the winning run. With the mammoth motorcy- ^arry Sheiry and Pete Rich- cle meet slated for a week from held the Braves to four hits Sunday, many of the South-eight innmgs as land's speediest bikes will be ^^f^^i^, P'^^^. "P. ^^"^ at Cotton Drag Strip Sunday for '""="'^5'. tuneup runs at the track two Wi^e ftrkland, John PoweU miles west of Colton. Dick Brown smacked home « . f J .-.ft runs off Minnesota s Lee On Easter Sunday, Co ton s,a„ge as the Orioles broke out plans a full cycle meet to be ^^^^^ recent off games. Prior run in conjunction with the reg- jhursday.'s the Orioles 'had ular drag meet, with special (,een held to nine hits. awards gomg to the cycles. This Sunday's meet runs from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. with competition in all classes and three bonds up for grabs. The following Sunday the cycles will shoot for their own prizes. Last Sunday's top eliminator World Champion Los Angeles winner was the Heidelberg Dodgers in an attempt to pre- Sped Shop dragster fi^m San J ^rve theu: perfect Grapefiruit Bernardino, which turned 164.00 League record, are expected to mph with an elapsed time send Phil Ortega, Joe Moeller of 9.30 seconds. Calmus to the mound LitUe eUminator honors went ^^"''"'''^ '^"'u '^ J"""^^ ^1^^^ The Dodgers won their third AA altered from Claremont an exhibition league games Thurs- Oldsmobile - powered machine ^y beating Milwaukee 5-4 that clocked 151.28 mph in 10.31 ^^t^ 14 yts. seconds. Warren Spahn. who beat the The stocks were led by J & Dodgers four times last year, JM Speed Center of Riverside, was the losing pitcher as he at 110.87 and 12.80; Glenwood gave up two runs on five hits Motors of Riverside, at 116.99 in five innings, and 12.18: while stock elimina- Willie Davis slammed a triple tor went to Gordon Williams of and Doug Camilii picked up a Fontana. in the Warren & Day double for the key Dodger hits. Studebaker from San Bernard!- Larry Sherry got credit for no at 95.23 and 14 49 the win, allowing only one un- Modified production cars were ?,^,f„T,v^ l ?„?w*^°f;,?^ paced by the Class C Brown °i^2ers have not lost a league Muffler ChevTolet, at 105.88 and ^ ' 13.13, while J & M's Chevrolet led the gas jobs at UO.OO and MexiCO, U.S. Win ^ MEXICO CITY (UPI)-Mexico and the United States scored TREASURE HOUSE second round triumphs Thurs- Your unused furniture or ap- day in the North and Central pliances will find a ready mar- America pre - Olympic soccer ket through aassified Ads. eliminations. A. C 402 Orange "43 Yeors In Redlands" 792.5211 Jim Glaze, Inc. "Drive In Style" in A BRAND NEW '64 • CONTINENTAL • MERCURY • COMET 420 W. Redland* Blvd. 793-2141 FOR INFORAMTION, CAll MR. UO CRANE, IEA3ING MGR. SERVICE

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