Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 23, 1964 · Page 8
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

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Monday, March 23, 1964
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8 - MOIL , March 23,1964 Redlands Daily facts Bulldogs lose to Oxy 101-43 in dual meet Occidental Tigers showed their power as they scored a 101-43 victory over the University of Redlands track and field team Saturday on the Claremont-Mudd oval. It was the first loss in dual meet competition for coach Ted Runner's Bulldogs who are now 3-1. The UR thinclads can win the SCIAC title if they defeat Whittier later this season. In the freshman meet tie Bulldog Elliot Mason had a field day as he set new UR marks in the 440 and the 220. Mason turned the quarter in 47.9 and the 220 around a curve in 21.9. The old 440 time was 49.2 set by Chad Glendhill in 1959. Chuck Beedy held the former dash mark of 22.3. Len Ginn set a new frosh pole vault record of IZ-J-li breaking teammate Kabale Kukea's recent record of 13-6',4. EarUcr in the season Ginn had broken Sam Kirks 1961 mark of 13-5 with a 13-6 effort. The frosh 440 and mile relay teams both set new UR records. The quarter team of Mason, Gary Cummins, Dave Kramer, and Jim Schauer ran 43.1. In the mile the team of Schauer, Paul Moore, Cummins and Mason clipped the distance in 3:22.9. The varsity meet against the Tigers didn't see any new UR marks but Lee Johnson won the shot with a put of 56-7 '/3. The Bulldogs will be entered in the Claremont Relays in the open division. VARSITY 440 Relay — Occidental, 42.3 Redlands, 42.4. Mile — Anderson (0), Neigh bor (0), Kennedy (R) 4:22.3. 440 — VanderKnyff (R), Whitney (0), McDoweU (R). 49.2. 100 — Kanoy (0), Lazaro (0), Beedy (R), 10.1. 880 — Bruno (0), Stevens (0), Neighbor (0), 1:55.3. 220 — Kanoy (0). \'ander- Knylf (B), Anderson (0), 21.7, 330IH — Whitney (0), Peterson (0), Hahn (0), 38.4. 2-Mile — Anderson (0), O'Connor (0), Govette (R) 9:45.8. Mile Relay — Redlands (Bee dy, Pulliam, McDoweU, Vander­ Knyff), 3:17.1. Shot — L. Johnson (R), Neville (0), ElUott (0), 56-7',i. Long Jump — Lazaro (0), Albin (R), Kemp (0), 23-8Vi. Pole Vault — Johnson (0), Kirk (R), 15-6. Javelin — Engel (0), Meyers (R), Lincoln (R), 192-6. High Jump — Edwards (R), Matson (0), McCracken (R), 6 2, H. Discus — Neville (0), Elliott (0), Kemp (0). Albin (R) 4610"/i. Final score — Occidental 101, Redlands 43. Y. boys swim team defeats Fontana 738-78 The powerful Redlands YMCA Boys Swim Team moved towards a possible Southern CaU- fomia Championship by defeating a potent Fontana "Y" team 138 to 78. Although experiencing the first loss in the Junior Division, the razor-sharp Midgets, Preps and Intermediates protected their unblemished records with two decisive divisions and a forfeit. Individual divisions and swimmer results were: MIDGETS (10 and under) Redlands 42, Fontana U 100 medley relay — 1st 1:07.5 Mike Neuman, David Hughes Billy Shawver, Richard Hughes, 25 yard Freestyle — 1st 15:5 David Hughes; 2nd Rick Hughes. 25 yard Breaststroke — 2nd 21.1 Bobby Howard; 3rd David Hughes. 25 yard Backstroke — 1st 15.0 Four top West hockey teams in playoff By United Press International The regular Western Hockey League season has come to an end and now the loop's four top teams are ready for the play off. WHL President AI Leader has announced the first - round playoff schedule for the battles between first-place Denver and third-place Los Angeles as well as those between Portland and San Francisco,, who finished second and fourth. Denver hosts Los Angeles March 25 and March 28 before going to the Blades' Sports Arena March 30, April 1 and April 3. Portland hosts the Seals March 24 and March 26, then moves to San Francisco for games Jlarch 28, March 30, and April 1. The winners square off in the bestofscven scries to seek the Lester Patrick Cup for the championships. The two Ukely finalists, Denver and Portland, fought to a 2-2 standoff at the Glass Palace Sunday night before 9.0S2 fans. Portland'.^ Mike Donaldson made a little history when he sat out 31 minutes to total 226 for the year and break the year and break the league mark of 210 set by Frank Ar nett of the Blades in 1958-59. Donaldson and Denver de- fenseman Mike Corbett each received 27 penalty minutes fol- lotting a second period fight. Last - place Vancouver got a little solace by dumping fifth place Seattle, 4-2. Vancouver goalie Marcel Paille, who f e w blame for the Canucks' prob lems this year, blocked 33 shots while Seattle's Claude Dufour made but 19 saves. On Saturday, Los Angeles built up a 7-0 lead over San Francisco and then won, 7-2. and Seattle dumped Portland, 5-1. Mighty Denver wound up the season with a remarkable 44-233 Tecord and an 18-point lead over second-place Portland. The Bucks released their all- opponent learn Saturday and it contained four Denver stars- wing Lou Jankowski, defense- men Fred and Sandy Hucul and goalie Al Millar. Seattle center Guyle Fielder and Los Angeles wing Leo Labine rounded out! the team. Billy Shawver; 3rd Peter Davis. 50 yard Freestyle — 1st 1:19.1 Billy Shawver; 3rd Bob Howard. 100 Freest.vlc Relay — 1st !:• 02.1 R. Eric.R. Hughes, B. Howard, C. John. PREPS (IM2) Redlands 54, Fontana 13 200 Medley Relay — 1st 2:18.5 Bill Brimberry, Bruce Kocsis, Larry Boxer, Mark Miles. 50 yard Freestyle — 1st 29.5 Mark Miles. 50 yard Breaststroke — 1st 40. 8 P. Davis, 3rd P. Hamon. 50 yard Backstroke — 1st 37.8 B. Brimberry, 2nd W. Richardson. 50 Butterfly — 1st 32.0 L. Boxer, 2nd R. Haughton. 100 Freestyle — 1st 1:08.4, L Boxer. 100 Ind. Medley — 1st 1:14.60 B. Kocsis; 2nd W. Richardson. 200 Freestyle Relay — 1st 2: 08.6 B. Brimberry, M. Miles, W. Richardson, B. Kocsis. JUNIORS (13-14) Redlands 31, Fontana 4S 50 Freestyle — 2nd 31.5 Bill Hess, 3rd B. Armstrong. 100 Breaststroke — 2nd 1:24 R. Epperson. 200 Freestyle — 2Dd 3:00.7 B. Armstrong. 100 Backstroke — 2nd 1:27.4 B. Serrao, 3rd B. Wright. 100 Butterfly — 2nd 1:40 S. Griffith. 100 Freestyle—2nd (1:13.1) B. Lawrence, 3rd P. Snowden. 200 Ind. Medley —2nd (2:52.2) R. Epperson. 200 Freestyle Relay — 1st B. Hess, B. Lawrence, P. Snowden, B. Serrao. Unofficial swimmers qualifying were: George and Paul Ba rich. Rick Runkel, Ricky Byer, Paul Lappinga, John Jones, Wes Ogle, M. Kassner, Randy Haughton and Dennis Heman dez. Officials assisting were: Mari Ij-n and Martin Boxer. W a 1 Richardson. Henry Kocsis, Stan ley Byer, Marge Shawver, Cal Epperson and Ralph Davis. Wil Brimberry is Coach and Bob Silverman is Assistant Coach. TROPHY — Walt Hazzard, UCLA guard is hoisted up to the basket so he can cut the net off after the Bruins defeated Duke 98-83 to win the NCAA championship in Kansas City Sat- urdoy night. (UPl Telephoto) UCLA demoralizes Duke 98-83 in finals KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPD- Coach Dave Strack's Michigan Wolverines, who boast many of the characteristics which carried UCLA to a perfect season, loomed today as the logical long-range choice to succeed UCLA as the naUonal collegiate basketball champions. The Wolverines, who won the third place fitle in last weekend's 26th annual NCAA championships with a 100-90 consola tion victory over Kansas State, lose only one of the five quick youngsters who carried the load for the Big Ten co champs. But Coach John Wooden's "perpetual motion" UCLA Bruins, with their amazing speed, sticky zone press defense and deceptive rebounding, may also hustle their way back to the championship finals where they demoralized Duke 98-83 last Saturday night. Wooden loses All-America guard Walt Hazzard, center Fred Slaughter and forward Jack Hirsch from his battling Bruins, who became only the third NCAA champion in history to complete an untarnished season (30-0). Good Team Returning But Wooden concedes he will have a "pretty good team" next winter with starting jun iors Gail Goodrich and Keith Erickson coming back as seniors and spectacular sophomore Kennedy Washington—the sixlh starter — returning for an expected brilliant second chapter in « promising career. Duke's Vic Bubas and Kansas State's Tex Winter also will have some strong holdover strength. But if they are to make the 1965 final big four a repeat of this year's championship, they will have to come up with an unexpected talent. Michigan loses only outside bombardier Bob Cantrell from the team which finished the season with a 23-5 record. Strack, a quiet, stoical coach, admits he looks forward to next season with center Bill Buntin. the tournament's high scorer with 52 points, flashy Cazzie Russell and steady Larry Tre- goning and Oliver Darden com ing back. All-Tourney Team Buntin, who scored 33 points in the consolation victory over K-State when Russell sat out the game with an aggravated ankle injury, made the all-tour nament team along with Good rich and Hazzard of UCLA Duke's Jeff MuUins and Kansas State's Willie Murrell. Buntin also tied Jlurrell in total rebounds with 23. Goodrich and Washington were the scoring heroes of the UCLA blitz of Duke in the fl nals with 27 and 26 points, re spectively, after they had con tributed 14 and 13 points in the 90-84 semifinals defeat of Kan sas State. Duke returns starters Denny Ferguson, a guard, and Hack Tison, a forward, along with a pair of strong subs. Jack Marin and Steve Vacendak. Kansas State gets back starters Sammy Robinson at guard and Jeff Simons at forward plus top-line reserves Ron Paradis and Gary Williams. Angels go to Scottsdale Roberf son most valuable player NEW YORK (UPI) — Oscar Robertson of the Cincinnati Royals has been selected as the National Basketball Association's Most Valuable Player for 1963-64. Robertson received a record vote in balloting by Nafional Basketball Association players Sunday. He had 60 first place votes of a possible 85. He also received 19 second-place votes and was the third choice on five other ballots for a total of 362 points. The total was the highest ever in nine-year history of the MVP award which is tabulated on a 5-3-1 basis. Wilt Chamberlain, who led the San Francisco Warriors to the Western Division championship this season, finished second and Bill Russell, the winner the past three seasons, was third. Others recei\ing first place votes were Bob Pettit of the the St Louis Hawks and Jerrj- West of the Los .-\ngeles Lakers. Cd Poly loses LONG BEACH (UPl)-Long Beach State College took a pair of non - conference baseball games fi^m Cal Poly at Pomona over the weekend 6-4 and 9-4 to extend their win streak to six straight. PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —The Los Angeles Angels took off for Scottsdale, Ariz., today where tbey open a three-game road trip against Boston Tuesday. The Angels have played the Red Sox once before during the current spring training season, coming out on top 2-1. Bo Belinsky is expected to start on the mound for the Angels Tuesday. The .Angels finally snapped San Francisco's win streak at eight games Sunday as they held the Giants scoreless and won 3-0. Pitchers Ken McBridc, Bob Duliba and Art Fowler gave the Giants 10 hits, but an alert infield managed to keep anyone from crossing the plate. McBride pitched the first six innings, giving up four hits and walking only one. It was the Giants' second loss of the exhibition season. The .Angels now sport a 7-7 record. Three R.H.S. sports events tomorrow Redlands high Terrier base- baUers meet Ramona of Riverside tomorrow at 3 p.m. on the Rams diamond in a Citrus Belt League contest. Coach Joe DeMaggio's Terriers are 1-1 in league play. While the diamond squad moves coach Paul Womack's RHS tennis team will host Ramona with matches starting at p.m.; on the high school courts. Coach Ron Stuffs Terrier swimming team will tangle with Palm Springs at 4 p.m. in the Springs pool tomorrow. Irvin Paul takes feoture ARCADIA (UPI)—Irvin Paul captured the featured $7,500 Pomona Pace at Santa Anita Race Track Saturday after holding off a iate charge by Mr. Budlong. With Charles King in the sulky, Irving Paul paid S3.80, 3.00 and 2.60. Rusty Range was third. There was no racing at the track today. Magnesium is the lightest of the commercially used structural metals. L. A. State wins LOS ANGELES (UPf)-CaU- fomia State College at Los Angeles used the late innings twice Saturday to come from behind and win a pair of non - conference baseball games from the University of San Diego, 3-2 and 3-1. Trojans win track meet TUCSON, Ariz. (UPI) — The University of Southern California showed the same aggressiveness Saturday that gave them the National Track Championship last year as they won first place in 10 of 17 events in a triangular meet with Arizona State and the University of Ari zona. U. R. tennis team defeats LA. State 5-4 University of Redlands un seeded tennis team downed top- seeded Los Aiigeles State 5-4 yesterday morning in the semi finals and then lost to second seeded Pepperdine in the finals 5-4. AH of the matches were played at Long Beach. Coach Jim Verdieck's netmen played impressively against L. A. State in the morning match to gain the finals in the afternoon. The Bulldogs swept all three doubles matches, having to go three sets in each, to win the semi. Gaining the victory for Redlands were Rich Morriss and John Yoemans, Bill Schoen and Bill Hoyt, and Steve Hamilton and Steve Peacock. SEMfFINALS Redlands 5, L. A. State 4 Singles — Johnson (LA) def. Yeomans, 6-3, 6-4; Huey (LA) def. Morriss, 6-4, 7-5; Lee (LA) def. Hoyt, 6-4, 7-5; Schoen (UR) def. Berwanger, 6-4, 4-6, 6-3; Cowen (LA) def. Peacock, 6-4, j4-6, 6-3; Hamilton (UR) def. Westpball, 6-4, 6-3. Doubles — Morriss & Yeomans (UR) def. Johnson & Huey, 6-1, 5-7, 6-1; Schoen & Hoyt (UR) def. Lee & Berwan ger, 4-6, 6-3, 7-5; Hamilton & Peacock (UR) def. Cowen & Williams, 6-2, 2-6, 6-4. (Pepperdine 9, Santa Barbara 0 in other semifinal.) Westmont takes second game from Bulldogs Westmont College cut loose with six runs in the fourth inning to gain their second straight victory over the University of Redladns Bulldogs this year 7-5. Coach Paul Taylor's Bulldogs were leading 4 -0 imtil the six run uprising by the Panthers on the Santa Barbara dia mond Saturday night. Redlands will be idle until they travel to meet Cal Poly on April 1. SCIAC play starts against Pomona on Apiil 4tb. Bob Snyder was the winning pitcher for Westmont as he limited the UR batters to four hits. Bill Bruns and Gary Sherman allowed the winners 10 hits, mainly singles during the nine innings. Redlands .022 001 000-5 4 4 Westmont 000 600 lOx—7 10 3 Bruns, Sherman (4), and Moore; Snyder and Palmer. FINALS Pepperdine 5, Redlands 4 Singles — Yeomans (UR) def. Allen, 6-2, 6-3; Lansdorp (P) def. Morriss, 3-6, 6-3, 6-4; Hoyt (UR) def. NeUson, 6-3, 6-3; Wa ters (P) def. Schoen, 6-1, 6-4 Peacock (UR) def. BenUey, 6-4 6-4; Kerbo (P) def. HamUton 6-2, 6-3. Doubles — Allen i Lansdorp (P) def. Morriss & Yeomans 6-3, 6-4; Schoen & Hoyt (UR) def. NeUson & Waters, 6-4 15-13; BenUey & Kerbo (P) def. Hamilton & Peacock, 6-3, 0-6, 6-4. Redlands Y.M. girls team beats Whittier Swim club loses to Riverside Bradley thumps New Mexico 86-54 in finals NEW YORK (UPI) — Bob King, the New Mexico basket ball coach, was more embar rassed than mad after Bradley had defeated his Lobos, 86-54, for the National Invitation Bas ketball Tournament championship. And Chuck Orsbom, the Braves' coach, knew exactly how King was feeling. Orsbom, who guided the Braves to their third NIT fitle in the last eight years, said the difference at Madison Square Garden last Saturday was simple man-to-man defense. "It was the best defense we played all year, especially in the first half." he said. "We were aggressive without too many fouls." Bradley's defense also was the precise cause of King's em barrassment because New Mexico had entered the tournament as the nation's leading defen sive team, having allowed just 55.7 points per game during the 1953-64 season. The New Mexico-Bradley game, close only in the opening mmutes, was a complete opposite from the consolafion game won by Army over NYU 60-59, when Mike Silliman made a one-bander with five seconds left. Redlands YMCA Girls swim ming team picked up their sixth consecuUve victory by defeating bisiting Whittier 92-44 Saturday afternoon. Judy Martin set two Y records in the butterfly and the individual medley. Redlands results: MIDGETS Redlands 4i, Whittier ^2 80 yd. medley relay — Tina Connor, Chris Callis, Kim Johnstone, Michael Thompson (1) 58.7. 20 yd. freestyle — Michael Thompson (1) 12.5, Wendy King (3). 20 yd. breaststroke — Chris CaUis (1) 16.0. 20 yd. backstroke — Kim Johnstone (1) 15.0, Marci Owens (2). 20 yd. butterfly — Kim John stone (1) 14.1, fliarcia Owens (3). 40 yd. ireestyle — Michael Thompson (1) 29.1, Wendy King (3). 80 yd. individual medley — Ti na Connor (1) 1.15.6, Kare Martin (2). PREPS Redlands 44, Whittier 22 160 yd. medley relay — Pam Harmon, Wendy Larsen, Susie Griffin, Marilyn Hardy (1) 1.53. 5. 40 yd. freestyle — Chris King (2), Pat Connor (3). 40 yd. breaststroke — Wendy Larsen (1) 31.3, Pat Connor (3). 40 yd. backstroke — K a t h y Shawver (1) 27.6, Pam Harmon (3). 40 yd. butterfly — Judy Mar-: tin (1) 27.6 (new record), Susie Griffin (3). 100 yd. freestyle — K a t h y Shawver (2;, Chris King (3). yd. individual medley — Judy Martin (1) 56.9 (new rec ord), Susie Griffin (3). 160 yd. freestyle relay — Wen dy Larsen, Kathy Shawver, Chris King, Judy Martin (1) 1.37.5. Redlands Swim club lost a dual meet to host Riverside yesterday by a 250-164 margin. The swimmers bad to brave the elements in the outdoor pool. Redlands results: S-i Age Croup 25 Meter Backstroke — Sarah Davis, 1, 32.9. 7-8 Group 25 Back — J. Duffy, 1, 28.0. 25 Back — B. Connor, 3, 31.4. ••Under 23 Breast — Karen Martin, 2, 25.6. 25 Breast — Danny Callis 1, 21.4. 25 Free — Karen Martin, 2, 22.9. 25 Free — Marty Davis, 2, 20.5. MO 50 Fly — Mike Thompson, 3, 51.6. 50 Fly — Pete Davis, 2, 54.2. 50 Back — Bill Shawer, 1, 42.2, Peter Davis. 3. 50 Breast — Mike Thompson 2, 51.6. 50 Breast — David Hughes, 2, 52.0. 50 Free — Bill Shawver 36.2. Relay — Redlands 1, 1:16.2, Mike Thompson, Pete Davis, W. King and David Hughes. Relay — Redlands, 1, 2:35.6. Kathy Shawver, Larry Boxer, Pat Conner, Phil Davis. 50 Fly — Susan Griffin, 3, 41.0. 50 Fly — Larry Boxer 2, Bill Shawver, 3. 50 Back — Bruce Kocsis, 1, 37.9, Bill Brimberry 3. 50 Back — Kathy Shawver, 1, 41.1, Susan Griffin 3. 50 Breast — Chris Callis and Pat Connor, 3. 50 Breast — Bruce Kocsis. 1, 44.3, Larry Boxer. 2. Phil Davis. 3. 50 Free — Kathy Shawver 3. 50 free — Bruce Kocsis, 1, 32.6. Free Relay — 1, 2:18.8, Susan Griffin, Larry Bcxer. Kathy Shawver, Bruce Kocsis. 13-14 50 Fly — Judy Martin, 1, 37.9, Wendy Larson 3. 50 Fly — Bill Brimberry, 3. 50 Back — M.arc Miles, 3. 50 Back — Judy Martin, 2, Wendy Larson 3. 50 Breast — Wendy Larson, 2, Pinky Chambers, 3. 50 Breast — Shannon Spence, 38.0. 100 Free — Judy Martin, 1, :16.3, Pinky Chambers, 3. 15-17 50 Fly — Pat Lawrence, 1, 37.6, Sandy Lawrence, 2. 50 Back — Pat LawTence 2, Sandy Lawrence 3. 50 Breast — Pat Lawrence, 1, 44.4. 100 Breast — Shannon Spence, Steve Wilke. 3. 50 Free — Pat Lawrence 1, 33.4. . 100 Free — Steve Wilke. 2. WHL standings W. L. T. Pts. Denver 44 23 3 91 Portland 33 30 7 73 Los Angeles 31 31 8 70 San Francisco ... 32 35 3 67 SeatUe 29 35 6 64 Vancouver 26 41 3 55 Sunday's Results Vancouver 4 Seattle 2 Denver 2 Portland 2 (tie) Saturday's Results Los Angeles 7 San Francisco 2 Seattle 5 Portland 1 Ski finals at Squaw Valley SQUAW VALLEY (UPI) — Youths from San Pedro, Calif., Cadillac, Mich., and Seattle. Wash., captured the final three events at the National Junior Ski Championships Saturday. The girls slalom was won by Cathy Allen, 18. San Pedro and the boys slalom by Greg Schwartz, 15, Cadillac. Randy Garjetson of Seattle captured the jumping title. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through aassified Ads. Largest lake in the British Isles is in Antrim, a maritime county of northern Ireland. Golf match rained out >AR OR BETTE Redlands Country Club Sunday golf team was rained out in its divisional playoff match against Bel Air yesterday and the match will probably be reset for April 5th team captain Dr. .Austin Welch said. Some of the team members got in nine holes over the windy and rain sw;ept Deau-ville course in the San Fernando valley before the match was called. Jy JULIUS BOROS '1ijJs ''dPEN CHAMPION II —Pre-Swinf Pattern Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Massage enabled Casper to play By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer MUMI (UPI) — With Billy Casper it's a case of always on Sunday. He wrapped up the S50.000 Doral InvitaUonal Golf Tournament on Palm Sunday with a two under par 35-35—70—playing head to head against Jack Nicklaus—and his 11 under par 277 for four rounds beat the young Buckeye belter by one slender stroke. But if it hadn't been for an- ither Sunday back in his home town of Bonita. Calif., last July he might not even have been on the scene. The story goes that last April at Greensboro he hurt his left hand hitting a shot when the lub dug into the turf. But in early May, at Las Vegas, affa-j He went to see the osteopath ble Billy was running at the lead in the Tournament of Champions when the pain in his hand became so severe that he had to withdraw. "I was worried out of my mind," he admitted. "I didn't know whether I'd ever be able to play golf again. Nothing I tried did any good and I couldn't even hold a golf club." For three months he was off the tour and his only solace was fishing. Then came a Sunday morning when, standing in his kitchen, a friend said there was a retired osteopath who lived five blocks away who thought he could remedy Billy's ailment. ••What have I got to lose?^' he shrugged. and the man after probing Casper^s hand with his fingers, told the wde-eyed Billy: "I can have you playing again in nine days." Casper was unbelieving but willing to try. "You know," he says in his bland manner, "I was playing in five days." The osteopath daily massaged the hand of the 32-year-old Casper, who won the 1959 U.S. Open championship. Four weeks later Casper rejoined the tour and surprised the golf world by winning the Insurance City Open at Hartford. Conn., in mid-August. This was his first win since then. "The hand still hurts me periodically," Casper admitted af­ ter his Dora] triumph over Nicklaus, probably the finest player in toe world today. "It hurt me off and on Friday but I still managed to get a 70. I guess it's something I have to live with. "But actually." he grinned, "I think I'm playing better now than I was when I won the Open in '59. I'm not putting well but I'm playing all the other shots good." From here, rotund Billy goes to the Azalea Open at Wilmington, N.C., and then on to the Masters. After that comes Greensboro —where just a year ago he hurt bis hand and almost ended bis career. It would be fitting ii the big man won it, on a Sunday. Let's stick with lining up the ball off the inside of the left heel. Now you are ready to place your club to the ball. Sole the club so the bottom rests level on toe ground. If the toe of toe club is sticking up, you are standing too far away from toe ball. If toe heel is standing up and toe toe is dropping, toen you are too close. That bottom line must be leveL With your feet in position, your weight properly set, and your knees flexed, you will find you are bent slightly forward at toe waist. Make sure your back is practically straight from your waist to your shoulders. As j-ou address toe ball, your arms should hang straight down from toe shoulders. The extension of your left arm should form a straight line wito the club. Your hands, as you look down toe shaft of toe club, should be slighUy ahead of toe balL I widen my stance, again reaffirm my line, and waggle toe clubhead. All of tois is done in a rhytomical flow of motion. After I have placed toe clubhead be- Iiind the ball, my feet are still close togetoer. Then I move my left foot to toe left At toe same time I again reaffirm my line MAKE SURE back Is pne> finny straight from traist to sboalders., and raise toe clubhead over toe ball in a semi-waggle. Next I move my right foot to the right and return toe club­ head to behind toe ball. Finally, wito my feet spread toe proper widto for the shot at hand and with my hips still prc- tumed to toe left. I take a final waggle and begin my backswing wito no conscious pause beforehand. (From the book. "Par Golf or Better by Julius Boros. Copyrtjht by PmiUce-HaU, Inc. Englewood 010^

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