Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 23, 1964 · Page 11
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 11

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Monday, March 23, 1964
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Page 11
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Casper edges Nicklaus by stroke MIAMI (UPD-Billy Casper jumped all the way from 43rd to fifth on the pro goU money winning list today as a result of bis one stroke victory over Jack Nicklaus which gave him the 57,500 first prize in the $50,000 Dora! Invitational golf tounia ment. It was a cWninB finish on the wind-swept, sun-'bathed Doral course on Palm Sunday for the issue was in doubt right -up to the final moment BiUy picked up the $7,500 first prize while Nicklaus, liljose es beat Casper by one shot, had to settle for the $4,000 second money. Casper won with an 11 under par total of 277 wliile Nicklaus had a 278. Third came Rex Baxter with a uindup 71 which gave him 279 and $3,300. Then, at 281 were Sam Snead, with a 71, and Jack Rule Jr., of Cedar Rapids, Iowa, with a 72. After that at 282 were Jay Hcbcrt and Bob Shave, the pendulum putter kid; at 283 Chick Har- bcrt, and at 284 Mason Rudolph, Dave JIarr and Frank Beard, brother of former Kentucky basketball all-America Ralph Beard. Arnold Palmer, the golden boy of golf, sliU couldn't recap ture the touch which fled and has left him without a tournament victory since last October. He had rounds of 72-72-73-70 forj a 287 which was only one under par over the 7,028-yard Doral course and left him 10 shots oH the lead with a payoff of $795. So, at the end, Nicklans remained atop the money winning list with a new total of $17,500. Second is Mason Rudolph with S13,947; third. Palmer with $12,643, and fourth, Chi-Chi Rodriguez with $11,651. Fifth, of course, is Casper \rith $10,112. For detrimental acts Boxing association may withdraw Clay's title Ben Turner by a nose AGUA CALIENTE, Mexico (UPD—Ben Turner, under the urging of jockey Tony Dominguez, staged a strong stretch drive Sunday to capture the featured Baja California Handicap by a nose. The winner paid $11.40, 5.40 and 4.80. Mademoiselle F. was second and Cinco de Mayo was third. NEW YORK (VPD- Casms Clay, threatened with the tass of his heavyweight champion ship by the World Boxing Asso ciation, was assured today of continued recognition as cham pion by the New York Sute Athletic Commission. Emile Bnineau, chairman of the World Boxing Association Championship Committee, said in New Orleans early today that he expecU the WBA to take away Clay's title for "acts detrimental to boxing." While Bruoeau ^vas polling bis seven fellow committee mem hers by telephone, the New York commission, which is not a member of the WBA, stated flatly that it will continue to recognize Clay. Former Marine Gen. Melvin L. Krulewitch, chairman of the New York commission, said: "Within the limits of the Con stitutioo, the right to freedom of speech and to religious beliefs are inviolate. No title of a world champion has ever been vacated because of reli^on, race, or personal beliefs. "The New York State Athletic Commission will continue to recognize Cassius Clay as world's heavyweight champion,' Krulewitch said. The New York action assured Clay of at least partial recognition as champion regardless of what action the WBA decides to take. Kruelwitch went on to say he is calling a meeting of four leading hea\'yweigbt contenders here Thureday to "complete ar rangemenU" for an elimiiiation tounuunent to produce a challenger for Clay. The four invited to the meeting were ex-champion Floyd Patterson, Doug Jones, Eddie Machen, and Qeveland Williams. In New Orleans. Bruneau said he expected ^VBA action on Clay before nightfall. He said he had been "alerted" that TOA President Ed Lassman of Jliami Beach wanted the championship committee to vote today on whether to withdraw WBA title recognition from the 22-year-old Clay of Louisville, Ky. I'll poll my seven fellow- committeemen by t(!lephone," Bruneau explained. "And I'm almost positive the vote will overwhelmingly withdraw WBA championship recognition from Clay." Bruneau added: "Personally I think both Oay and Sonny Garbage and Rubbish Collecfion The people of Redlands are to be complimented on their interest in the sanitation problems of our town. Sanitation, of course, is a major factor in the health of our people, both children and adults. History shows that, before the public had been educated con ceming sanitation and health, entire communities were wiped out by disease and pestilence bred in accumulated filth and rubbish. The first thing the armed services do when they move into a new area is to get rid of all filth and rubbish, cither by fire and chemical, or hauling away. They know the value of cleanliness and the danger of disease from accumulated rubbish and filth. Likewise, the good health of the men, women and children should be the first concern of every civilian community. After talking to some of the tiro thousand six hundred people who signed the petition to have the new ordinance put on the ballot, I found there were two main groups. One group had actually read the new ordin- ' ance and really wanted to discard the old. (The new ordinance is seven pages long, consisting of about two thousand five hundred (2,500) words). The other (and much larger) group simply wanted it put on the ballot so they could study it over and vote as they might later decide. If you. read this seven page copy of the new ordinance, which was^ attached to the petition j-ou signed, then you blow all about the new angles injected into the new law j-ou were sponsoring. However, if you signed hnrridly, simply wanting it put on the ballot to give you an opportunity to study it at j-our leisure before voting on it, you will be interested in a complete «iing of the facts. Over the'next few weeks we Kill present these facts as we see them. Anything as important as the health and appearance of our town should be considered from every angle. (adv.) TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances win find a ready market through Classified Ads. Sluggers show unusual power By United Pr*»« Intcmitienal The home run has arrived early this spring. "I Major league sluggers, who • saw their home run production drop by nearly 300 last season from the 1962 peak, are showing unusual power with the exhibition season less than two weeks old. The home run total dropped with the advent of the enlarged strike zone in 1963. However, with the same sizable target for pitchers and subscribing to the sometimes foggy fable that at this period "the pitchers are ahead of the hitters," the following occurred Sunday: —Reserve outfielder Marty Keough, who had only six homers all last season, slugged his third in three days to pace the Cincinnati Reds to a 5-1 triumph over Kansas City. —Ed Bailey and Lee Maye each bit three-run home runs for Milwaukee in the Braves 13-2 rout of the Los Angeles Dodgers. Roekii* Hit Hemtn —Rookies Dalton Jones and Tony (>)nigliaro each contributed a home run in Cleveland's 5-4 victory over Boston. —Floyd Robinson and Dave Nicholson slapped successive homers for the Chicago White Sox but could not avert a 7-S loss to the St Louis Cardinals. —Ron Santo led a nine-run Chicago Cub assault on Billy Pierce with a three-nm blast as the Cubs whipped the San Francisco "B" team, 14-9. Jose Cardenal connected for the Giants. —A solo job by Willie Davis in the eighth inning snapped a 2-2 tie as the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated Baltimore, 4-3. —Moose Sfcowron's tnfl-run homer gave the Washington Senators a 3-1 victory over the Minnesota Twins, and Manny Mota led Pittsburgh to a 7-4 win over Philadelphia with a home run, inside the park. Leading the home run parade are a pair of rookies—Gene Alley of Pittsburgh wth five and Richie Allen of Philadelphia with four. Those who abready have collected three roundtrip- pers include Wally Post and Max Alvis of Cleveland; Jimmie Hall of Minnesota; rookies John Boccobella and Billy Cowan of the Cubs; Frank Robinson of the Reds and Hank Aaron of Milwaukee. Other txhibitien action: Detroit's Hank Agnirre shut out the New York Yankees for six innings and Dick Egan completed the three-hit shutout 6-0; the Los Angeles Angels snapped the San Francisco Giants eight-game winning streak. 3-0, on Ken McBride's four-hit six inning pitching; and Skinny Brown blanked the New York Mets for five innings (o help the Houston Colts to a 5^ Irinmph. Rookie John Paciorek, 19, tripled home three runs for the Colts. Listen should be put out of boxing. I don't believe they belong in the sport." Won Strain* FiaM It was from veteran lislon of Denver, Colo., that Muhammed All—the Black Muslim name C3ay has adopted — won the crown on a strange technical knockout at the start of the seventh round in Iiliami Beach, Feb. 25. Bruneau said the other seven men on his world championdup committee are: Wilbert Lewis of Seattle, Bob Evans of Louisville, Bob Summitt of NashviHe (Tenn.), NorveU Lee of Washington (D.C.), George Barton of Minneapolis, Joe Triner of Chicago and Harry Falk of Palo Alto (Calif.). "If we withdraw recognition, as expected," the chairman continued, "we'll probably stage a four-man elimination tournament to determine who'll be the new champion." Although this would be the first time recognition ever was withdrawn from a heavyweight ruler, he pointed out, the procedure followed in other divi sions was to match the first and fourth contenders for one 'eliminator" and the second and third for another. Then the two winners would fight it out tor the vacant title. N.Y. It Independent As far as America is concerned, Emile emphasized, the only boxing state that would still recognize Cassius as champion would be independent New York. "Naturally," he continued, I feel certain that our aifiU ates in other countries—like the European Boxing Union, the British Boxing Board of Control and the Oriental Boxing Fcder ation—would join us in withdrawing recognition." In New York, Clay declared: You're goin' to have trouble if you vacate my title. The whole Africa-Asian world is looking up to me." Cassius added that be has led an exemplary life—an an Olympic amateur and as an tmde- feated professional—and as a symbol of clean living for the world's youngsters. "I never get mixed up with any women," be stated proud ly. The champion declared he Uves such a clean and trouble- free life that Lassman and Bruneau "must be IhinkiDg about Listen" with their title- stripping threats. Hawks defeat Laken 106-90 in playoff By United Press Intemalienal ITie St. Louis Hawks only have one more to go and they'll have three chances to get it The Hawks defeated the Los Angeles Lakers, 106-90, Sunday Inight at St. Louis in the second game of their best of five series for the right to meet Western Division champion San Francisco in the National Basketball Association playoffs. Cincinnati took a 1-0 lead over Philadelphia Sunday in their semifinal series in the Eastern Division with a 127-102 victory. The St Louis-Los Angeles series now moves out to the West Coast Wednesday for two games if needed. If los Angeles ties it, the teams \vjll play • the final game in St Louis. A 34-point fourth period gave the Hawks their victory Sunday night Richie Guerin was the sparkplug in the winning spurt, scoring seven straight points in one stretch. Guerin wound up as the Hawks' top scorer with 22 points followed by Chico Vaughn with 15. Elgin Baylor had 20 for the Lakers. Jerry Lucas and Oscar Robertson turned oat to be too much for the 76crs in their game at Cincinnati. Lucas, who sat out most of the first half with three fouls, grabbed 15 of his 25 rebounds in the final half to lead the Royals to their opening playoff triumph. Robertson was Cincinnati's top scorer with 31 points and set up 32 more with 16 assists. Lucas also had 25 points. Hal Greer and Johnny Kerr led Philadelphia with 21 each. Foyt captures Phoenix roee PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI)—A. J. Foyt Of Houston, Tex., averaged 107.49 mph Sunday to capture the 100 - mile Governor's CXip race at International Speedway and take the lead in the 1964 USAC Cbampioaship. Foyt, who was last year's USAC champion, look the $2,500 top money by covering the distance in 55:37.71 minutes. Foyt had held the oH record of 102.49 mph. Roger McCluskey of Tucson, Ariz., pressed Foyt all Uie way to take second place. Pamelli Jones, Gatdena, Calif., was third and Don Branson, (Champagne, 111., wras fourth. Maemizo scores kayo TOKYO (UPI) — Takao Mae- mizo, second-ranked middleweight in Japan, knocked out Samarat Somdaeng of TTiailand in the third round of a scheduled 10-rounder Sunday night Dodgers take on Senators POMPANO BEACH. Fla. (UPI)—The Los Angeles Dodgers took on the Washington Senators today in what will most likely be the only meeting of the two teams this year! The Dodgers, now with a 4-2 spring exhibition record, faced one of their cx-teammates, Gil Hodges, who manages the Senators. The Dodgers split their team Sunday, and they split their games. The "A" team beat the Baltimore Orioles 4-3 behind the pitching of Don Drysdale and Ron Perranoski and the hitting ol Willie Davis. Drysdale and Perranoski held the Orioles to four bits. Davis snapped a 2-2 fie in the eighth inning with a home run. In the other game, Johnny Podres pitched three innings of hitless ball against Milwaukee, but the Braves bombed him for eight runs in tje fourth, to begin a 13-2 romp. The Dodgers were held to five hits. They scored both their runs in the fifth inning. U. S. Cobras win first three places in Sebring Santa Rosa victor in polo PALM DESERT (UPI)—Bob Smith scored three goals Sunday to lead the Santa Rosa polo team to a S-3 victory over Nogalcs and win the Pacific Oast 12-goal open championship. SEEKING, Ra. ( UPI)-DOWD the broad runway where bomb ers once lamded. around the drab barracks and the mailboxes and past the stunted palm trees the red cars roar. They streak past the glisten ing warehouses, under the quiv ering bridges and by the hay bales, around and around, clouds of dust and fumes ofj smoking rubber in their wake. In the burning sun they are the color of blood and in tlie night their gleaming exhausts spit gouts of fire. Every year for 12 hours the orange, groves tremble with their angry howl and 50,000 people line the roads, bunching together in the bends, wondering if anything can ever catch these screaming scarlet beasts of Italy, the invincible Ferraris. Receive Surprise This year they got something of a surprise, for when the race ended in the chill night there were Ferraris only in the first three places, rather than six as it was last year, and the Se bring Grand Touring class crown no longer belonged to the red cars. The gallant blue Cobras from America, holding together for the first time in this cruel test of machines, took first, second and third in the big Grand Touring category — a class Ferrari has always won, even when its prototype cars could not win the over-all victory. But it is a measure of Ferrari's astounding grip on this sport that it is a minor upset for the red cars to take only the first three places over-alL Putt it Simply Umberto Maglioli of Italy, who with Ferrari test driver Mike Parkes drove the winning car Saturday, put it very simply in the winiiing circle: "Our cars are perfection." Behind Parkes and Maglioli came Ludovico Scarfiotti and Nino Vacarella, and behind them came John Surtees, wljo won here last year with Scar­ fiotti, and Lorenzo Bandini. Ani behind them ' were the Cobras, pushing Parkes to a new record, speed of 92.364 mOes an hour for the 12 hours, and forcing Surtees to a new lap record of 100.537 m.pJi., breaking the century mark for the first time in competition here. The Daytona Cobra coupe of Bob Holbert and Dave McDonald was fourth, with the .\C Cobras of Bob Bondurant-Lew Spencer and Jo Schlesser-Fiui HiU fifth and sixth. Redlands Daily facts HML , Harch 2119 (^11 Leremen takes Bristol BRISTOL. Tenn. (UPI)-Fred Lorenzen drove his troubled 1961 Ford across the finish line nine seconds ahead of" "Fireball" Roberts and won the 250- mile Bristol 500 for stock cars Sunday. Lorenscn led all the way and rolled across the line with a faultering engine. Soccer matches LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Teams from Los Angeles, San Francisco, Canada and Mexico will compete in the Pacific Coast International Soccer Championships April 25-26 at the CoU- seum. Carol Mann victor in women's golf PENSACOLA, Ha. (UPI) Six-foot-two Carol Mann today had a pair of blistered feet and her first professional victory—in the Women's Western Open.golf tournament The BalBmore golfer picked up $1,200 Sunday with an eight- over-par 308, good enough to win by two strokes over Ruth Jessen and Judy Kimball. Carol, who turned in rounds of 76 and 74 Sunday, started the 36-hole final round with a bhs- ter on her left foot. She came up with one on her right foot within a few holes, and on the 15th it broke. Clifford Ann Creed and Judy Torleumke tied for third at 311. and Barbara Mclntire was fourth at 312. BaiRie wins race MELBOURNE. Australia (UPI) — Bill BaUlie of New Zealand won the Australian three-mile championship by running the distance in 13 minutes, 20 seconds Sunday. BaiUie outran Australians Albie Thomas and Ron Clarke in the final 250 yards to capture the championship. WANTED! - MEN - WOMEN CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Homes from SIM.OO 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 7}3-S37< from ages 18 to 52. Prepare now for U. S. Civil Service job openings in this area during the next 12 months. (Jovemment positions pay as high as $446.00 a month to start. They provide much greater security than private employment and excellent opportunity for advancement. Many positions require little or no specialized education or experience. But to get one of these jobs, you must pass a test. Use competition is keen and in some cases only one out of five pass. Lincoln Service helps thousands prepare for these tests every year. It is one of the largest and oldest privately owned schools of its kind and is not connected with the Government For FREE information or Government jobs, including list of positions and salaries, fill out coupon and mail at once — TODAY. You will also get full details on how you can prepare yourself for these tests. Don't delay - ACT NOW! LINCOLN SERVICE, Dept 123. Pekin, Illinois I am very much interested. Please send me absolutely FREE (1) A list of V. S. Government positions and salaries; (2) Information on how to qualify for a U. S. Government Job. Name Age Street Phcne City State Race driver dies GARDENA (UPI)-Stock car driver Bill Campbell. 41, Arleta. died Sunday of an apparent heart attack while driving the first lap of a qualifjing run at Ascot Park. Brains dowm Cd LOS ANGELES (UPI) UCLA's baseball team returned home today after sweeping a donbleheader from California Saturday 5-3 and 3-0. 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