Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 25, 1964 · Page 14
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 14

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Wednesday, March 25, 1964
Page 14
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14~Wed., March 25,1964 Redlands Daily Facts Paul Womack named to succeed Frank Serrao By TAM IRVING Paul Womack, backfield coach at Redlands high school for the past seven years was elevated to the varsity coaching post last night. Womack wa appomted by the Redlands School Board upon recommendation of the Redlands high administration. Womack, 32. wiU fill the Terrier head man post that was va cated by Frank Serrao last weel when he was named head grid coach at the University of Red lands. Paul came to Redlands high as a football assistant to Serrao • in 1957 after receiving his general secondary in January from the UR. He graduated from Beaumont high school where he starred in three sports, football, basketball and tennis, being named to the all - league team in each one. In 1930 he was named to the All-CIF small schools basketbaU team. Al San Bernardino Valley col lege Paul was an all-Eastern conference ] i n e b a c k e r. He served two years in the army and then attended the University of Redlands. He continued to show bis grid iron skills as a Bulldog being named All-Conference linebacker in 1954. He was elected team camptain in 1955. He received a B.A. degree from the University. Along with his football coaching Paul took over as head varsity basketball coach at RHS for one year in 1962 when Jerry Tarkanian moved to Riverside City College. Paul had been JV cage coach in 1959-60. Tennis is another Womack coaching job. He brought the squad back into contention in the Citnis Belt league starting in 1959. The team has won the CBL net title for the past four years. Last season the squad battled all the way to the C.I.F. finals before losing. In 1955 Paul married his Red lands classmate, the former Kay Coulter of Pomona. T h e j have two children, or future Terriers as the new coach calls them, Gregory Paul, 3Vs, and Darryl Bruce, seven months. The Womack's reside at 1607 West Olive avenue. Womack's promotion creates an opening for a backfield coach which is expected to be filled before September. A statement by Womack upon his elevation to bis new post follows without quotes. It has long been my ambition to become a head coach. Now I have the opportunity to follow in the footsteps of not one but t^vo very successful coaches, Ralph "Buck" Weaver and Frank Serrao. I wish to express my warmest congratulations to Coach Serrao, not only as a coach but as a very close friend. I am sure he will have continued success in his new endeavor. The football staff at Redlands High School has deep regrets in losing a man of Frank's caUber, however, our loss is the University's gain. All of us are proud of our association and learning experiences with Frank. Not only his coaching ability, but his way of life; his feeling toward the players, concern for the overall school program, the winning tradition he has instilled in RHS students and the community. Football is a community activity. Our town is proud of our teams, and I know will continue Redlands swim teams win meet PAUL WOMACK Terrior Mentor Photo by Jamtj SlooB being loyal to the school, the players and your coaching staff. Ne ,Nt year Redlands is play ing an unusual schedule. Every team will be well-coached with similar community backing as we have in Redlands. Therefore, having a successful season will depend a great deal on the team members, their parents and the community. Each must sacrifice that extra effort which changes an average team into a champion. I realize my success will depend on the total coaching staff. feel very fortunate in maintaining such capable coaches as Bob Earp, my top assistant Larry Britten and Joe DeJIaf gio, who have been with th junior varsity for several years and Bill Cook and Jack Naga saka vdth the B's. Coach Earp and I have worked together for the past sis years, during which time he has produced many of Southern California's top linemen. This has given me a great deal of confi dence in my new jb. We as staff, can continue the winning tradition that we have helped to perpetuate during the past seven years with the assistance of the community, Womack said Basketball rules body moves to quiet coaches KANSAS CITY, Mo. (UPI) The nervous basketball coach may have to resort to tranquilizers under a major rules change adopted by the National Basketball Committee of the United States and Canada. The change was announced Tuesday by the 19 - member committee, basketball's govern ing body, along with mne minor changes and a recommen dation that the players benches be placed on the same side of the court on each end of the scorer's table, Clifford B. Fagan, committee secretary, said the new rule will attempt to control decorum of the coaches, players and attendants on the reserves' benches during a game. A coach or other offender, he said, can be removed from the game if his behavior is interpreted as disrespectful or "baiting" of the officials. It will control the coach's bounce from the bench. A tech- SHIRTMAKEKS BATISTE OXFORD HUGGER Cool, crisp baSste nfont in a sliort Peered MtaHtom with trim tapereiHiodr. It makes a ttaadsoaat slirt tx stnaef wearins- $6.50 eANKAMERICMO Store for Men 308 Orange Street, Redlands OPEN FRI. NITES TIL 9 - S & H GREEN STAMPS nical foul will be called if the rule is ^^olated. Although not yet put into official language, Fagan said, the rule was drafted to prevent ac' Hon by non • playing parlici' pants inciting spectators to un sportsmanlike conduct. It is hoped, he said, to . create more healthy atmosphere at hotly contested games. Adoption of the rules ended a two - day session by the com mittee comprised of representatives of the NCAA, National Federation High School Athletic Association, YMCA, Canadian Athletic Union, and Canadi an Amateur BasketbaU Associa- Uon. Fagan said most of the minor changes were interpretive or administrative. The fans probably won't see much difference in the game," he said. Substitution will be uniform with a player eligible to report to the official any time the clock has been stopped and the ball is dead. Another change prohibits a player who has been withdrawn from the game to return to it until after the ball is alive and the clock has run. Previously, it was permitted for a player to be withdrawn and return during the same timeout. It wlU be the duty of the official to notify the captains when the ball is to be put into play after a charged or official's timeout. A ball wUl be ruled out ol bounds when it touches the ceiling or a ceiling support The clock uill be started after the ball is touched after a missed free throw. A disqualified player must be replaced within 60 seconds instead of 90, except when a player is injured. Another change calls for jurisdiction of the officials to begin the time the squads are required to submit the names to the scorer, 10 minutes before game time. The "player control" or "offensive foul" rule will be spelled out to define a foul committed by a player in control of the ball or a teammate in controL A player who participates after changing his number without notifying the scorer and an official will be charged with a flagrant foul." By John W. Lenker Redlands High school swim mers continued their winmng ways yesterday with victories over visiting Palm Springs in both Varsity and Class B divi sions. Redlands romped over the Indians 66-26 in the varsity di vision, winning every event but the 200 yd. free and the diving Double winners for Redlands were Garth Huffaker and Steve Melcher. Other winners were Dean Kackley, John Lenker and Dave Scott In Class B, the Terriers cap tured every event except the individual medley. Double win' ners in Class B were Bob Wil' liams and Don Acheson. Because Palm Springs had no Class 0 swimmers. Coach Ron Stutt moved all his Class C swimmers into Class B. Results: Class A (Redlands 66-26 Palm Springs) Medley Relay: Redlands (Melcher, Gardner, Lenker, R. Fisher) 200 yd. fi-ce: Wilson (PS) 2:16.0; 2nd Beasley (R) 3rd Fitzgerald (PS) 50 yd. free: Kackley (R) 24.2; 2nd Woodward (PS); 3rd Weigel (PS) 133 yd. indv: Huffaker (R) 1:28.6; 2nd Battersby (B); 3rd Lenker (R) Diving: 1st Schuster (PS); 2nd Smith (R); 3rd McKinnon (PS) 100 yd. butterfly: Melcher (R) 1:04.9; 2nd Ripoala (PS) 100 yd. free: Lenker (R) 56.4; 2nd Rebiger (PS); 3rd Along: (R) 100 yd. back: Melcher (R) 1:07.4; 2nd Cleaver (R); 3rd DeJesus (PS) 400 yd. free: Scott (R) 4:47.6; 2nd Battersby (B); 3rd Rebig. er (PS) 100 yd. breast: Huffaker (R) 1:19.2; 2nd Stuart (PS); 3rd Holtz (PS) Free Belay: Redlands (Scott, Beasley, Eisenberg, Kackley) Class B (Redlands 58-15 Palm Springs) Medley Relay: Redlands (Wil liams, Treadway, McGowan, Bruckart) 20O yd. free: 1st Williams 2:21.9 50 yd. free: 1st Acheson 27.0; 2nd McCracken 133 yd. indo: 2nd Bruckart; 3rd SUrbuck 100 yd. butterfly: 1st McGowan 1:33.0 100 yd. free: 1st Acheson 1:02.0 100 yd. back: 1st Williams 1:16.8 100 yd. breast: 1st Treadway 1:20.3; 2nd Bruckart; 3rd Starbuck Free Relay: Redlands (Mc Michael, McCracken, Treadway, J. Fisher) SHOOTING SURF SEQUENCES — (n order to make o surfing movie the photographer hos to do some on the spot scene-shooting. Bruce Brown skims over the brine as he films "Water- Logged" a full length movio on surfing being sponsored by Block R, ths RHS letterman'i club at Clock Auditorium Saturday night at 8 o'clock. Man who coached 1,000 games, to retire BO\VLING GREEN, Ky (UPI) — Evcrjone knew the aimouncement of Ed Diddle's retirement at Western Kentucky State College had to come soon Just the same, it dropped Tues day with as much impact as if the school's administration building had collapsed. In fact, the much - beloved Western Kentucky basketball coach had become such a fixture on the campus that many thought he might outlast the Ad building. And the Ad build ing is the only structure still remaining from the tiny campus that was there in 1922 when Uncle Ed was appointed athletic director and coach of all sports. Diddle, who will be 70 next March 12, announced that he will retire at the end of next season and turn the reins over to one of his prize pupils, John' ny Oldham. Oldham, who has coached Tennessee Tech since 1955, was a star guard on Diddle's 1942 and post - World War H teams which arc generally credited with putting Western on the na- fional basketball map. The fast- breaking Hilltoppers of 1942 reached the finals of the National Invitation Tournament (NIT) in their first appearance there. Si-^c years later, they At Empire Bowl: City L«agut High game and series — Bob Phelps 235. 606. 200 aub — Bob Phelps 235, Darrell Johns 212, John Den mon 212. Von'HortOD 214, Bud ToUiver 200, John Gagliardo 206, Stan Wassenaar 202, Larry Buckman 209. Marion Burk 202 Chuck Dundas 228, Lloyd Snow 207. Bud Wolfe 203. Standings: Micro Lube 72-40, Poc and Richards 69-43, Buds Richfield 67-45, Sorensons Engi neering 52li-59Vi, Village Bar her Shop 52-60, Lange and Run kel 51-61, MorbiUers BBQ 43V3 68ii, Advertisers 41-71. Tutsday Nil* Ladies High game and series — Jan Moyer signs for fight BOSTON (UPI) - Dennis Moyer of Portland, Ore., former world junior middleweight champion, has signed to fight Joe De Nucci of Newton, Mass. in a 10 - rounder at the Boston Arena April 13. The bout will inaugurate a series of weekly fights at the arena. Wynn victor on T.K.O. LAS VEGAS, Nev. (UPI) Williard Wynn, 153Vi, Riverside, Tuesday night was awarded a technical knockout over Carl Moore, 154, Phoenix, Ariz., in the companion feature at the Castaways Hotel when Moore was unable to answer the bell for the fourth round. In the other 10 - rounder, Chilo Carranza, mVt, Henderson. Nev., won a unanimous decision over Manny Binson, 122, Los Angeles. Brcazile 244. Kay Tolliver 205, Wilma Alexander 200. Standings: DeVolls Market 49>c-34Vi, Jacks Chevron 48-36, Standard Stafions 44-40, Marys Cleaners 44-40, Farmers Daugh ters 4341, Tri City Concrete Brookside Market 39>/i-44 '-2, Big Four Market, 2714-56'/i. Ladies Scratch Trie High game and series — Jim mee Silverman 208. 762. 200 Club — Tem Goddard 206, Jimmie Silverman 208, Judj Pool 204. Standings: Sedgwick 65-47. Jim Glaze 62-50, Steakeaters 59-52 ^4, McCartneys 59-53, Di Carlas 50V4-6Hi, Tena:^ Town 40-72. City of Hope High game — Ellie DeBlauro 193. Series — Dot MuUenLx 474. Standings: Her Majesty 67-29. Van Weren Brothers 61-35, Hals Liquor 54-42, Emerich and McDoweU 51-45, Levines 47 '/4- i8<ri. Smiths Union im-ASM, PCA 46-50, L and B Supply 42H-53Vi, Shawver SheU 40-56, Shirtcliff Const 26 ',4 -69Vi. Tuciday A.M. High game — Phyllis Kocsis 203, Series — Alberta Cloud 482 Standings: Rolling Pins 51-27 Toppers 45-33, Ten Pins 44-44 Pin Ups 43V4-34V4, Sidewinders 37 ^4 -40^4, Checkmates 36V=-4I',: Cinnabars 30-48, Untouchables 23H-54 '/4. 15 archers compete in club activity were back in the NIT and placed third. The growth of Western Kentucky is inseparably linked with the colorful career of Diddle, only man ever to coach more than 1,000 games at one college. His overall record is 759 victories and 302 losses. At Tri City Bowl: Rainbirds Ladies Ltague High game — Frances Wca thcrman 183. Series — Linnie Melugin 474. Standings: Gootcrs 67'/i-40'/4, Tri City Terrors 63-45, Boo Boo's 61V4 -46V2, Sparetimers 55V7-52'/4, The Spoilers 44-64, Odd Strikers 32ii-75'4. Six League High game — Jim Cayzer 244, Mabel Atwood 190. Series — Pete Castro 591, Julie Granger 463. 200 Club — Jim Cayzer 244, Pete Castro 213, Ed Applegate 213, day Granger 201. Standmgs: Hillview Apart ments 3lii-16ii, Team Four 30V4-17V4, Roys Barber Shop 2424, Team Five 23-25, Team SiAx 24, Team Five 23-25, Team Six 19-29, Four B's 16-32. In spite of inclement weather 15 archers from the Grayback Mountain Archers competed in the local bowmen's first club activity Sunday. The archers have now completed 14 of their scheduled 28 target course. Top honors in the women's division went to Jo Ann Huimicutt while Rod Jones was high for the men. David Sprenson taUied a fine score io the junior division. Final scores were: Men's Ex pert Class; Rod Jones, Frank Sorenson and Denny Bought Women's E.xpert Class; Jo Ann Hunnicutt, Bonnie Myhrc. Men's Bowman Class — Ed Myhre, Wes Hunnicutt, Jerry Reagan. Junior Class — Dave Sorenson, Steve Sorenson, Jer ry Ziegler. Men's Archer CTass —Dick Stuart, Dean Wines, Don Ziegler. Dennis Rought, club president and Dick Stuart, range master stated that the local bowmen should have the final details of the second 14 targets complet cd in the next two weeks. 76ers defeat Royals 121-114, to knot playoff By UnlHd Press Intentatienal They're staging "operation reversal" in Philadelphia these days, and if the show is a hit, they'll take it to Boston for a trj-out The company in charge is the Philadelphia 76crs. who Tuesday night completed the first act by defeating the Cincinnati Royals, 122-114. and evened their National Basketball AssociaUon Eastern Division playoffs at 1-1. The 76ers finished the regular season in third place while Cincinnati was second. As a result the two teams are playing a best-of-five series to determine which will meet the Boston Celtics for the Eastern Division title and a berth in the NBA finals. The catch is that the fifth game, if necessary, will be played on the Royals' home court. The table-turning hope of Philadelphia is the result of last year's playoff when Cincinnati, then the third place club, upset the 76ers (then the Syracuse Nationals) in five games— with the clincher coming on the loser's court. This year's playoff is following the same pattern to date except that the roles are reversed. Cincinnati, which won the opener at home, hosts Philadelphia tonight in the third game while the visiting St. Louis Hawks attempt to wTap up their series against the Lakers in Los Angeles. The Hawks are 2-0 in the Western Division semifinals. Hal Greer took the spotlight in Philadelphia when the 76ers" all-star guard dropped in 15 points in the last quarter to break the game open. Greer's free throw with 6:32 remaining snapped the game's 15th tio and gave Philadelphia a 101-100 lead. Greer then proceeded to score seven straight points and pull the 76ers into a commanding 109-102 lead with but four minutes to play. Philadelphia earned its winning margin from the foul line, sinking 36 of 42 as compared to Cincy's 18 -29 effort. Oscar Robertson paced the Royals with 30 points, but the weak Cincinnati bench, hampered by the absence of guard Adrian Smith, contributed only eight points in the entire game. Smith is expected back tonight meet will be held March 28. Denver, Blades meet in hockey semifinals By United Press Infernatianal Denver hosts the Los Angeles Blades in the opener of t h e i r semifinal Western Hockey League playoff battle Wednesday night and the Blades just hope for some of the same upset magic that has turned the other WHL semifinal playoff upside down. Second place Portland hosted fourth place San Francisco Tuesday night and the Seals exploded for four goals in the second stanza to score a 6-4 ded- Alsion. Wininger to act OS host LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Bo Wininger won't play but will act as host pro in a supe-.visory capacity when the Tournament of Champions is staged April 30 May 3 at the Desert Country Club in Las Vegas, Nev. G. Hanover tops field ARCADIA (UPI) - GUdden Hanover competed against four speedy rivals today as he went after his third straight win of the Western Harness meeting at Santa Am'fa in the featured $10,000 Los Angeles Trot On a muddy track l^iesday. Worthy Knight outdistanced Massa Ginger and UKah to win the featured Duarte TmL The three quarters of a length victory was good for a payoff of 513.80. y. trampoline star now top gymnast CHANGING FREIGHT CARS NEW YORK (UPI) - Seventy-five per cent of all tank cars that will be delivered 10 years from now have not yet been designed, according to ACF Industries, which reports drastic changes under way in design of railroad freight equipment can be expected to continue. IOWA OTY, Iowa (UPI) If the University of Iowa's gymnastics coach hadn't taken a walk along Muscle Beach in (California, Hawkeye trampoline star George Hery might now be wearing the spangled tights of a circus performer. Hery, one of Iowa's oldest athletes at 26, instead is one of the naUon's top gymnasts. But when Iowa Coach Dick Holzaepfel met him, Hery was going with a girl whose parents are circus performers. Before Hcry's fancy could turn from the trampoline, Holzaepfel talked him into enrolling at Iowa. Hery, a compact bundle of muscle who is co • captain of; the Hawkeye gymnastics team, is a relative newcomer to the sport. He played football, basketball, basebaU and track at Phillipsburg, Ohio, High School but bypassed college to attend a two • year engineering training school at Dayton, Ohio. Hioy then migrated to California, where he got the "bouncing bug" on a trampoline at the Burbank YMCA. A 14-year-old schoolboy named Danny Millman, now recognized as the world's trampoline champion at the, age of 18, gave Hery his first expert instruction. Hery picked np the sport quickly and before long was working at a trampoline center at Muscle Beach. "This was during the time of the trampoline craze, when there were several trampoline centers around the country," Hery recalls. "Holzaepfel and Bill Sorenson, the owner of some of the units, were touring the coun-l try and just happened to show up at the one I was working at," Hery says. Enrolls At Iowa Holzaepfel immediately began extolling the virtues of Iowa, and Hery enrolled here in 1960. He then began learning other gymnastics events — the floor exercise, tumbling, long horse, high bar and still rings. Hery ihad a so-so sophomore seasoa. began to blossom as a jun ior and now in his senior year has been a high scorer in events other than the trampoline. Last summer he toured Europe as a representative of the U. S. Gymnastics Federation and gave tumbling and trampoline exhibitions. Hery doesn't expect to be a member of the U. S. Olympic team. "I feel the time is com- |-ing when the trampoline will be an Olympic event However, right now there are only six gymnastics events, and I don't| have enough alL- around ability at present to consider trying out for the team," Hery sags. Portland grabbed a 3-2 lead in a wild first eight minutes as Bay Cyr and Wayne Connelly scored for the Seals and Dick Van Empe hit a pair for Portland and Bob Ertel tallied one. The pace simmered down a bit until the second stanza when Connelly, Lcn Haley, Charlie Bums and Eddie Panagabko all blinked the red fight for the Seals. Amie Schmautz of the Bucks bit one in the final stanza, but it was not enough. San Francisco returns to Portland Thursday night But even if the Bucks win. the following three games take place at the San Francisco Cow Palace, where the Seals have played well all year. Denver so dominated the regular Western Hockey League season that one Los Angeles win in the first two games in Colorado would be an even bigger upset than Tuesday night's Seals win. But they're playing for the league title now, and anything can happen. Based on past performances, the Los Angeles Blades are in a bad spot to begin the semifinals of the playoffs. The Blades' opponents, the league champion Denver Invaders, proved strongest on their home ice during the regular season, winning 28 of 35 games in Denver. The Blades were able to beat Denver only twice in six games in the Jlile High City. Players blame the altitude and the time it takes to get used to it The Blades and Invaders play the second game of the best-of-seven series in Denver Saturday. Advance in roumey , MONTE CARLO. Monaco, (UPI) — Veteran American tennis star Gardner MuDoy advanced to the third roimd of the Monte Carlo Intematioiul tennis tournament Tuesday by defeating Denmark's Jorgen Ulrich, 6-4, 6-1.

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