Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 26, 1964 · Page 8
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March 26, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 8

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, March 26, 1964
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Page 8
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8 - Thurs., Mar. 26,1964 Redlands Daily Pacts Ruby's lawyer to ask for a new trial DALLAS (UPI) — Some time within tiie next IS days, Jack Ruby's scholarly new la\vyer plans to ask for a new trial, pinning Iiis hopes on more med ical tests for Suby and the support of the entire Law Science Academy of the University of Texas. Dr. Hubert Winston Smith said Wednesday he hoped to be able to use truth scrum and hypnosis in the examinations. SmiUi—doctor, lawyer, professor of law and medicine at the university and director of the academy—said he plans to ask the top medical and legal ex perts who make up the acad eray's membership to lend a hand. Ruby faces death in Uie eleC' trie chair for the murder of Lee Harvey Oswald, accused of as sassinating President Kennedy. Big Brother noted by President WASHINGTON (UPI) —President Johnson Wednesday was presented the "Big Brother of (lie Year" award for 1963 by the "Big Brotlicrs" of the United Slates and Canada. "I don't know of any award lhat encourages me more to help a boy find his w a y and give his life meaning," Johnson said in accepting the citation at a White House ccrenioiiy. Redlanders in Dudley cup at Sdnta Monica Doug Verdieck, Ron Bohrn stedt and Steve Tharaldson are playing in the annual Dudley Cup tennis tournament at San; ta Monica this week. In the boys 18 and under di vision Tharaldson lost to Cartas Carriedo 6-2, 7-5 in a good match. Carriedo later upset seeded Stan Smith. Bohmstedt, in the same division, defeated Bill Canning 6-3, 6-3 of La Jol la. Doug Verdieck is top seeded in the 16 and under singles. He downed JI. Poirior 6-4, 6-3 in the second round and then elim inated R. Daubin 6-2,'6-1 in the third round. In tbe 18 and under doubles the team of Verdieck and Bohmstedt are fifth seeded and they won their opening match over Elliott and Robertson 6-1, 6-2. Optimist tennis players complete first round aU Redlands Optimist Club Ju nior Tennis team completed the first rounds of their annual ten his tournament last Saturday, on the Cope, high school a n University courts. Matches will continue in divisions on their respective courts on Saturday beginnin at 9:00 a.m. with finals sched uled for the University courts on Saturday, April 4 when trophies will be presented to all winners and runner-ups. The Beginners and Learners competed on the high school courts in five divisions: in Girls Elementary Beginners, Janie Pitkm def Jeanette Bonin 3-2 Betty Mosso def Molly Houvan' as 3-2; Shelia Smith def Jean Moselewski 3-0; Janet Bowersox def Anna Mozelewski 31. In Learner girls Gay Van Roekel def Ruth Ann Eckrote 6-3; Cathy CoUey def Debra Phillips 8-6; Susie Winn def Laurie Corwin 6-3; Candace Swimsuit price fixing fines of $105,000 aslced CYPRESS TERRACE Apartment Homes from $125.00 325 E. CYPRESS AVE. Call 7n-537< PORTLAND. Ore. (UPI) — Federal antitrust attorneys Wednesday asked U.S. District Court here to fine four major women's swimsuit manufacturers $105,000 for price fixing. The firms entered pleas of no contest to Uie charges earlier. In a memorandum, the JuS' lice Department recommended fines of S40.000 against Jantzen Inc. of Portland; S3S.0OO against Catalina Inc.; $20,000 against Cole of California Inc., and SlO,- 000 against Rose Marie Reid Co. The latter three are Los Angeles firms. Tlie government memorandum said Jantzen, largest of Ihp Fryer def Kathy Hargraves 6-3 Among the Learner boys. Hap Pitkin def Tim Tharaldson 6-2 Dan Dunkerley def Steve Coates 6-4; Richard Gay def Greg Stevens 6-1; Stephen Landry def Don Moore 6-1; John Schrader def Tom Van 5-0; Kenton Con^in def Mark Stani fer 6-2. The Beginners and Learners Silvers to emcee PALM SPRINGS (UPI) -Comedian Phil Silvers today was named Master of Ceremom'es for the seventh annual Baseball Writers' dinner scheduled April 10. forming the conspiracy" and Catalina was engaged "actively in the conspiracy." Rose Marie Reid was recommended for a smaller fine because the firm, is in poor'finan­ cial condition, the government said. Judge William G. East will firms, was "most aggressive in I pronounce sentence April 20. will continue - their matches on the high school - courts this coming Saturday beginning at 9:00 a.m. All finals will be held on Saturday, April 4 on the University courts beginning at 9:00 a.m., Among the Player and Tour nament girls competing on the Cope courts, the following results were recorded: Kathy Gearhart def Betsy Cook 6-1, fi-2; Clare Curran def Peggy Schoen 6-3; Lori Keefe def Jill Hawes 6-2; Donna Gibson def BeUy Hinkle 6-2; Debbie Van def Donna Gibson 6-2. In other girls matches of the Elementary aged group, Sandra Pratt def Denise Gibson 6-0, 6-0; Debra Verdieck def Mellisa Bamett 6-2; and Cindy Pratt def Patti Palmer 6-2. Among the Novice girls, Vicki Bruckart def Bonnie Gage 6-0; Janie Moore def Janice Crawford 6-2. Among the advanced boys playing on the university courts in the Junior High division. Chris HiU def Steve Ball 6-0; Chris Hill def Scott Ghormley 6-0; Jimmy Brown def Gib Brown 7-5; Steve Johnson def Ian Davis 6-0; Steve Johnson def Jimmy Brown 6-1; John Jimenez def Tommy Walter 6-1; Billy Berg def Paul Lieberman 6-0; Jim Brown def Mark Miles 6-1; Jim Brown def Billy Berg 6-4. In boys elementary, David Bohmstedt def Keith Johnson, 6-0; Gary Palmer def John Buffington 8-6; Tommy Fallows def Kerry Dunn .6-3; David Bohm stedt def Gary Palmer 6-2; Tommy Fallows def Ricky Gearhart 6-2. In the Novice boys division, Jerry Van Wieren def Don Dickey 6-1; John Rundle def Darrell Friar 6-3; Larry Eckrote def Jimmy Gaston 6-2; Dick Cook def Bruce BiUhardt 6-3; Steve MitcheU def Jen-y Van Wieren 6-3; John Rundle def Jack Larson 6-1; Larry Eckrote def Ted Hill 6-3; Dick Cook def Roger Biddick 6^). Barber out for fourtli Azalea (^n victory WILMINGTON, N. C.,(UPI)The "big three" aren't here, but the' locals don't care. They have Jerry Barber. When 150 pros and amateurs tee off today in the $20,000 Azalea Open golf tournament. Barber will be trying for his fourth win in this 16th annual toumament. The big three on the U. S. PGA tour — Arnold Palmer, Jack Nicklaus and Gary Play er — will be absent. But Barber, the Wilmington crowd-' pleaser, will be present, alnngj with most of the other tour regulars, including Billy Casper, who won the 550,000 Doral In-, vitational at Miami Sunday. Since the toumament began in 1949, Barbara has won it three times — more than any other golfer — in 1953, 1961 and 1963. Barber, the defending champion, won last year in a mad finish. His 274 was one stroke ahead of Doug Ford, Billy Maxwell, Jack Rule, Bruce Crampton and Larry Beck. Among those signed up to play this year are Tony Lema Jimmy Clark, Mike Souchak, John Bamum, Doug Ford, Bill Collins, Dave Ragan, B o Duden, Tommy Jacobs, George Bayer, Lionel Hebert, George Knudson and Jack Rule. The 72-hoIe tourney, which ends mth the final 18 holes Sunday, is played over the par 36-36—72 course at the Cape Fear Country Chib. Additional Sports Best mound staff moy need pair of rookie pitcliers EDITOR'S NOTE: This is Ih* 10th of 20 dispatchts «n th« 1N4 preipcett of the ma- ier laagu* batcball clubs. Mets stadium NEW YORK (UPI) - Shea Stadium, the new home of the New York Mets, wiU be dedi cated on Thursday, April 16, by Mayor Robert F. Wagner. The Mets will play their opener on the following day, Friday, April 17, agamst the Pittsburgh Pirates. By SCOTT BAILLIE UPI Sports Writer PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPI)-The San Francisco Giants worked a six-man deal during the winter to restore their pitching staff but the new, veteran hurlers may have to depend on a pair of rookies for extra support in the field and at the plate. Manager Alvin Dark plans to go with the new men until he is convinced that they cannot make it. Right now, Jim Ray Hart is our third baseman and Jesus Alou is our right fielder," Dark says. "Those two boys will have to show me that theyj can't play." And the manager indicates that "right now" applies to the spring training period, not nec essarily the-regular season. Dark adds that the reinforced pitching staff is "the deepest I've seen in my four seasons with this club." Kay Dtal The key deal came on De cember 3 when the Giants ob tamed pitchers Bob Shaw (7-11) and southpaw Bob Hendley (9-9) from the Milwauke Braves along with veteran catcher Del Crandall, Mil waukee in return got outfielder Felipe Alou, always a quiet in spiration to the Giants although he disliked Candlestick Park's gales, catcher Ed Bailey and left-handed pitcher Billy Hoeft. In an earlier trade, the Giants landed left-handed pitcher Ken MacKenzie of the St. Louis Cardinals and Yale in exchange for catcher Jim Coker. Jack Fisher, who was a disappomt- ment with the Giants mound staff, went to the New York Mets in a special draft for the needy. A main question is whether Hart, who swings a lusty bat, can make it at third base in place of the gifted Jim Davenport who is being tried at second. Jimmy Ray hit .312 for Tacoma last year before the Giants called him up. Can Jesus Alou replace brother Felipe in right field? The younger Alou is a trim, sharp hitter who batted. .324 at Tacoma last year and drove across 54 runs. Handler May Start In addition to such estah lished starters as Juan Man chal (23-8), Jack Sanford (1613) and lefty Billy O'DeU (1410), the team landed another potential southpaw - starter Hendley. Shaw, star hurlcr for the 1959 American League champion Chicago White Sox, figures to share relief chores with Don Larsen (7-7) who was the Giants' best fireman last year despite a couple of disastrous gopher balls. The club seems to be comfortably set elsewhere. Willie Mays, who finished up the 1963 season with a .314 batting average and 38 home runs despite a poor start, is in center field as usual. In'left field is Willie McCovey, co-holder of the National League home run title with 44 blasts. Oriando Cepeda, who batted .316 and hit 34 homers, returns to first base. And shortstop Jose Pagan vows that he will come back from a slump-ridden 1963 season in which he was plagued by overweight and sore arm. . The catching will be divided between left-handed belter Tom Hailer and the right-handed Crandall, who could become a needed "take charge guy." Del hit only .201 last year in his I3th season as a Brave but says, "I hope that isn't indicative of what I can do." National swim meet opens NEW HAVEN, Conn. (UPI)Defending champion Southern California, Yale and a powerful Indiana team were the leading contenders as the National Collegiate Athletic Association swimming and diving championships opened today. More than 300 of the nation's top collegiate swimmers, some of them leading contenders for the 1964 Olympic team, will compete in the three - day meet at Yale's Pa>'ne Whitney Gymnasium. About 65 schools are represented. Midweek sage iientwoday season looms SACRAMENTO (UPI) -Stata Fish and Game Commissionen are shaking their heads at a proposal to set this year's two- day sage hen season in the middle of the week, when most hunters are at work. Basically, they reason there's not much sense' in holding a season at aU if only a few sportsmen can enjoy it. Four of the five commissioners say—barring unforeseen developments — they will vote to stage any such two-day hunt on a weekend, as it was last year. The fifth .commi.sioner is the president, who only votes if there's a tie. The midweek proposal came from the state Fish and Game Department as part of its 1964 hunting regulation recommendations. It asked for a season of Tuesday and Wednesday, Sept. 1-2, to correspond with the expected dove opener. Director Walter Shannon noted that was the earliest date the anticipated 30-day dove season could open. And if the commission opened it later, he said, tbe doves might scatter with a cold spell. Also involved in the proposed midweek shoot are Sierra and ruffed grouse in Northern California. A nine - day season for these two species, however, has been recommended later for Central California. Harper says the same reasoning that applies to sage hens is doubly tme for Sierra and ruffed grouse. "There's not enough hunters out there to even scratch them," he says. The department will formally present its hunting recommendations to the Commission in Sacramento April 3. Although final rules won't be adopted until May 29, commissioners already have tentatively served notice they're against the saga hen proposal. Kubinski signs with Lions VANCOUVER, B.C. (UPD- Ralph Kubinski, a guard at the University of Missouri and lh» 20th draft choice of the St. Louis Cardinals of the National Football League, will play ne.xt season with the British Columbia Lions of the Canadian Football League. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads '64 Jet-smooth Chevrolet Impala Sport Coup* (U94n.ti(heelbase) New Chevelte Malibu Sport Coupe (115-iit. vhMltNue) you'll jump for joy, too. 'Cause you save so much with a Gas clothes dryer. You can save a small fortune on installation alone. (Other kinds of dryers often cost as much to Install as they do to buy!) Operating cost? Gas dries clothes for less than 2c a load. (Other kinds of dr>'ers cost you four times as much!) What's more, a Gas dryer breezes through wash-day...faster than any other kind. And Gas dries clothes soft, fluffy, airy as can be. Why don't you breeze down to your dealer's or Gas Company showroom? See.all the new, fast, trouble-free, moneysaving Gas dryers now. You'll just jump for joy. •SOUTHERN CALJf=ORNIA OAS COMPANV '64 Chevy U Nova Sport Coupe (llOniu wiieelbase) REDUNDS' HEADQUARTERS FOR AUTOMATIC GAS aOTHES DRYERS BURROUGHS n7E.swe PhoiK 793.5485 Redionds Appliances •64 Corvair Monza Qub Coupe (10&ia.«h<elba$e) •64 Corvette Sting Ray Sport Coupe (98-in. wheelbese) Chevrolet will go to any length to make you happy Things have changed a lot since a Chevy was only a Chevy. Especially your ideas of what you want a Chevy to oe- So now you have the Jet-smooth Chev­ rolet—17J§ feet of pure luxury, bumper to bumper. The size makes it a luxury car. But not the price. Or you can choose the thrifty Chevy II, a 15K-foot fatnOy car with ail b'nds of passenger and luggage space. This year, your choice mi^t be the new IWoot-plus Chevelle, sized to fit nicely betweea Chev­ rolet and Chevy II (and between parking meters, with five whole feet left over). Then, too, thwe's the sporty 15-foot Corvair, so right for so many people (you girls, in particular) that we've never touched an inch of It And finally. Corvette—still WA feet and still too much for any true sports-car lover to say no to. Tlie long and short of it is, yoa don't have to go to any length to find exactly — the kmd of car you want Just see the five differait Tines of can at your Chevrolet dealer's. See ihm at your Chevrolet Showroom CWKtt*

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