Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 2, 1964 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

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Thursday, April 2, 1964
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Page 12
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R»dlands Daity Facfs 12-Ilnn,April2 ,ni4 Are Dodgers training for Olympics? By United Press Intcmalionil Are the Los Angeles Dodgers training for the start of another baseball season — or for the Olympic track team? That's what the Minnesota Twins were asking Wednesday after the World Champions literally ran circles around them in scoring a 7-3 victory at Vero Beach, Fla. The Dodger "sprinters" collected five of their 13 hits on drag bunts, stole four bases and clicked off five successful hit-and-run plays. Dashman Maury Wills was in mid-season form as he awed the Twins with a double, two bunt singles and a stolen base. A three-run burst by the Dodgers in the third inning featured a successful drag bunt by Wills, a single by Tommy Davis, a sacrifice fly by Ron Fairly and three stolen bases. Three bunts, including a safe squeeze by pitcher Larry Sherry, helped the champs add a pair in tlie sixth. Pitches One-Hitter Sherry tuned in his top performance of the spring by limiting the Twins to one hit over -the final four innings. Tracy Stallard of the New York Jlets turned in the spring's first victorious complete game by blanking the Cincinnati Heds, 3-0, on six hits. The fast-balling righthand­ er struck out eight, walked one and didn't allow a Cincinnati runner to reach second base. The Mets scored all their uns in the first five innings off rookie southpaw John Flavin. It was the Reds' fifth straight loss and their 10th in 17 exhibitions. Bob Friend also went the route for the Pittsburgh Pirates but dropped a 4-0 verdict to the Baltimore Orioles. Robin Roberts faced onl y22 batters over the first seven innings and stopped the Pirates with two singles. Harvey Haddix blanked his old Piltsburgh mates in the last hvo frames. Win 10th Straight The Milwaukee Braves won their 10th straight game against American League opposition by riding Hank Aaron's fifth home nm of the training season to a 5-3 triumph over the Chicago AVhite Sox. However, the other half of the White Sox' spUt squad emerged with a 12-7 victory over the Washington Senators, on a seven-run rally in the eighth Inning. Charlie Maxwell drove in four Chicago runs with a triple nada single. In other exhibitions, the SL Louis Cardinals edged the Philadelphia Phillies, 6-5; the New York Yankees downed the Detroit Tigers, 4-2; the Los Angeles Angels scored a comeback 10-7 victory over the San Fran Cisco Giants and the Chicago Cubs turned back the Boston Red Sox, 8-7. '-mm NEW VARSITY- CHEERLEADERS - These six girls and one boy will become those bouncing cheerleaders next fail when Redlands fans start climbing those football bleachers again. Selection of cheerleaders was made by a shident-faculty panel of 10 judges over a three-day period. These seven were selected from about TOO hopefuls. Sharon Hicks, third from right, and a senior, will be the head cheerleader. The new cheerleaders are Janie Stenehjem, forground, and 0 to r) Sally Van Dorin, Kathy Robinson, Tilden Spencer, Mis» Hicks, Mary Frances Lenker and Jane Siever. (Facts photos by C. J. Kenison) Terrier swim team meets Fontana Friday Final dual meet of the 1964 Terrier swim season will be agamst Fontana high tomorrow evening at 7 o'clock in the University of Redlands pool. The meet is open to the public and there is no charge. Coach Ronald Stutt's swimmers also had a meet this afternoon with Pacific in the Pirate's pool. Next week the Terriers break their spring vacation with a preliminary swim April 7 in the Upland Invitationals and the finals mill be Saturday April 11. The CBL preliminaries are April 15 at Fontana and the finals are April 18 at Riverside. Angels take on Chicago MESA, Ariz. (UPI)—The Los Angeles Angels take on the Chi cago Cubs today in a Cactus League game. The Angels defeated the hot San Francisco Giants Wcdnes day, 10-7, on home runs by Lee Thomas, Charlie Dees and Dick Simpson. Thomas slammed a grand slam homer in the third inning off Bob Hendley, and then hit another ound tripper with one runner aboard in the eighth. The Giants jumped to a 50 lead against pitcher Bo Bclin- sky, but the Angels caught them in the seventh when they scored four runs off Don Larsen. It was only the second loss suffered by the Giants against American League teams and both were at the hands of the Angels. Track team takes on Ramona there Friday Fresh from an inspiring vie tory over tough Chaffey, the Terrier track team will be out' to top another hurdle on the path to the CBL championship when they meet Ramona of Riverside tomorrow at 3 p.m. on the Ramona field. But Ramona will be looking for the upset since they, too, are undefeated in CBL compe tition and bounced Colton 64-40 earlier this week. Coach Bill Cunningham said today that the Terriers came out of their meet with Chaffey in good shape physically and that Steve Huffstutler is returning to top form after his tendon injury. While the coach was not making any predictions, Ramona should have a bad time of it if the Ramona-Colton meet was an example. Redlands should come up with at least two places in the 100 and 220 and walk off with the 880, the mile, the high jump and shot put The hurdles could be a real race since Gary Chapman of Ramona won both highs and lows last week against Colton. His times were 15.2 and 19.7 while Huffstutler beat Chaffey with 15.0 and 19.7 races. However, Huffstutler has run the lows in 18.9 akeady this season. Czechs open tour NEW YORK (UPI)-The National AAU announced Wednesday that seven Czechoslovakian gymnastic stars will open a tour of the eastern United States by competing against a U.S. team at the U.S. Merchant Marine Academy, King's Point, N.Y., Sunday, April 5. Posfpones opening AKRON, Ohio (UPI) - Ascot Park, which was scheduled to begin Thoroughbred racing today, has postponed its opening until Friday because of snow and freezing temperatures. Marks drops Colvin Shafer BOLLING AFB, D.C. (UPD- David Marks of Los Angeles, dropped Calvin Sbafcr, Beverly, N.J., with a hard right to the head Wednesday night in the second round of their light weight match in the semifinals of the 13Ui U.S. Air Force World Wide Boxing Tournament. Marks set Shafer up with a left feint to the body before delivering his KO punch 23 seconds into the second round. Shafer had Marks stagcring in the opening round. SELL IT TOMORROW With low • cost Classified Ads RHS SONGLEADERS - Also much in evidence of football games next fall will be this new crop of varsity songleoders. Lenore Legg, third from left, is the head songleader. These girls, too, were picked from some 100 hopefuls in a three-day judging. All varsity songleoders and cheerleaders will be juniors or seniors next foil. Shown (I to r) ore Sharon Preston, Ella Wilson, Lenore Legg, Pom Scott, Vicki Edwards and Kathy Franck. Rossini named cooch NEW YORK (UPI)-Lou Rossini of New York University will coach the Puerto Rican Olympic basketball team for the 1964 games in Tokyo. In the Pan-American Games in 1959 and 1963, the Rossini-coached Puerto Rican National team finished second and third, respectively. Hawlts nip Warriors in first game SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) The St. Louis Hawks, always at their toughest when they seem finished, plan to take some light shooting practice today although they came up with plenty of clutch baskets Wednesday night while beating the San Francisco Wariors, 116-111, in their opening NBA Western Di vision playoff finaL "This is the kind of a club that has had to come from behind all year," 0)ach Harry Gallatin said after the Hawks had wiped out a 20-point deficit and knocked off the well - rested Warriors, '"nred? Nobody is tired when he; is winning." Gallatin made this remark when asked if any of his players felt the fatigue. They bad to go the limit to oast the Los Angeles Lakers in the division's semifinal playoff while San Francisco rested for two weeks after winning the regular race. The teams resume play night at the Cow Palace following Wednesday night's rouser that was watched by 5,231 at the University of Sail.Fran­ cisco gym. The survivor of the best of seven series will face the winner of the Eastern Division playoff now going on be tween the Boston Celtics and Cincinnai Royals. Boston, going after its sixth straight NBA crown, beat the Royals, 103-87 in their Tuesday opener. The teams meet in the second game tonight with Cincinnati Coach Jack McMahon fretting over injuries. But it wasn't injuries that hurt the Warriors Wednesday night. It was the return of an old tendency to blow big leads. However, Coach Alex Hannum of tlie losers took the setback in stride. "St. Louis came up with a hot hand," Hannum said. "We got off some good shots ourselves during the final period but they didn't drop in." Richie Guerin paced the Hawks with 32 points. Wilt Chamberlain led all scorers with 37 points and 22 rebounds. LoYoronfe dx^s^ never regained consciousness MENDOZA. Argentina (UPI) —Funeral services were scheduled today for Argentine heavyweight Alejandro Lavorante, who was imconscious for 18 months since his knockout at Los .Angeles, Calif. Lavorante, 27, and the victim of boxing's longest coma, died Wednesday at the home of a relative. Never had he recovered consciousness after his sixth-round knockout by Johnny Riggins of San Francisco at the Los Angeles Olympic Auditorium, Sept a, 962. Slugger Lavorante, a very promising contender who stood suc-feet-three and weighed 212 pounds, underwent brain opera tions and treatments by specialists in the United States and Argentina. Until two weeks ago he did not seem to deteriorate physically. He was able to eat nor-|\ia. mal meals — automatically. He even responded mechanically to some commands but he never opened his eyes. He was guided daily through a routine of exercises at clinics, with electrical stimulation of his muscles and he sat in a chair several hours each day. Wednesday night at San CHEERS FOR THE 'BEES' - These three girls, now in the 9th grade, were among a group of junior high girls who were promoted momentarily to the high school campus to try out for "B" cheerleaders next year when they will be Sophies. Victors were (I to r) Kathy Wincher, Shannon Hobekost and Susie Andrev,-s. Susie will be the head "B" cheerleader. Learn to swim campaign being Ae /d next week The Annual YMCA-Redlands Daily Facts Lcam-toSwim campaign for boys and ^Is in the elementary grades will be conducted in the YMCA pool April 6-10 and registrations are now being accepted at the YMCA office. The campaign is open to any boy or girl eight years of age and older, in the elementary grades, who cannot swim. A fee of $1 per individual is charged for the five lessons. Boys class will be at 9 a.m. and girls later in the morning or in the afternoon. For additional informafion on the program parents are requested to call Wes Ogle, Phy sical director at the Y, phone 792-2700. FOREMAN TO LECTURE H0LLY\VOOD (UPI) - Producer-director Carl Foreman (The Victors) will present a lecture scries at the University of Jerusalem in Israel dealing with movie-making. REGISTRATION BUNK I want to sign up, for the YMCA-Redlands Daily Facts Learn to Swim Campaign which runs from April 6 through April 10, 1964. My Name is and I am years old. My oddresj is Phone number I am now a member of the YMCA... I am not a member so I am enclosing $ My son or daughter has my permission to participate in the learn-to-Swim Campaign. Parent or Guardian Ray Kring chosen to coach in Turkey By HAL WOOD UPI Sports Writer PITTSBURG. Calif. (UPD- In 1947, youthful Ray Kring got the thrill of his life-fime when he cleared the bar at the 14- foot "barrier" in the West Coast relays at Fresno. But today, Kring is riding higher than that. "1 just got word from the state department that I've been approved for a nine months coaching job in Turkey, starting in the fall," said Kring, for the past six years successful track and field coach at Pittsburg High School Kring is taking a leave-of- absence from his job at Pitts- instructions—with or without the!glass pole. "And it's a wonderful opportunity, not only for myself and the family to see how some of the rest of the world lives," he says. "But a chance to help improve their athletic ability.' Kring made his big splash in the headlines in 1947 with that 14-foot vault with the oU Uped bamboo pole. He tied for the championship with three other men, including Goinn Smith, who later went on to win the Olympic championship with a leap of just an inch and a half higher. "But shortly after that the I metal poles came out," he said. burg to see what he can do' about improving the track and field technique of the Turks. The State Department is pa>ing me the same salary that I would receive here," says Ray. "But I'm taking my wife and four children along too. However, there is no income tax there, so what I'll save on income tax will nearly take care of their ti-ansportation costs." What Kring doesn't know about the Turks would fill a large book. And what he doesn't know about the language is as- tronomicaL But he figures that anybody can follow coaching!".^d then along comes this spoken word. "I'm not taking anything away from the fellows on the glass poles. But it is an entirely different event now. It takes an entirely different tj-pe of athlete to be a pole vault champion these days." Will he be teaching with the glass pole in Turkey? "I don't know a thing about what sort of equipment we'll have," he says. "Only I know glass poles are very expensive. The prices run better than $50 to $75 each. His coach once told me that Oklahoman J.D. Martin broke 50 glass poles in one year when he was in his prime. "I'm certain the Turkish economy would take a dim view of that" U.R. loses to Santa Barbara The University of Redlands tennis team fell upon a dark day yesterday in a match, with the University of California at Santa Barbara. The non-league score was 8-1 — in favor of Santa Barbara. The Bulldogs lost every doubles match and only Hoyt managed to pull out a win in the singles by 2-6, 6-3, 10-8 over Dompe. WHL standings (1st Round—Best of Seven) W L CF CA San Francisco 4 1 21 18 PorUand 14 18 21 (San Francisco wins semifinal playoff) Los Angeles 2 2 15 17 Denver 2 2 17 15 Wednesday's Result* San Francisco 6 Portland 5 (ot) Denver 3 Los Angeles 2 Thui-sday's Schedule No games scheduled. m OR BETTE By JULIUS BOROS UX 'OPEN CHAMPION 17—CRACK THE WHIP My downswing starts with a pulling down of my left hand and arm toward the ground. This occurs almost concurrently with a lowering of my left shoulder and the return of my right elbow to my side, which insures that my clubhead will return to the ball from "inside" the target line and produce the right-to-left spin X desire on the ball. If this downward pull of the left hand and arm occurs first in the downswing — even before my clubhead starts its return move—my wrist cock vrtll automatically increase slightly. My hands will now definitely be leading the clubhead, a relationship I wish to preserve until impact. Hark back to the time as a youngster when you played "crack the whip." If you were at the end of the line, you would continue running in the original direction until the whip "cracked." The same thing happens at the start of_ the downswing. When your left hand—the "leader"—reverses direction by low-| ering, the clubhead continues its backswmg move — just as the last youngster did on the "whip." Then suddenly the whipping action reaches the clubhead as it begins its return to the ball. Gradually, as the wrists begin to uncock, the clubhead continues to build up momentum. At impact the wrists have un­ cocked fully and the clubhead whips through the ball at maximum speed. DOWNWAKDpnllof left hand and am oeeim.lint. This whipping action of the clubhead vriU be increased ad ditionally if your head does not move forward toward the target] on the downswing. Your body should become almost motionless during impact If your head and i)ody stay steady behind the ball during impact your chibhead will con tinue forward faster than if you were moving forward with it (From the book, Tap Golf or Better* by Jnltiu BCTflc, Copyri(lit by Prentice-Hall, lac, Enzlewood CUXb, NJ.) Francisco, Calif., Riggins said: I am so sorry about his death, had prayed and prayed he would get better. I want to send my regards to his family." Riggins said he didn't realize that Alejandro was hurt when he hit him, "but I guess he was off balance." Lavorante's delayed death was the third 1964 fataility resulting from ring injuries. ITje other two fatalities this year were amateurs — one in the United States and one in Boli- 12 game tryout 20-man Olympic hoop team to be selected NEW YORK (UPI) — Problems begin today for 96 Olympic basketball hopefuls when the referee tosses up an "oversized soccer ball." Then tilings get worse. After three days and 12 games at St. John's University this weekend, the 20 - man Olympic Committee will select 12 of the players and sue alternates to represent the United States in the Olympic games at Tokyo this October. What perplexes the participants is how the U. S. has remained undefeated in Olympic competition (38-0 since 1936) with a basketbaU which is larger and heavier than the ones in use throughout the nation, and under international rules, considerably different from those in vogue here. While working out with the "new" ball Wednesday most of the players agreed it conld best be described as "an oversized soccer balL" It is made of 12 panels, stitched together, and it often takes funny bounces. There were complaints it was hard to control. The international rules require a 30 second clock, much like the 24 second clock in professional basketball, which requires the offensive team to shoot within the specified time. There is no midcourt line, thus there are no backcourt violations, the three - second zone under basket is expanded and foul shooting is held to a minimum by a number of rules. The player only goes to the foul line if he is fouled in the act of shooting and misses ... imtil the last five minutes, when all fouls are penalized with two shots. Hank Iba, the veteran Oklahoma State coach who passed the 700 victory mark this past season, will be the head coach of the U. S. team when it's finally assembled. Results of last night's leagues at Empire Bowl: Forester Mixed Swing-a-Longs 62-46, HUl Benders 61V3-45Vi, Robin's Hood's 60'/i-47ii, Toppers 58V6 - 49V4, Wistful Four 55-53, We Four 51V4-56V4, Slow Starters 51-57, Hootenanannies 49-59, 4-Rcstors 48-60, 4 Pine Cones 43-65. High series — Tom Haugh 610, Mary Melcher 537; High game — Tom Haugh 224, Mary Melcher 201. 20O dub — T. Haugh 222-224, R. Thompson 202, M. Melcher 201. Mixed-Four Sedgwick Amegard 52',S-34V4, Babcock Const. 52-35, aVT Rec Club 51-36, Jacinto and Son, 50'A-i2¥i. Save-U-More 44'^^2Vi, Farmers Ins. 44-43. Nance Engineers iHi-GV:, Corrigan Chevron 42-45, The Foursome 40-47, Duperron Sprinklers 37 - 49i4, Fisherman's Retreat 29-58. High series — Ray Pirrung 586, Peggy Tate 473; High game — Ray Pirrung 233, Peggy Tate 193. 200 Club — S. Thomas 202, D. Dietzel 213, R. Pirrung 233, J. Hensley 224. Freeway Dodgers Redlands Car Wash 52V4-34Vi, First American TiUe Co. 52-35, Gairs 52-35, Richies Steak House 46V^-40!c, Emmersons 46-41, The Pantry 45Vi-40l3, Pinkys 43V4- 42 VJ , Dutch Girl 42«:-44V5, Sorenson Engineering 39-48, Ronda- Sussex 36-51, Jim's Chevron 35<A-5Ui, Huiskens 31-56. High series — Bob Emmerson 608, Lucy Koopman 490; High game — Don Warren 232, Vi Huisken 203. 200 Club — B. Lawrence 212, V. Hisken 203, B. Emmerson 226-201. D. Warren 232. A. Bento 213, C. Huckaby 200, B. Lutes 212, A. Nottingham 202, A. Scherrer 220, J. Holden 201, E. Lockwood 219. Yueaipa Women's Club Save-U-More 52Vi-25V4, Hal's Gals 49-29, Kivett Real Estate 48V6-29i4, Llama Turkey Ranch 47-31, Kerns Market 47-31, Corinne's Smart Shoppe 45-33, Hiiff- man Tile 4i;i-36V4, Oak Glen Eggs 40-38, Jim's Barber Shop 39-39, Calimesa Builders 35-43, LaPetite 33Vi-44i4, Rowdl's 3345, Mike's Barber Shop 33-45, Chemical Exhaust 32V3 - 45%, Morbitzers 27% - 50%, Nans aeaners 20-58. High series — Dot Bruton 542; High game — Dot Bruton 213. 200 Club — D. Bruton 213, P. Buyak 208. Ladies Handicap Garvey Motors 73-43, Elli Belles 70-46, Harolds Shoes 68%47%, SaUy Shops 66% - 49Vi, Waj-ne Gossett Ford 60-56, Jo Nann's 59%-56%, The Sleepers 55%-60%, A and P Auto Parts 53Vi-62%, The Red Bam 44-72, Gay 90's 29-86%. High series — Wenoka Amos 572; lUgh game Wenoka Amos 209. 200 Club — Amos 209, D. Petty 200. At Tri City: B. Peters, with a 245 for a single game and a 598 for series took individual honors in the Wednesday Scratch Trio play at TriCity Bowl this week. Others joining him in the 20O club were C. Alexander 211 and 202, H. Wickert 200, B. Fisher. 225 and T. SeUers, 222. Standings now are A. and P. Auto Parts and Mike's Barber Shop, both 33-19; Woods' Rentals, 25%-26%; Three Aces, 2527; Team No. 4 21-31 and Team No. 2 18V3-33Vi. Marco Hanover wins by half-length ARCADIA (UPI)-Queen's Mohican, first pacer to break the two-minute mile this year, today faced stiff competition, but was the favorite in the featured $10,- OOO Spring Maturity Pace at Santa Anita. In Wednesday's featured Cali- fomian Trot Marco Hanover fought of a determined stretch drive by Glidden Hanover to win by a half-length. The winner covered the mile in 2:03 1-5 on a muddy track and paid $13.20. Express Rodney was third. Kateavage, Giants agree NEW YORK (UPI)-Jim Kat­ eavage, 29, an NFL all-star for the past three years, Tuesday agreed to terms with the New York Giants for 1964. Kateavage wiU be catering his eighth season of professional footbalL The former Dayton lineman has participated in six championship games with the Eastern Division winners.

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