Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 3, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

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Redlands, California
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Friday, April 3, 1964
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Page 6
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BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAUIS SHORT KmS By FRANK O'NEAL DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD SOUTH SM DIESO... THE RESIDENCE OP PRILL INSTVUCTOR MlkE SAVAGE... WHERE ANOTHEI? ^, SORT OF TROUBLE ^ IS BREWING. WHAT THE DEVIL GOES ON HERE? THREE NIGHTS IN A ROW YOU HAVE THE KIDS IN BED BEFORE I GET HOME! LOOI^ IN THE MIRROR AND FIND OUT WHY, MIKE. SINCE YOU'VE BECOME A D. I. NOTHING'S THE, SAME. THE FUN'S LISTEN, MARY, YOU'RE MARRIED \ TO A MACINE. MY JOB'S A ) TOUGH ONE ... EVEN TOUGHEK / THAN RAISING A FAMILY.' y AND YOU WONDER WHY THE CHILDREN DON'T WANT TO SEE YOU.' EVEN THEY J<NOW THAT THOSE STRANGERS YOU WORK WITH ARE MORE IMPORTANT THAN THEY ARE.' BfORTT SIEEKLE By DICK CAVALU ALLEY OOP By V. T. HAHmiN YEAH! ITS BACK •IWERE ABOUT WHERE I LEFT OOOLA' ANP WU THINK BECAUSE ] PaSASUS IS IN THE ^ HABIT OF GRAZING THERE, MDU CAN . CAPTURE HIM? . _.IT1S JUST POSSIBLE OS BE MY \ SOPS OF MOO CAN SHOW GUBT.. J you OLVMPIANS ATHING OR TWO you PIPNT KNOW.' e 1X4 >, MIX im. TM. ut >Sr5E FRISCnXA'S POP By AL VEB3IEER fYOULL BE SURE TO VOTE, CI FOR HIM, VWON 'T YOU HOLLYHoa <:?v^ HARDTO TM. «.» ui r«. ()«. fy?af^) CAPTAEV EASY By LESLIE TURNER POI GAD, ©NT THAT ENCU&H?; MV AlOTI-FUNCriOMAU MACHIN& I ILL SE PEKFECT WHEN IAPP ONE^ «ORE mmt^ MEOMMICtl, E*MHATP0P*OirrAKP SHUTS ITOFFl Redtands Daily fads 6 - Friday, Jipr. 3, )9M Royals now two games behind Celts BOSTON (UPI) — U the Cincinnati Royals are the team to end the Boston Celtics championship domination, they'll need an unprecedented comeback and a miraculous cure to do it The Royals, billed all season as the team to take the National Basketball Association crown away from the aging Celtics now are two games behind Bos ton in their best-of-seven playoff series. And no pro basketball team has ever overcome that big a hurdle in a seven game playoff. Furthermore, the Royals are getting virtually no help from their rookie-of-the-year, ailing Idealistic for today's game Jerry Lucas. His back injury has hobbled the Royals which becomes the host team Sunday night when the Eastern Divi sion finalists resume hostilities at Cincinnati. The aging St. Louis Hawks will try to match Boston's two game bulge tonight when they go for a second victory over the Warriors in San Francisco in the Western Division showdown series. Even Cincinnati Coach Jack McMahon reluctantly admitted Thursday night that his team was in a whale of a hole after dropping an 11 -point, 101-90 decision to the six-time champion Celtics at Boston Garden. "Let's not kid ourselves," the realistic McMahon said, "If he (Lucas) doesn't come around, it's Boston in five games. And that means we'll have to take one of the two (Sunday and Tuesday nights) in Cincinnati." NBA coachmg Dean Red Auerbach of the Celtics was making no predictions. "Any time you play that (Oscar) Robertson, you've got to be great to win," Auerbach said. The Royals got hot scoring performances from Robertson and veteran cornerman Jack Twyman Thursday night as the pau- rolled up 30 and 27 points respectively. But Boston forward Tom Heinsohn tossed in a game high 31 and guard Sam Jones collected 25 more to nearly match the one-two effort Wooden is key to Bruins great success NEW YORK (UPI)-Listening(after the NAIA AU Stars face to Johnny Wooden, you begin to understand why UCLA won 30 straight games this season while annexing the NCA.\ bas ketball championship. It would be hard not to re spect a man like Wooden, who seems to be -too idealistic in the modem high pressure game of college basketball. He had just watched his NCAA Blues, which includes six members of the UCLA team, lose to the AAU Stars, 82-76, in the major upset of the opening round in the 1964 U.S. Olympic basketball trials. But there was no bitterness at the second guessing he was subjected to—his players were his "only care and responsibil ity." In Loscr't Bracktt The defeat means the Blues will have to play in the losers bracket of the Olympic trials, which continue at St. John's University gymnasium today with four more games. The Blues play in the second game of the afternoon round against the Armed Forces Jets following the AAU Stripes and the Armed Forces Missiles contest • The winners of Thursday's games will play tonight, which means the surprising AAU .Stars meet the NCAA Whites the NCAA Reds. The NCAA Whites advanced by defeating the Armed Forces Missiles, 74-64; the NCAA Reds defeated the Armed Forces Jets, 86-63; and the NAIA All SUrs beat the AAU Stripes 77-74. The win by the AAU Stars was the biggest surprise of the opening round, and it produced the major question of the three day affair. Wh»t l» Important The debate centers around whether winning comes before the opportunity for the 94 par licipants to fully show them selves to the Olympic Commit tee. Wooden said he had a responsibility to play each boy an equal amount of time, so he spUt his team into two squads. He opened with his UCLA team and midway through the half, he substituted a fresh team of five NCAA AU Stars. Many felt this substitution hurt the NCAA Blues' chances. But Wooden stuck to his plan in the second half even when his team was behind. 'I feel I want to play every body an equal amount of time, he said. "If they're picked as AU Stars I feel they should have the opportunity to play. ' want to win too, but I'm obUgated to play those boys. Luis Rodriguez tangles with Jesse Smith OUR BOARDING HOUSE with BIAJOB HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY ' BSAD,MR.SHAFFT, EVER NOTICE HOW TrtE AUTOMOeil£ ENSlNESl^^'^^ 5P=AK1NG TO IM 60MEOPTHE-CLDESTHSAP5 «mmKR./f^"^,?f^ Its-nrrtETOSTART BUlLDlNStH£ </ ^LO UNDERSTAhJD.' 800IES AS GOOD ASTHe E^JG.^«E5.' AND Jj^^^ "^CAl-L^ RIGWT A-NAYI S.AW WHAT N-fe (7EAUy // U 'NEED (6 A CAR TWAr-i eovi Sie AMO V "^5^? IT H SMALL ATtHESAME-riMB.'-^CJ Vf ^i ^o^?!??,',^'®^ Fish and Game board to vote '64 regulations SACRAMENTO (UPI) - The California Fish and Game Commission met today to formally receive recommendations for 1964 hunting regulations, both from the state F&G Department and the pubUc. The department has asked that the regulations essentiaUy be the same as last year. It also has recommended 37 spe cial either sex or antlerless deer hunts, plus a special Owens VaUey elk shoot for 50 animals. The pubUc also was to be given an opportimity to recom- ment regulations. In addition, the commission was to: — Consider a request for a private permit to coUect sick or wounded migratory' game birds and return eight out of 10 to the flyway. —Consider a request to publish notice of intention to consider the taking of 13,000 tons of anchovies for experimental purposes in the Monterey area. MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (UPD- Luis Rodriguez, a cool Cuban who fancies himself the Clyde Beatty of the bo.xing circus, tangles here tonight with Jesse Smith, the hungry lion of the middleweight division. The fight is supposed to be tuneup for Rodriguez for his June 12 attempt to take the welterweight crown from Emile Griffith a second time. Rodriguez was a solid favorite before the fight to whip Smith in the 10-round television (ABC) fight of the week at: 10 p.m., EST, in Uje Miami Beach Auditorium. Smith has won 36 of 44 professional bouts, 24 by knockout Rodriguez has won 55 of 58, 22 by kayo. Brown signs centracr NEW YORK (UPI) — Roosevelt Brown, 32, an 11-year veteran of the National FootbaU League, signed his 1964 contract with the New York Giants Thursday. Angels continue fine hitting attack, win 6-5 SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. (UPI) — The Los Angeles Angels contin ued their fine hitting attack Thursday as they dumped the Chicago Cubs, 6-5, after scoring aU six runs in the first two innings. The Angels now have six regulars hitting above the .300 mark, led by second baseman Bobby Knoop with .361. Others holding good averages include Jim Fregosi, .348, Joe Adcock, .346, Jim PiersaU, .333, Lee Thomas, .316, and Bob, Rodgers, .302. Thomas picked up two hits Thursday, driving in two runs and boosting his RBI total to 23 to lead the team. In today's game, the Aagels play the Boston Red Sox. Barry Latman was to start onthe hiU for Los Angeles. SWEETIE PIE By Nadine Seltzer . IDEA HE . • 1MWHU,hc Jt's th* warmitt tepM in th« werid! I mid* h out of our •Itetric blankot!" Californians star in National AAU meet BARTLESVILLEj Okla. (UPI) —A wave of young swimmers from California take another shot today at what are left ofj the American records in the National AAU swimming and diving championships. The only two events com pleted Thursday in first day action ended with teen-aged CaUfomians in the winners circle and old records in the ash can. Roy Saari, 19-year-old University of Southern California ace who figures big in U.S. Olympic plans this summer, decided not to try to defend his 400 yard individual medley croxvn. Dick Roth, 16, who took time out from his high school studies at Santa Clara, CaUf., to compete, fiUed in admirably and broke Saari's old American record. Saari then wiped out one of his own marks, swimming the, 1,650 yard free-style race in 16:49.3, the best ever indoors by an American. FeUow Californians finished in the ne .Yi five places of the gruelling event In aU, California swimmers took nine of the 12 places in the first two swimming events. Gerhard Hetz of West Germany and Ted Stickles of Indiana University both surpassed Saari's old mark in the 400 medley but could do no better than second and third respectively, behind Roth. Hetz, the world record holder in the 400 meter outdoor individual medley, finished four yards behind Roth, whose 4:13.2 bettered Saari's 1963 mark of 4:16.6. In unofficial team standings, use led going into second day competition with 13 points, followed by Foothills CoUege of Los Altos, CaUf., with five, and Indiana's four. Unattached swimmers, includ mg the high school stars, scored 22 points. Joe Torre too much for pitchers By United Prats Intsmatienal Maybe aU members of the MUwaukee Braves should have spent the first month of spring training in Brooklyn. That's where Joe Torre remained until March 20 — and now rival pitchers can't get him out The bushy-browed catcher- first baseman from Flatbush unloaded a two-run homer in the nth inning to earn the Braves a 7-5 victory over the Pittsburgh Pirates Thursday at Fort Myers, Fla. It was Torre's fourth hit of the game and raised his spring batting average to an even .500, based on nine hits in 18 at bats. Showed Up Lati Torre showed up.at the Braves' camp three weeks late after a prolonged contract squabble with club President John McHale. Big Joe complained he "was not treated weU" when he finaUy signed for an estimated 525,000. But his bitterness apparently hasn't affected his hitting. , Jim Wynn of the Houston Colts matched Torre's heroics Thursday in an 8-4 victory over the New York Mels. He, too, coUected four hits, including a two-run homer in the eighth inning that tied the score, at 4-4 and a grand slammer in the 12tb that dealt the Mets their 12th defeat in 20 tuneups. Ed Bauta, who had aUowed only two hits and no nins in eight innings of toU this spring, was the victim of Wynn's game winning blow. Dick Smith hit a two-run homer for the Mets. Six CloM Games SLx of the seven other exhibitions Thursday were decided by one-nm margins. Only the Reds won with ease, whipping the Tigers, 8-3, to break a five- game losmg streak. The squeakers" were the Giants over the Indians, 4-3; the Cardinals of the Dodgers, 2-1;^ the Twins over the Yankees, 2-1; the White Sox over the Orioles, 8-7; the PhiUies over the A's, 2-1 and the Angels over (he Cubs, 6-5. Frank Robinson coUected a single and a double and Vada Pinson added a homer to pace the Reds' 10-hit attack. Rookie Sammy EUis, who pitched the first seven innings, and lefty BiU Henry Umited the Tigers to seven hits. A home run by Willie Mays ignited a three-run splurge by the Giants in the fourth inning but it was Dick Dietz' infield single in the ninth inning that accounted for the winning run. It was the Giants' eighth victory in eight meetings with Cleveland this spring. Arrigo Pitches Well Gerry Arrigo gave up only a pair of singles to PhU Lmz over the first six innings to feature the Twins* victory over the Yankees.. .Minnie Minoso's sacrifice fly capped a three-run ninth inning to carry the White Sox to victory over the Orioles. .. .John Hermstein's ninth inning single enabled the PhiUies to beat the A's. The Cardinals, limited to one hit by Sandy Koufax over the first six innings, erupted for two runs in the seventh off the Dodger ace ... The Angels jumped on rookie Paul Jaeckel of the Cubs for six runs in the first two innings and then hung on to win in the face of consecutive homers by BiUy Wil- Uams and Ron Santo in the fifth. Deadheot pair to try again Saturday ARCADIA (UPI)- Jlusty Range and Mr. Budlong, who ended in a deadheat last week, wiU try again Saturday in the $20,000 Califomian Pace at Santa Anita Race Track. In today's featured Sunset Beach Pace, Mystery Kcyj beaded the field of six pacers. Others included Piute Queen, DeUmor, Sharon Glory and Winnie Dares. Queen's Mohican staged strmg stretch drive Thursday to capture the $10,000 Spring Maturity Pace by three-quarters of a length over longshot Cal Thomas. With (AarUe King in the suUcy, the winner covered the mile in 2:02 3-5 and returned $3.60, 3.20 and 2.60. Andy Adios was third. Facts aassified Ads Can SeU Anything CaU 793-3221 Dempsey files suit, denies loaded gloves NEW YORK (UPJ)-Forraer heavyweight boxing' champion Jack Dempsey has filed a suit asking $3 mUUon damages from Time, Inc., for an article in its magazine. Sports lUustrated, which said he used loaded gloves to beat Jess WiUard for the UUe in 1919. The suit filed Wednesday in state Supreme Court in Manhattan, said the magazme "falsely charged". Dempsey used weighted gtoves to gam the ti- Ue. The article, which appeared in the Jan. 13 issue of Sports lUustrated, was signed by Jack (Doc) Keams, who was in Dempsey's comer during the fight The article quoted Keams as saying Dempsey did not know the gloves were loaded. Blades go all out against Denver tonight LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The Los Angeles Blades wiU go aU out tonight in an attempt to regain the lead in their semi-final Lester Patrick Cup playoff series against the Denver Invaders. The game tonight is the final one of the series in Los Angeles and Blade coach Alf PU(e said Wednesday after the Blades lost to Denver 3-2 that his team would almost have to win tonight if they hoped to ad- ,ance to the finals.

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