Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 6, 1964 · Page 13
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April 6, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Monday, April 6, 1964
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UR baseball team splits double header By DUKE KUEHN The University of Redlands narrowly missed sweeping their SCIAC season • opener doubleheader from the Pomona Sage- hens, winning the first game easily 9-2, snd dropping the nite-cap 3-1. Dayton Dickey, sophomore right-fielder, clubbed two home runs m the first game to secure a Bulldog victory for sophomore pitcher Jim Hogan. Hogan gave up only seven hits in his victory against Pomona, while contributing one of the ten hits that led Bedlands to victory. The young hurler picked up six strike-outs in his first varsity SCIAC win. Dickey, who turned down a bonus contract with the Minnesota Twins,, gathered six rbi's with two-nm homers and « two- run single. Both of Dickey's ho-j iners cleared the 360-foot center-field fence. Bill Hart, the conference's 1963 leading batter, smacked three hits in the first game to join Dickey as the Bulldogs leading hitter in the first game. Pomona, behind the sparkling three-hit pitching of Dave Geis er, cashed in on four Bulldog errors to win 3-1. The Sagebens picked up two unearned runs off Redlands pitcher Bill. Bruns to win. Geiser's excellent hurling stif' led Dickey and Hart to" o n 1 y one hit, a single by HarL John Moore, UR catcher, got the other two Bulldog hits against Geiser, boosting his total to 3-fbr- 6. Hart's total for the afternoon was 4-for-6. Dickey, whose home runs in the first game secured the UE win, went O-for-4 against Geiser, but three outs were long flies to deep center field. Redlands threatemng in the last inning of the second game, jbut could only push one run across. FIRST GAME . Redlands AB R. U. Wegner 2b 4 • 0 O! Hart H 4 3 3 Shelton cf 4 1 1 Slawson 3b 4 1 1 Dickey rf 4 2 3 Acres ss 2 0 0 Cortez ss 2 0 0 Townsend lb 2 1 0 Moore c 3 1 1 Hogan p 2 0 1 At Empire Bowl: Empire' Broken Dozen High Game — R. Evancik 224, J. Harrod 193, Series — R. Evancik 606, J. Pool 508. 200 Club — R. Evancik 224, D. Cannon 202, 0. Pool 201, V. Rupe 20O. Standings: Don's Trenching 2 1, Lipskey and Son 3-0, Vogue Cleaner's 3-0, Valley Trenching 2-1, Chateau Hair Fashions 2-1, Huisken Sheet Metal 1-2, Yucaipa Glass 1-2, Home Electric 1-2, Sage's Markets 0-3, Bud's Richfield 0-3. Empira Mixed Four High Game — Terry Senk 231, Camille Marchese 216, Series — Terry Senk 630, Camille Marchese 5664. 200 aub — Terry Senk 231, Camille Marchese 216, Jack Goddard 206, Gordy Edwards 206, Wenoka Amos 205, Bud Tolliver 203, Bill Casebolt 201. Standings: Banner Mattress 56-28, ayne Gossett Ford 51-33, Gordy's Service 48-36, Standard Station Two 46V4-37V4. Babcock Const 46-38, Lange and Runkel 45-39, HaU ShoU 39-45, SUndard Station One 31-53, Panchos 3054. Hopkins Const 27V4-56Vi. Sacred Heart High Game — Don Warren, Fred Duperron 238, Virginia Warren 188, Series — Don Warren 574, Jane Clay 501. 200 Club — John Gagliardo 20O, Fred DuPerron 238, Leo Wilkinson 205, Joe Polack 202, Jim Howard 200, Don Warren 238. Rey Escarzaga 214. Standings: Hispots 84Vi-31H, Alley Gaiters IZViAZVi, Michigan Four 73-43, Spare Makers 71-45, Green B's 6047, Split Nix 67-49, Lucky Twelve 63-53, Totals 31 9 10 Pomona AB E. H. Coyne ss 4 0 0 Vemetti lb .4 1 0| Forster 4 0 2 Carver cf 4 1 2! Watrous 2b 4 0 0 Robbins 3b 4 0 1 Rmhart rf 2 0 Oj Enemark c 2 0 2: White p 2 0 J Dahl p 1 0 0 Totals 31 2 Score by innings: U. of R 203 200 2—9 10 3 Pomona 000 0011—2 7 1 SECOND GAME Redlands AB R. H. Hart If 2 0 1 Shelton cf 4 0 0 Dickey rf 4 0 0 Cortez ss 3 0 0 Moore c 4 0 2 Slawson 3b 1 0 0 Acres 3b 3 0 0 Townsend lb 2 0 0 aBeck 10 0 Wegner 2b 3 0 0 Bruns p 2 0 0 bEscobar 1 1 Totals 30 1 a—Grounded out for Townsend ia 8tb; b—Safe on error and scored for Bruns in Sth. Pomona AB R. Coyne ss 4 1 VemetU. lb 4 1 Robbms 3b 3 0 Carver cf 4 1 Forster U 4 0 Enemark c 4 0 Watrous 2b 3 0 Rmhart rf 2 0 Geiser p 3 0 Totals 31 3 Score by innings: U. of R 000 000 001—1 3 Pomona ....010 010 Olx—3 9 Terrier swimmers go to Upland Redlands High swimming teams will be entered in the Upland Invitational Meet tomorrow along with 16 other schools. All three RHS teams will be entered, the A, B and C with the first events at 3 p.m. The Invitational meet finals will be held Saturday in the Upland pool starting at 10 a.m. Pin Poppers 61V4-54V4, Easterners 61-55, Guys and Dolls 55Vi 60%, Forpins 54-62, Shamrocks 52-64, Cosa Nostra 50-66, Serpentine Four 4H4-74V4, Pin Busters 32V4 -83V2, Go Getters 29-87. SMkars AJM. High Game — F. Dale 185, Sc­ ries — M. East 487. Standings: Early Riser 46-32, Dunlap Dudes 44-34, Merry Markers 41-37, Brand X's 40-38, Lucky Strikes 38-40, Pin Dodgers 37-41, Happy Go Luddes 34-44, Hits and Misses 32-46. Mixad Doublet Ron and Carol Stadman won first place in the mixed doubles with a 1272 series. Joyce Sorenson and Bob Lawrence were seccmd with 1219 followed by Carme Flores and Dick Althonse with U85. Julius Soros crs surprised as next man to be winner By ED McHALE l /nifcd Press Infematienal GKEENSBOBO, N.C. (UPI)— Summer came a little early this year for Julius Boros, who appeared as surprised as the next man that had had won the Greater Greensboro Open golf touniamenL The next man, in this case, was Doug Sanders who bogied the 18th hole Sunday to finish in a tie with Boros and then bogied the next hole ia a sudden death playoff. The warm - blooded' Boros, whose game usually heats up with the summer sun, had a par to take the $6,600 winner's share of the $45,000 prize money. Boros immediately began getting ideas about this week's Mastert tournament at An- gasta, Ga. "I never won a tournament before May and I'd imagine this win would really, bolster my confidence for the Masters," he beamed. Driva Hurts Sanders The Mid Pines, N.C., golfer watched Sanders' finish on closed-circuit television. Sanders was eight under par and one stroke ahead of Boros heading into the ISth hole. "When I looked up there and saw Doug eight under par, ' didn't «h'"k I had much of chance," said Boros. But Sanders' drive went into a "gopher hole" and his two- iroB xecoveiy shot hooked into Redlands Daily Facts Monday, Apr.t.1W-13 Bulldog track team crushes LA. State By DUKE KUEHN Winning 12 of the possible 17 events, the Universi^ of Redlands track team crushed Los Angeles State 92-53 Saturday. Redlaods put their highly talented frosh into use against the L.A. Staters in the non conference meet, and won cas- ily- Tbe Bulldogs picked up victories in the 440 and mile relays thanks to top efforts both times by'Elliot Mason, Gary Cummins, and swift Jack Vander- Knyff. With the aid of D a v e Kramer, the Bulldogs picked up the 440 win in a time of 42.4. Rick McDowell replaced Kramer in the mile relay, and Redlands streaked to a 3:15.8 vie tory. Dommating the hurdles and short distance running, Redlands picked up needed points in the track events. VanderKnyff ran 48.3 to win the 440 run, and frosh runner Mason ran a 10- flat 100 for the two dash-victories. Jim McCracken won the low hiurdles with a time of 15.2, while Mike Haworth won the intermediate hurdles, turning in a time of 39.5. Lee Johnson picked up two Bulldog victories in the field events, \vinning the shot put with a toss of 56-5, and a discus throw of 151-9. Tony Albin jumped 22-4¥t feet for the broad jump win. VARSITY 440 Relay — Redlands (Mason, Cummins, Kramer, Vander­ Knyff), 42.4. aiile — Kemp (LA), Kennedy (B), Christian (R) 4:22.L 440 — VanderKnyff (R), Pipkin (LA), McDoweU (R), 48.3. 100 — Mason (R), Fleming (LA), Kramer (R), 10.0. 120 — HH — McCracken (R) Breyer (R), Talbot (R), 15.2. 880 — Barton (LA), Wyper (B), Moore (B), 1:55.8. 220 — Pipkin (LA). Mason, (R), Cummins (R), 21-8. 330 Intermediate Hurdles — Haworth (R), Williams (LA), — Breyer (R), 39.5. 2-mile — Kennedy (R), Bazo (LA), Goyette (R). 9:48.2. MUe Relay — Redlands <McDowell, Cummins, Mason, Van­ derKnyff), 3:15.8. Shot — L. Johnson (R), Pace (LA), Johnson (LA). 56-5. Javelin — Don Sj-pian (L.A), Dan Sypian (LA), Meyers (R), 191-0. Pole Vault — Gmn (R), McCracken (R), Thomas (LA), 22- m. High Jump — Edwards (R), McCracken (R), Deacon (LA) 6-5. Discus — L. Johnson (R), Sharpe (LA) Pace (LA), 151-9. Triple Jump — Thomas (LA) Albin (R), McCracken (R). 46-6. Final score — Bedlands 92, Los Angeles State 53. RECORD PUT - Dallas long, representing the Pasadena AA, unleashes his new record breaking shot put, arrow, for a mark of 65 feet, 11'A inches, exceeding his previous world's best by a full inch. He set the new mark Saturdoy during a Pasadena AA-Occidental College track meet ot Ox/s Patterson field. (UPI Telephoto) Change In deer hunting season being proposed SACRAMENTO (UPI) -California's traditional inland and coastal deer seasons would be eliminated and replaced with one big shoot for most of the state, under a recommendation today by Fish and Game Commission President Henry Cline- schmidt He suggested a six week hunt be held Saturday, Sept. 5 to Sunday, Oct. 18. The limit would be two deer on the coast and one inland. The Fish and Game Department recommended the udand and coastal hunts be split into separate seasons, as usuaL Under that proposal, the coastal shoot would be Aug. 1 to Sept 20, and the inland hunt from Sept 19 to Nov. 3. (Hineschmidt, of Redding, did not elaborate on his proposal, which was submitted routinely at the commission's annual meeting to receive recommendations for 1964 hunting regula tions. The commission will announce the regulations itintendsto adopt April 24, and then adopt them May 29. Another commissioner, Tom Richards of Sacramento, asked that the deer seasons be held a week later than usual—Aug. 8 to Sept 27 on the coast, and Sept 26 to Nov. 8 inland. The deep regidations would affect all of California except the northeast where the Legis­ lature stripped the commission of its regulatory powers last year. Some commissioners disagre with the department's recomen- dations on a two-day sage hen season, which it suggested for the middle of the week. Sept 1-2. Commissioner Jamie Smith, of Los Angeles, recommended the shoot be held the weekend of Aug. 29-30. Commissioner William Elser, of San Diego, said all seasons should be held on weekends whenever possible. Ben Glading, the department's chief game manager, said the midweek sage hen season was recommended to correspond with the expected dove opener. But Elser noted the dove season could begm the following weekend, except possibly in extreme Northern California, where an early frost might drive the burds south before the shooting started. A change in traditional pheasant regidations also was proposed by Richards. He asked that hunters be allowed to take one hen in then: 10 bird limit. Previously, only roosters could be shot. Richards also proposed that the season be expanded to six weeks. Nov. 21 to Jan. 3. The departmoit had recommended a two week shoot of Nov. 21 to Dec. 6, except in Imperial and easter Riverside Counties where it would be Nov. 21 to Dec. 20. spectators about 50 yards from the pin. He took a bogey 5 to tie Boros at 277. Sanders had another bad approach shot on the extra hole and lost to Boros' par 4. Sanders earned $3,800 and was foUowed by Sam Snead, who had a 278 and pocketed $3,000. Snead, who has won here seven times, led through the first two rounds before yielding to defending Master's champion Jack Nicklaus after 54 holes. Nicklaus Fourth Nicklaus was fourth with 279, became $2,550 richer and bad some doubts regarding his ability to become the first golfer to win the Master's two years in a row. 'Nobody has played well enough to win twice in a row down there," said the 24-year- old Columbus, Ohio, golf great who has won $20,500 so far this year. "But maybe that win be the necessary incentive," Finishing behind Nicklaus, with 280, was 1963 Almaden champion AI Geiberger. He was followed by Spain's Roman Sota who had 282 and New Orleans Open champbn Mason Rudolph the second leading money winner, with 283. Behind Rudolph, each with 284, were (Sordon Jones, Tommy Jacobs and Australian Billy Dunk. Bobby Nichols and Mike Souchak each finished Iwith 285—one stroke better than Arnold Palmer and nine others. 'K )H (COOCOOr—Jack NicUaiu is hit bjr r flash of exasperation as a pntt fails to hit the cup during the Greater Greensboro Open at Greensboro, N.C Bulldog golfers win one, lose one University -of Redlands Golf team, coached by Lee Fulmer, met a touring United States Aii Force Academy team and Claremont-Mudd in a triangular meet on Friday and Saturday. The Bulldog swingers defeat ed Claremont Mudd 19-17 but lost to the AF team 6-30 on Friday at the Mountain View Country Club in Corona on Fri day. Saturday the AF downed the Bulldogs 29-7 and Claremont came back for a 26-10 victory. Members of the UR team were Mike Holt Fred Emmert, Mike Gill, Rudy Brandt Gary Smith and Tom Chauvin. Smith was high with 9 points on Friday. Jim McKeehan, Mike Harvey and John Oirtis played for the UR on Sattu-day. Curtis was high with 11 points. Thursday the Bulldogs will host Pepperdine in a non league match at the Redlands Country Club and on Friday will meet Cal Tech in a conference match over the same course. Yucaipa team to host San Jacinto Yucaipa High School diamond squad will host San Ja- dnto in a non-Desert Valley League game tomorrow at 3 p. m. Friday coach Don Gifford's Thunderburd sluggers will meet Beaumont in the final non- league clash at w p.m. on the Beaumont diamond. OVL title action gets underway April 14 with the T-Birds at home against Twentynine Palms. Gen. MacArthur credited witli athletic truce By MARTIN LADER UPI Sports Writer NEW YORK (UPI) — The death of General Douglas MacArthur could produce an adverse affect on the United States Olympic effort although top amateur officials indicated today they would stand by the truce negotiated by the old warrier. It was MacArthur, answering an urgent plea from the late President Kennedy, who brought the AAU and NCAA to gether last year and ended the strife that had threatened to demolish the U.S. team in the 1964 Olympic Games at Tokyo, Japan. But even MacArthur realized that the truce was just that A settlement had been reached and the U.S. was assured of sending its strongest team possible to Japan, but it was evident that the feud between the two powerful amateur athletic organizations was far from over. "Gen. MacArthur realized from the start his mission was to arange a temporary solu- Uon," said CoL Hull, executive director of the AAU upon learning of the general's death. "And that is why he arranged for a later meetmg with the President to determine a more last ing solution." "The memory of Gen. MacArthur's service to sport will carry on and make better sportsmen of us aU." CoL Hull added that President Johnson 'has said he will abide by the sports agreements and commitments made by the late President Kennedy. Walter Byers; who as execu five director of the NCAA is on the other side of the war of CoL Hull, agreed with his ad versary about the fine job of arbitration accomplished by MacArthur. "He was a magnificent person of great intellect and I shall always treasure the opportunity I had to meet him," Byers said. ".All the partici- panta (in the AAU-NCAA discussions), partictdarly myself, were impressed by his ability to immediately grasp the issues and understand the problems and quickly reduce them to their simplest terms." With the start of the Olympics just a few months away and faced by another enormous tussle with Russia for gold medals, it is assumed that the good citizens of the AAU and NCAA will forget their differences for the time being. It is fitting that MacArttur should have played a major role in the coming U.S. Olym pic effort. He was an avid sportaman all his life and as Redlands Optimist club tennis program concludes The Redlands Optimist Club Junior tennis program concluded the 1963-1964 season with finals in eleven divisions played on the University courts Saturday, April 4th. Results of matches played: Girls Junior High: Kathy Gearhart def. Debbie Van 6-4, 6-4. Boys Junior High: Chris Hill def. John Jimenez 6-0, 6-1. Girls Elementary: Sandra Pratt def. Debbie Verdieck M, 6-1. Boys Elementary: Tommy Fallows def. David Bohmstedt 4-6, 6A, 7-5. Player girls: Vicki Bruckart def. Gail Billhardt 6-4, 6-2. Player boys: Steve Mitchell det Dick Cook 6-1, 6-3. Learner girls: Nancy Knott def. MicheUe McCormick 6-0. Learner boys: Richard Gay def. Hap Pitkin 7-5; Ricky Creatura def. Paul Eldridge 6-3; Ricky Creatura def. Richard Gay 6-4. Beginner girls: Sandy Lochman def. Mary Ann Atchley 30. Sharon Reiger def. Janet Bowersox 3-0; Dana Lee def. Sharon Reiger 6-0. BegLoner boys: Brian Forquer def. Kevin Forquer 3-2; Kenny Lee def. Brian Forquer 6-2. This tournament concludes the instructional phase of the Junior tennis program for the current school year. Program director, Jim Verdieck, recommends that all participants enroll in the city recreation program during the summer and the fall program will commence on the first Saturday of October. m OR BETTE ByJUUUSBOROS\^^ U.S.'dPEN CHAMPION 20-1 RON BACKSWIN6 The backswing on medium irons is basically the same as the pattern outlined previously. About the only variation is the fact that the dub will not be swung as far back as the driver. Take the club back slowly, and low to the ground. I suggest this deliberation so you can see for yourself how far the club travels before it starts on the upswing. In this first movement there is very little motion of the body or hips. As you continue to take the club back, you will gradually feel your weight shifting. Take another swing and bring the club back to approximately waist height Here, you will notice, your wists will start to cock. Practice this much of your swing until you feel you are definitely swiaging the club, not luting it then take the dub aU the wray back so the weight is entirely shifted to the ri^t side and you are ready to begm your downswing. Even though the top of back swing with the medium irons is not as high as with the woods or long irons, you must have the same firm control of the club at the top with the hands properly positioned under the shaft It is Important you keep that superintendent of the West Point Military Academy from 1919-1922 he adopted a formal intramural athletic program at the school that was the forerunner of many similar programs on other campuses around the country. TAKE THE CLUB htek asm- ud loir to the-gnoBd. right elbow tucked in dose to your right side. This is the difference between many bad and good shots. (From the book, "Par Golf or Batter" by Julius Boros, Copyright by Prentice-HaU. Inc. Xnftewood CUfb, Nr.J.> SOX OPTION TWO SARASOTA. Fla. (UPI)Pitchers Bruce Howard and Fred Talbot and outfielder Ken Berry were optioned fo Indianapolis of the Pacific Coast League today by the Chicaga White Sox. Fearless says "He wasn't talking about the women" By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sperts Writtrm MUMI (UPI)—Fearless Fraley's facts and figures: The feUow who said that aS horse bettors die broke obviously was talking about ns men, and not the ladies. For instance, a friend of mine called me one time and said he was the leadmg horse race handicapper in New York for the year — and if you'd only have lost $260 on the year. So how do you figure the lady who hit the $81481 twin double at Gulfstream? She picked a horse named By Jeep in the fifth because her brother's nickname is -"Jeep." She picked Challenge Ship in the sixth race on the grounds that she recently entered the real estate businiess and "it's a real challenge." A natural selection in the eighth race was March Bbw. It was a windy day and her birthday's in March, and what else makes sense? lake her winner in the •inth race. Romoquill. The lady picked that because her daughter studies Roman history... yon and your figures... Yank* Hava Clats Everybody's always trying to shoot the New York Yankees down in flames but Jimmy Biims of the Miami Herald hits on the real reason the stay on top-samely class. Even in exhibition games they play the regulars five or six imdags so the fans won't be cheated. Bal tjmore drew 31,267 spectatOTs for its first nine exhibition games and the Yankees accounted for 10,005 of them in one appearance. Argue with big Jim on only one point Tliat's when he says the Houston Colta sent their "less-known" players against Baltimore in an exhibition... with the Colta that's a tremendously Saa line to draw... Light heavywdght champion Willie Pastrano, if he beats Goyo Peralto on April 10 in New Orleans, as he should, wanta a shot at Cassius Clay and the heavyweight title. And the band could play the Vienna Waltz throughout the proceedings. .. The first round of the Greensboro Open showed why you have to make Jack Nicklaus the favorite in next week's Masters. "Baby Beef' had four bogeys and stiU was one under par. Consider, too, that in the five toumametita he has played this year he has been in the first five in all of them... Arnold Palmer is still scrambling mightily as evidenced by his four bogeys, a double bogey and a trio of three putt greens... Bin Kastelz, sports editor of the Jacksonvflle Times Union, relays a stary torn Buzzie Ba- vasi, general manager of the Los Angeles Dodgers,' on how to turn bums into heroes. Seems that when Detroit asked Bavasi whether Dressen might like to manage the Tigers, Bavasi called Dressen in New York. Asked w*ere hie had been, Dressen replied that he bad been to a Yankee-Detroit game and volunteaed that the Tigers were a "bafing, no-account teain." Bavasi ibai told him Detroit wanted him as manager and advised him to take the job. "Ill do it" said Dressen "and you know this club has great possibilities. They have tremendous potentiaL There are a lot of stars on this- dub and..." / Which, in a way. explains why an the managers in spring training are optimista as they bead North.. .and win^ remain that way until after the first game of the season.

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