Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 8, 1964 · Page 14
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 14

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Redlands, California
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Wednesday, April 8, 1964
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BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS 1 DR.SHAMK,nHINICrr PoffiiBtH-n«r«R.NAgH IS A VKTIM OFHAROOlEPSl'.Fj WSeWBWLHSAUHIS G0O0,rTAM6HTBe-im OW/ANSWal 7 % SHORT RIBS 'rriSHTACOWMOMl , AFFUCnOfI ,€AU.^ MDUSUAUyHAS RATHWTHAM DETBCTE> By FRANK O'NEAL SiftACK 4 /THOSe EXERCISES ASWN/ / j V . 1/ i\ DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD WHBJEDOWE START? WE 've eOT ONE WIT>1E53 , AND HE FINSB2S kTHEWBONSMAN., yes, BUT THAT N ONE WJTNESS HAS NINE MORB FINGERS. IF WE HAVE TO WEIL : THEM ALL , A CHANCE. LET'S TAUC TO HIM AGAIN. MEANWHILE AT THE /MAIN SATE... WOWiWHATAPOLLJI ><^5TAND EASV, WONDER WHAT SHE A MAC. SHE'S .WANTS AT THE HOSPITAL? 7 QOT TOO '^MUCH CLA^ FOR A MORTY SIEEKLE By DICK CAVALLI TO ALL eMPtCVffiS: I HAVe BeafiON eOINGON INTHBOFFICetJUraNQTHS LUNCH HOOR... ALLEY OOP By V. T. HASILIN PRISCHXA'S POP m By AL VEBJIEER [^BUT MY DOCTOR" >^JARNED ME AQAIMSTT •^MIDNIGHT- • - SNACXS! CAPTAIN EASY By LESLIE TURNER THE McKEB-WINPHORST WUNPAnOUi .» .-^^1 SiM. Mi(.Mel<SEI»0)9ni(aEPByn» 114 CAm*l^ MCEW UNFftWRAHe fOP«-m/« CASyiWHAI ON VOUR MIND? (fc WHEN SOU AFPUEO PORreOeSAL AIP.THEy.TUg>lBO OP 50 MAW llWiAWHyCHHttCrW WITH ^ " APPLSl MOST WW- MENUKEeUTTdVLVJACKSONiWHOHOW TMR TK^TO CUUUnu. MIP SOENTIFIC OEWTE 0 Red/ands Dai// Facts 14 - Wed, April 8,1964 Palmer getting that old feeling OLTC BOARDING HOUSE with BIAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUB WAY J. K. WILLIAJIS wi-m eUSlMESS OPFEIRS.'—HAX- KftFP.'—I'M IM THE PROCESS OP SELECTlMG THE BESTOMEFROAV A NUfASEFf OF aCCOlNS (LlSrSrJ.BUBBLEHEACiEWSKy L /wrWWro.AWRTMA.mTBrropYl'^^'^^^'^ WITHIN po&o-snoi SOOD F0RTUN5 IN V HE SWEEP-'^ CISTANCS HAS BEEN HBR» / STAKES WAS AN OMSH OP pass- LEFT-HANOSi ( PERQUSDAVS.' X-M BESIE^BO^ POOT«ALI * A..*. FOOTBAU* ANO OTHER \ MftRyELS/ &EM THE TA)( COLL£CTD(T TMOUSHT VOL) WON *lO,O0O It^STEATJ . OF «100.'-^0 ENDTH& /MftSCJOERADE SEFORe . ^SOO SGT A REAL COSTUME ASTRjPED «orr. yau NOTICE HOWQUKX THESE NAFUia LOVERSARETO OCTAU.THB NAnXEOFFOP THEM TH'MINUTE TWEyHlTTVe LEAST B(TO? CtVIUZAITON? / ms WSWSl-MOTHSJS! \ I ALLMyUf=EIVE>M7 ] V eOCHANINTBISELOVH / S FOUhMUREINEVR V ( VWULDHAVEfWJTE7 \ V WITH ANY OF IT, BUT j ^VFOR Wy MOTHER.' y again By OAViD M. MOFFiT Uri Sports Writer AUGUSTA. Ga. (UP!) — A word of warning to other golfers in the Masters: Arnold Palmer is getting that old feel ing again. Palmer, who hasn't won tournament so far this year, came in from a practice round at the Augusta National Tuesday confident that he is getting back on his game and that the course here suits him to a tee. Despite the fact that the course was soaked by two inches of rain Monday, Palmer thought it was just great. "It's never played better. I'll take it like it is right now." Palmer's 71 was a couple of strokes higher than rounds reported by others, but Palmer said his score wasn't important. "I was making the shots want to make," he said. "I've been improving my game where it needed improvement — that's what counts." Palmer, who was followed by the day's largest gallery and mobbed by autograph seekers when he came off the 18th hole, predicted it would take a 276 or| 277 to win the Masters which gets underway Thursday and runs for 72 holes through SuU' day. Palmer and defending cham- pioa Jack Nicklaus ere 3 to 1 favorites to win this year's Masters. The course is considered to offer an advantage to the power hitters — and that's where these t\vo esceL Gary Player, the 1961 Masters champ but suffering a throat ailment: U-S. Open champion Julius Boros, winner of the Greensboro Open last Sunday; and Tony Lema, runnerup here last year, were all listed at to 1. At 8 to 1 are Sam Snead and amateur Charlie Coe, second here in '61, and rounding out the ranking list at 10 to 1 are two-time champion Ben Hogan, who has looked great here despite his advancing years and infrequent tournament appear^ JyJUUUSBOROS\<^^ rUiOPEM CHAMPION 22-^TiAOY HEAD If you are hitting the ball veil, then obviously your head positioo must be satisfactory. Tlie old belief that your head never turns is wrong. The head must rotate with the body. Movement of the head that would affect your shot would be a lateral or bobbing up and down of the chin in relation to the chest. Generally speakiatf, the No. iron will carry about 160 yards the 5 150, the 6 approximately 140. The difference may vary as much as 10 yards with each iron, depending on the indivi dual. Don't try to force medium irons. If there is any doubt in your mind, select the larger size. It is always better to over club than underclub. You can always attain more accuracy by swinging easier with mor club than you can by swinging harder with less club. Irons are your accuracy in^ struments. Woods take care of distance. (Trom Ui* book. *Tir Calf or B«t> ter" by JuUiu Bom, Cepyrlsht Prcntice-BiU. Inc. Si>sI «weo4 caitb, N.JJ Royals still very much alive with new blood ances; U.S. amateur champion Deane Beman and Mike Sou- chak. "SCARES At Empire Bowl: Tuesday Ntght Ladias Iligh Game — Virginia Tol Uver 191, Series—Melva V/ood- ral 495. Standings: DeVoUs Market 53'/i-36Vi. Jacks Chevron 51-39,iing 25 in the second half, for Marys Cleaners 46'/4-43ia, Standard Stations 46-44, Farmers Daughters 46-44, Tri City| By United Prua Inttmatienal The Cmcinnati Royals are still alive in the National Basketball Association's Eastern Division playoffs because they came up with a tenacious de' fender rookie of the year Jerry Lucas, to neutralize Bin Russell of the Boston Celtics. As a result of the 6 -foot, inch, 230-pound Lucas' brilliant play, the Royals beat the Cel tics. 102-93 and will take the best-of-seven series back to Bos ton on Thursday. The Royals trail, three games to one, but Coach Jack McMahon said all when he commented, "We go with confidence because we finally played our usual game; Lucas, who often went outside to shoot when he wasn't playing Russell even inside, had 16j points, 25 rebounds and a season high of 10 assists, plus four, blocked shots. Lucas' great play held Russell to ope field {oal on 12 shots. Sam Jones scored 24 points for the Celtics in the first half but was held to nine in the second half due to the combined defensive efforts of Arlen Bock- hom and Jay Aiuttt. Oscar Robertson had 33 points, includ- Concrete 46-44, Brookside Mar ket 43</^-46Vi, Big Four Market 27'/a-62Vi. Ladies Scratch Trio High Game and Series—Florine Dundas 216, 727. 200 Club — Florino Dundas 262, Pat Buyak 211. Standings: Sedgwick 71-49, Jim Glaze 66-54, McCartneys 63-57, Steak Eaters 61V4-58W DiCarlas S5ii -64V2, Tcnax Town 43-77. City League High Game — Bob Phelps 235, Series — Rich Sepulveda 621. 200 Club — Rich Sepulveda 231, Bob Phelps 235, Chuck Dundas 221. Dale Rearbrey 212, Tom Cutting 227, John Dem-| mon 207, Don Reiser 226, Dar^ rell Johns 210. Standings: Micro Lube Tr -43, Poe and Richards 75^5, Buds Richfield 72-48, Soraisons Eng. 56V4-63V4, Village Barber Shop 56-64, Lange and Runkel 5565, MorbiUers BBQ 44Va-75V4. Advertisers 44-76. Tuesday A.M. High Game — Beverly Lam beth 207, Series — Frances Bethurum 511. Final Standings; Rolling Pins 53-31, Ten Pins 49-35, Toppers 48-36, Pin Ups 45 '/3 -38V5, Check Mates 33'/3-44W, Sidewinders 39V3-44%, Cinnabars 35-49, Untouchables 25-58'/i. At Trl City Bowl: Rainbirds Ladias Laague Ifigh Game and Series — Frances Weatherman 231, 485. Standings: The Goofen 1VA 41V4, TW City Tenors 67-48, Boo Boo's 64^-51Vi, Sparetim- ers 58%-57%, The Spoilers 5066, Odd Strikers 33W-«2V6. the Royals. The St. Louis Hawks will try to take a 3-1 lead over the San Francisco Warriors tonight in their Western Division series at St. Louis. F&G stocking catchable trout Department of Fish and Game stocking of catchable-.size rainbow trout in Lake Gregory this year will be augmented by plants of even larger rainbows by the Crest Forest County Water District, which owns and operates the lake, the DFG re-| ported this wek. Word from Bert Heiser, Lake Gregory park manager, is thati the lake win be stocked with 600 pounds of fighting troat, averaging a pound or more apiece, every other week starting with April 27 and ending on Labor Day. This program, says Heiser, will add zest and variety to Lake Gregory's trout fishing by giving anglers a chance to tie into some trophy trout. HEAD MUST rotate iritb bcdr. Crear-Murphy team up to win Vemim Crear and Dave Mur. phy teamed to win the best ball golf tournament at the Redlands Country Club over the weekend. The twosome had a net 60 for top honors. A three way tie resulted for second at net 61 between the teams of Buck Weaver and Dave Bauchaine; Dave Murphy and Howard Siever; and Darrell Hudlow arid Jim Lauer. In third with net 62's were Ed Bamett and Dr. Dick Oliver! and Vernon Crear and Howard Siever. Heavyweights both confident NEW ORLEANS (OTI) - As champion Willie Pastrano and Argentina's Gregorio Peralta completed sparing preparations today for Friday night's light heavywdght title fight, Pastrano said: 'I'm very confident of beating Peralta this time — and next I want a shot at the big apple-the heavyweight crown.' Willie of Miami Beach — who spent his youth in New Orleans !—was finishing his glove-, grooming today with two rounds at Curley 'a Gymnarinm. Handsome Gregorio of Buenos Aires, who outpointed Pastrano in a non-title 10-round fight at Miami Beach last Sept. 20, also was contented with final two rounds at Curley's punchasium. Because of that September victory and because of his impressive combinations against sparmate Calvin Campbell in •Riesday's two rounds, Peralta is a slight favorite at 13-10 tc win their nationally televised 15-round match at the New Orleans Municipal Auditorium. Peralta also is favored because his last three victories including two decisions over contender Wayne Thornton of Fresno, Calif. Record number in AAU event LAS VEGAS (UPI)-A record 181 fighters are entered in the National AAU Senior Boxing Championships scheduled to get under way late today. The entries, more than double the former record of 72 at On- dnnatt in 1962. are from 28 as- [sociations in the United States and Canada— the only foreign^ this year being Canadian James McGowan, a 135-pounder from Vancouver, B .C. The winners will go to New York to seek berths on the Olympic squad. Angels submit conditions for Anaheim move LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Bus!. ness manager Cedric Tallis said today the Los Angeles Angels will submit conditions under which the baseball club would consider moving its franchise to Anaheim, Calif., at a meeting Thursday. The Anaheim city council and the Orange County board of supervisors have scheduled a joint meeting at Anaheim Thursday to discuss the Angels' letter of intent — conditions the American League club would reqnhre before accepting the proposal. Tallis said the letter of intent in itself does not commit the club to any move but if the proposals it sets up are agreeable, then the offer would be submitted to the Angels' board of directors for final consideration. "The letter leaves it up to the city and county fo decide whether they can come up to the standards we feel would be necessary before a lease could be consummated," TalKs said. "That puts it up to them to see if they feel they can meet our needs." These conditions include the location of tije stadium, its size, parking facilities, rental and length of the lease, he added. Mayor Rex Coons of Anaheim and chairman of the board of supervisors William Phillips Tuesday disclosed to their governing Ixidies that the Angels would submit the letter of intent at Thursday's meeting. Anaheim previously had disclosed that it hoped to entice the Angels here fom Los Angeles with a 50,000-seat stadium to be built at a cost of $20 million. The Angels for the past two ; years have played their home games at the Los Angeles Dodgers' stadium in Chavez Ravrnt and are committed to play there through 1965. Stars consider invitations to San Diego meet SAN DIEGO {UPI)-Top U.S. track stars today considered invitations to compete in the San Viego Fre-Olympics Invitational Track meet June 13 in Balboa Stadium. The major meet, which probably win become an annual event, win be patterned after the Compton Invitational and the Coliseum Relays, according to San Diego Sports Enterprises Inc., which is sponsoring the meet. Les Land, general manager of Sports Enterprises, said, "we are confident we can get a big share of America's key athletes, plus several foreigners, for our very first San Diego Invitational." Land said Adolph Plummer, 440-yard world record holder; Otis Davis, 1960 Olympic Games 400-meter champion; and Ron Morris, 15-foot-5-inch pole vaulter already have entered. Bids also were extended to miler Tom O'Hara, Dyrol Burleson, Jim Beatty and Jim GreUe; sprinters Bob Hayes and Henry Car; high jumper John Thomas; shot putters Dallas Long and Dave Davis; and pole vaulters John Fennel and Mel Hein. NBA Standings Playoff Standlnss Easttm OhtWen Final (Bast-of-Sevan) W- L, Boston 3 1. Cincinnati 1 t Wattarn Division Final (Batt-cf-Sevan) W. L. St. Louis 2 1 San Francisco 1 2 Many other memories at Augusta Barnes to greet 65 Bruin gridders LOS ANGELES ( UPI)-UCLA 1 footbafi coach Bin Barnes expected to g r e e t 65 candidates for next faU's sq[uad, including 26 returning lettermen, as spring practice moves along. Two other first string lettermen, quarterback Larry Zeno and fullback Jim CoUetto, were excused to play basebalL By OSCAR FRALEY UP! Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (UH) - AU the memories aren't of golf at the Augusta National Golf Quo and aU of them aren't happy lones. Usaally there Is langhter in the caddy yard, floating up softly to the mahi cbbbonse as if it stm was a CivU War plantatira The smnes are broad and white, gleaming like the keys of a piano. Untn you mottion Bean Jack. Mayl)e you remember him, and maybe you don't But Beau Jack was a laughing little man with tawny skin who started a journey to fame and back to poverty right here at the Augusta National where the Masters gets under way Thm- SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Adsl day. There is a picture of him in the upstairs men's lounge. In it he is a young man clad in a white jacket, his head thrown back in the joy of the moment and the lau^ter almost closing his eyes. In those days he was a bouncing handle "of muscle who shined shoes in the locker room and ran the errands to which, he was assigned with lifht-fbot-|bard. -And ed happiness. One of the club stewards was a boxing fan and the members asked him to put on a few batUe royals once a week. His name was Bowman BUI- Ugas. a ia^ man with abcny| sUn who for 33 yean baa been a steward at the Angnsta Na- tionaL Minigan staged the bouts and young Beau Jack won just about an of them. He was so good that eventa- any tile members put togetbor a jadQMt and MiUlgan tookl Beau Jack north to invade the big time pogilistic marts. Bowman MOIigan doesn't like to taSe about it which, m tiie Inght of sabsequcot events, is {easily nnderstandaUe. 'at was hard getting a break." he said. "So we fought fire witii fire and hired Chick Wergeles, who was on the inside." Beau Jack's rise was rapid. He was tireless and ha fought wiUi gtorioua fury. In an elimination he won the lightweight championship. Tkv fought him often, and soon the smiling face on the picture in the men's locker oom was puffed and battered, fie broke his leg and tried to keep on fighting but now the speed and the joy was gone and he was the target. Bean Jack dropped out of si^ and then, retuning to New York to appear on a "what happened to him" television show, he complained bitterly that those who manipulate the fight mob had stripped him of an of his money.' The little man who rode the top of the heap with gay abandon now sUnes shoes again, but at a hotd in Miami Beach. There is sflver in Milligan 's hair and he is rehictant to taUc of the days when ha went north to invade the big time. "I don't know wheUiv the dub members would like it," he said. "I don't know if they figure boxing mixes with golf." ; It didn't of course. Their intentions were good when they ' put up the money to send Beau Jack off to the boxing wars. But they should have stuck to Uie game they knew instead of tiirowing him to the wolvee.

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