Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 10, 1964 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1964
Page 6
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BEN CASEY By NEAL ADAMS u _ Mday, April W, 19*4 Redlands Daily Facts EVBIOANSINS V SOWETIMBTHE LI . fiREOJaNESXU- SC3MEnME5>K6EB SHORT RIBS By FRANK O'NEAL DAN FLAGG By DON SHERWOOD fMARRlEP NAME. IT'S ALSO MY MORTT 9IEEKLE By DICK CAVALLI VO) KNOW THAT BIG R2ieND6HIP CLUB OaVS" OK FDSTTONSirroeAVWItH. CUAW.TE (6 VSSy mjOSPSLB AT THIS TIAAS. ALLEY OOF By V. T. HASILIN PRISCILLAS FOP By AL VERJIEER CAFTAIN EASY By LESLIE TURNER EACH lAAM •^OH. ALBEKr_15 \ WHY, MO, MR. SELECTS HIS WINPV SAWlO W ) WINPH0K5T! PET PROJECT mSCABIM? ANt> WORKS OM • IT HEBE AT )0O 'HE TOOK TH MIGHT OFF! OUR BOARDING HOUSE with MAJOR HOOPLE OUT OUR WAY J. R. WILLLOIS PITCHING FOR MEMBERSHIP Several changes in LA Angels lineups LOS ANGELES (UPI)—Albie Pearson and Billy Moran, two established Los Angeles Angel stars, have been shifted out of their usual playing positions as the American League club prepares for the 1964 season. And first baseman Joe Ad cock, who figured in the big trade of Leon Wagner to Cleve land, may have a fight on his bands to occupy his customary sack much of the season. The reasons for the situations are three young players—Dick Simpson, Bobby Knoop and Charley Dees. Simpson, a fleet 20-year-old only hit .232 at Hawaii last season, but has won the starting centerfield position for opening day and veteran Albie Pearson, .304 hitter last year, moves to left field. Simpson drove in three runs Thursday as the Angels' 7-1 victory at Indio over the Hawaiij Islanders. The rookie drove in two with a single and another when he was safe on an error. Knoop, starting at second base against Washington on Monday, has moved onetime all- star second sacker Moran to third base. The Angels will face lefty Claude Osteen in the season opener against the Senators.but manager Bill Rigney has listed Adcock or Dees for the first base assignment — despite the fact Adcock is a righthanded batter. However, entering into the situation was a shoulder ailment that has bothered Adcock lately and limited his swing. But Bees has had a long hitting streak in spring training games and may keep Adcock on the bench if Charley contmues to display a hot bat againstj botli lefthanders and righthand­ ers in the season. Another Angel youngster, Ed Kirkpatrick, smacked an insid the-park home run Thursday in the desert e.xhibition game. He was returning to action after lO-day layoff because of a split finger. Skinner's hits help Cincinnafi fo 5-2 win By SANDY PADWE UPl Sporft Writer When a baseball player reaches 33 it's time to worry, especially if you stumbled through a whole season the way Bob Skinner did in 1963. Skinner split his time between Pittsburgh and Cincinnati, batting only .259 with three home runs and just 25 RBIs. That didn't exactly make it easy for him to enjoy the winter months back home in San Diego, but he's eased his worries somewhat this spring. Take Thursday, for example. The 6-foot-4 outfielder had three bits, including a home run, to lead Cincinnati to a 5-2 victory over the Chicago White Sox in Jacksonville, Fla. Skinner is battling for the left field job, the position he held during his better days before the Pirates traded him to the Reds last season for Jerry Lynch. Needs a Comback Should Skinner regain 1962 form (.302, 20 home runs and 75 HBls) his worries, well as Cincinnati's, would be eased quite a bit. Chuck Hinton of the Washing ton Senators also had a big afternoon offensively Thursday. He had four straight singles as the Washington Senators defeated the New York Yankees, 7-3. The Senators had 13 hits off three Yankee pitchers with Ed Brinkroan picking up three of his UR golf team defeats Pepperdine Coach Lee Fulmer's University of Redlands golf team defeated Pepperdine 47-7 yesterday in a non-conference match at the Redlands Country Club. Monday the Bulldog swingers travel to meet Occidental in a SCIAC match at Annadale CC. In the UR vs. Pepperdine match McKeeban and Emmert won best ball 5-1 over Tomlia and Britain. McKeehan def. Tomliu 6-0 and Emmert def Britain 4-2. Redlands' Harvey def. F. Strahle 6-0 and Holt spUt with! Veda 3-3. Harvey and Holt won best ball 6-0. Bulldogs Curtis and Smith won best ball 6-0 over Pulce and G. Strahle. Curtisl def. Pulce 6-0 and Smith def. G. Strahle 5-1. Second round tomorrow at Empire The 2nd qualifying round of' the Redlands City Bowling Championship tournament will be held at Empire Bowl tomorrow with the women's "E" division starting at 7 p.m. followed by the men's "B" and "C" divisions at 9 p.m. Top qualifiers in these three respective divisions were Dorothy MitcheU (466), Leo Wilkinson (654). and Richard Dor-, sey (642). Match play in all divisions \rill continue on Saturday, April 18th with the ladies bowling at 7 p. m. and the men's matches following at 9 p.m. them. Bill Stafford started and took the loss for New York. Houston's Rusty Staub pinch hit a bases-loaded double in the fifth inning that helped the Colts defeat St. Louis, 7-1. Five Houston pitchers held the Cardinals to three singles. Charlie Lau and Dick Green came through with key smgles and the Kansas City A's scored UCR in strong swimming competition With one win against three ilosses and a three-week layoff, the University of California, Riverside, swimmers will jump off the deep end again this afternoon when they face powerful Los Angeles State College and Cal Poly (Pomona) in the L.A State pooL Coach Gil Allen has hopes of salvaging a win over Cal Poly, ibut is pessimistic about the chances against L.A. State, The Qan contingent will be paced by freshman ace free-| styler Bill Curran, who has been a consistent winner and has shattered four school records in four meets. Hugh Coffin should also add to the Highlander scoring column. Both will compete in the 50 and 100 yard freestyle events and in a relay. Bulldogs play home game Saturday University of Redlands base- ballers have their first home conference game of the season tomorrow when they host Cal Tech on the Bulldog diamond. It will be a double-header with the first pitch at 1 p.m. Coach Paul Taylor's Bulldogs are now 1-2 in SCIAC sUndings. two runs in the eighth inning to defeat the Detroit Tigers, The Baltimore Orioles defeated the Milwaukee Braves, 5-2, for their sixth straight win against National League opposition. A three-run homer by Brooks Robinson off Warren Spahn proved to be the difference. Pascual Looks Coed Camilio Pascual prepped for his opening day assignment by pitching five strong innings as: the Minnesota Twins beat the New York Mets, 4-1. Pascual, who will pitch the opener against Cleveland next Tuesday allowed just three singles. The San Francisco Giants scored six runs in the fifth inning and went on to defeat the Cleveland Indians, 9-3, at Modesto, Calif. The Giants pounded out 16 hits off Pete Ramos, Jery Walker and Don McMahon. Jim Ray Hart homered for San Francisco while AI Luplow and Leon Wagner had home runs for the Indians. Dick Ellsworth and Glen Hobble combined for an eight-hitter while leading the Chicago Cubs to a 9-4 victory over Boston in Albuquerque, N.M. Ellsworth went seven innings and was relieved by Hobbie, who finished. Billy Williams bad two home runs for the Cubs. The Los Angeles Angels defeated their Hawaii farm club of the Pacific Coast League, 7-1 at Indio, Calif. Anaheim officials working on home for Angels ANAHEIM (UPI) -Anaheim and Orange County officials were to meet jointly today in * • session which could decide whether the Los Angeles Angela have a new $20 millioa home in 1966. Angels president Robert O. Reynolds and board chairman Gene Autry Thursday submitted a letter of intent to both the city and county. It outlined the condition under which the team would move its American League franchise to populous Orange County. No action was taken Thursday because officials wanted more time to study the financial data and a leaseback arrangement sought by the Angels. Major questions to be answered today were whether contractor Del Webb, co-owner of the New York Yankees, would be able to complete the 50,000- seat stadium by 1966 on a cost- plus basis, and exactly where the facility would be located. In the letter of intent. Angels officials set forth requirements which included: —^The stadium seat from 45,000 to 50,000 fans. . minimum parking facility for 12,000 cars, with one half the profit gomg to the city and county. —Occupancy of the stadium by April of 1966. —A minimum annual rent of $125,000 to be paid by the Angels or on a 7V3 per cent basis for the first $2 milUon gross Irevenue; whichever were greater. —Angel handling of stadium concessions of which 33 1-3 per cent of the net revenue would be paid to the city and county. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- pMances will find a ready market through (Hassified Ads. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap pliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Make more money on insured savings! S4.97 would be the annual return on $100 savings account held for one year,when Trans-World's current annual rate of 4.8S^ is compounded daily and maintained for one year. To receive Trans-World's higher earnings, savings must remain to the end of a quarterly papent period. OPS TDOR nSOilEB SAVIIffiS ilCGOOIT IDIAT! Sarins: Kcmmts'littureil to $10,000 by »t Ftdcnl Sningi ind l«n Insume* Corpartiion, kn tgcncy of Vw Unitrd Stafes Govenvnent. Accounts ODcn«d bf 9m ICUi of iny month cam irara tM JsL Founlei 19Z7. Roooica cm SO nullen. TRANS-WORLD SAVINGS San Be.-na-j -Q H gria-d Ave - 5-i73-

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