Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 10, 1964 · Page 7
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Friday, April 10, 1964
Page 7
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naSKY— Sometimes a litUe kicking makes the golf ball take a more accurate course. At Augusta, Ga., for the Masters, Mike Souchak, left, and Stan Leonard, of Canada, try to help putts along with their heels. Arnie's army sings along as they march along By DAVID M. MOFFIT UPl Sportt Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI)— Arnie's Army was singing "Marching Through Georgia" today. • The "King," Arnold Palmer, was back on his tlirone — at least temporarily—after he regained the touch that has been missing for six months and shot his way into the first round lead of the Masters golf tournament. Palmer credited Thursday's "fine round to his putter. "They dropped like I hoped they would," he said. "I thought the pin placements were a little tougher than normal for an opening round — but I had no complaints." ; The "army" never really be- 'lieved his crown was slipping and a big chunk of a sprawling crowd of 35,000 trailed him him from tee-off to final green while he shot a tiuree imder par 35-34—69 over the lush Augusta National course. Actually, Palmer's 69 Thurs*day only tied him for the lead with four others. But his •"army," which reacted emo- Baseball . signups continue Signups for Kiwanis league, 13 and 14 year olds is continuing at the Y5ICA for the summer Baseball for Boys program. Boys should pick up signup cards and fill them out even if they played last season. TVyouts for boys who did not play last year will be held Saturday April 18 at the field at 1:30 p.m. OpUmist and Elks league for 8-12 year olds will have their final signup Thursday at 7:30 p.m. at the YMCA. Boys who do not signup may not be able to play, according to Bill Ililt gen. WHL standings (Finals—Best of Seven) W L GF GA Los Angeles 10 3 1 San Francisco 0 113 Thursday's Result No game scheduled. Friday's Schedule • San Francisco at Los Angeles. tionally to his every move, left no doubt that they thought he now should be favored to become the first four-time winner of the Masters as he goes into the second round paured with Chi Chi Rodriguez. Other Leaders The other four leaders in eluded litUe Gary Player, the former Masters champ from South Africa who is carrying a tonsilitis handicap; Kel Nagle, the 43-year-old former Britfsh Open titlist; handsome Bob Goalby and little-known Davis •Love Jr., a club pro from |Cbarlotte, N.C., who hasn't won a dime in three previous tournament appearances this year. Going into today's second round, these five held a one- stroke lead over a packed field, with favored Jack Nicklaus two strokes back at 71. Thursday's torrid sun dried up the damage caused by two torrential rains in a three-day period and the course played at a sub-par pace. A total of 15 players were un der the par 72 mark and fourj more matched it. The starting field of 96 of the world's best .professionals and amateurs will I be cut in half after today's second round and if today's performance matches the first, it will take a 148 for 36 holes to stay in the tournament Patton Closes Strong Biay Joe Patton, the North I Carolina amateur who missed the 1954 title by a lone shot, came on strong Thursday with an eagle on the par five 15th hole but ended up one stroke back when he bogeyed the 18th. Tied with Patton with two- under-par 70s were slender Don January, former U.S. Open champion Gene Littler and Dave Marr, who is having his jbest of 11 years on the pro tour. Nicklaus, just about everj- [body's pre-toumament favorite, was two under par going into the final hole Thursday but I three-putted from 15 feet and ended up in a sLx-way tie among the 71 shooters. The others were Rodriguez, 150-year-old Jim Ferrier. who has been playing for pay for 24 years; Dow Finsterwald, among the top five in three of the past four Masters; left-handed Bob Charles, the reigning British Open champion, and Canadian I amateur Gary Cowan. Terrier mermen top contenders at Upland Redlands high Terrier mer- Imen loom as one of the top contenders for the Upland Invitational Swimmmg meet title [tomorrow. Coach Ron Stutt's : swimmers turned in strong per formances in Tuesday's prelim inaries. Tomorrow the diving will start at noon in the Upland pool and the first race is slated to get underway at 2 p.m. In the freestyle relay the Ter riers had the best time of 1:35.7, and were second strong est in the medley. Bill Brandenberger set a record of 56 flat in the Butterfly, Jim Gardner tied Upland's Aylor at 23.6 for the lop SO free time. ' Garth Huffacker quaUficd at |l:02.5. Don Battersby will be in the 100 free finals for the Terriers, he clipped the distance in 54.5. Alta Loma, Fontana, Mont- clak and Glendora, LaPuente, Los Altos, Ramona, Riverside, Claremont, Azusa, Covma, Arcadia, La Mirada and North view are all entered in the in vitational meet. Collegians in big diamond weekend By iJnited Pre« International UCLA and Southern Califor- Inia invade the San Francisco bay area this weekend for some showdown action in the California Intercollegiate Baseball As Isociation race. ^ The Bruins (6-4) take on lea gue leading Santa Clara (7-0). Larry Zeno, star quarterback for the Bruins, was due to pitch against Pete 3fagrim', who is :3-0 in the league and 7-0 over laU. The Trojans (3-1) battle the Broncs m a pair Saturday that could pit the two best collegiate nines m the nation. Southern California showed its class Thursday night when it lost, 4-2, to the world champion Los Angeles Dodgers. UCLA plays SUnford (2-5) in a pau- Saturday and the Indians host Troy on Monday. The Indians Ciba record is misleading, , as then- 8-1 practice record would indicate. Cookie Jim Stewart the man Cubs feel their decision correct in Hubbs spot By FRED DOWN UPI Sports Writer The Chicago Cubs have decided they were right in the first place and awarded the late Ken Hubbs' second base job to Cookie Jim Stewart. The slim, 24-year-old native I Cardinals but may have gained a pitcher as Vem Law pitched six perfect innings. Law, onetime 20-game winner for the Pirates, is trj-ing to move from the voluntarily retired list to aj spot on the staff. Bob Allison's ninth-inmng WATCH THE BIRDIE.'—There are birdies and eagles aplenty at the Masters tournament at Augusta, Ga., but the kind of birds displayed as a decoration on this spectator's hat don't count Putting for a birdie—what else?—in the background is Julius Boros, winner of the recent Greater Greensboro Open. At Empire Bowl: Thursday Nita Rejects High Game and Series — Bill Daby 222, 622, Meg Martm 203, 531. 200 Club — BiU Daby 222, Jack Cox 204, Meg Martin 203. Standings: Tenax Town 56-31, Cunninghams 52-35. Mulders Fly- S2-35, Anodynes SO - 37, Dukes 41-46, Jim Glaze 41-46 Sims 38V&-48H, Jolly Jug 36<A S0V6, Highlanders 34V&-52V^, Don Hunts 33i6-53V4. Even Dozen High Game and Series — H, i Monger 257, S32. 200 Club — H. Munger 257, A Kmslow 201, W. Woodering 216 R. Davenport 207, B. Thiem 205. A. Quintania 201, M. Breihan 217, P. Fultz 206, B. Ekema 218. F. Harrison 230, J. Thompkins 209, H. Reynolds 215, J. Mit cheU 204. Standings: Brookside Dairy 76-48, Inland Septic 74li - 49',i CaUf. Water and Tel. Number Two 7Hi-53V-!, Goods V/earing Apparel 71-53, Cal. Water and Tel one 69^-59H, Sanitary Plumbing 69-55, U-Rundle Mex a Nix 68-56, Pure Gold 63VS-60Vi, U-Rundle HiFires 62Vi - GIV, Bills Barber Shop 53ii - 70V4 Bobs Beady Mix SSVi - 70V4, Brookside Market 48-76, Mentone Liquors 47%-76ii, Sunset TUe and Roofing 40V4-83V6. <:30 Men's Handicap High Game and Series — Ev- .erett May 225, Bob Sherman 205, Dick Moore 201, Frank Barnes 213, Bob Envin 201, Doyle Smith 215, Duane Bickle 219, CUnk Surber 208, Don Schmidt 213, Juan Marichal all ready to go for 1964 season STOCKTON, Calif. (UPI)—It may come as no surprise to the rest of the National League to learn that Juan Marichal is ready to go for the 1964 season. Marichal tossed five shutout innings Thursday at Modesto as the San Francisco Giants re- fumed to their winning ways against Cleveland with a 9-3 The New York Yankcs won their spring series with the Los .4ngeles Dodgers, two games to one, with a 4-3 win achieved on seventh-inning r u n-scoring of Lafayette, .-Ma., was tabbedjsingle capped at the beginning of spring and lifted the Minnesota Twins traming to succeed Hubbs, who to a 54 victory over the Wash- died in a plane crash just be- ington Senators. Lee Stang al- fore he was due to report to lowed the Senators only a fUth- camp but then lost the job. inning homer by Don Lock and Stewart won it back Tuesday a sixth-innmg single by Don double by Harry Bright. Hal s uiuui-uxi^a Reniff, who aUowcd two runs two-run rally land six hits m the middle three innings, was the wmner. when the Cubs voted him the outstanding rookie m their camp and then preceded to celebrate vnth a key single in the team's 4-2 \-ictory over the Boston Red Sox at Mesa, Ariz. The 6-foot, 165-pounder, who is a snitch- hitter, was given a watch before the game. Glenn Hobbie jielded two • runs in seven innings and Lindy McDaniel finished up for the Cubs, who bunched five of their eight hits for four runs in the third inning. Dick Bertell led off with a double and Stewart, Lou Brock, Ernie Banks and Andre Rodgers followed with singles to round out the frame. Cards Top Pirates The PitUburgh Pirates lost a 3-2 decision to the St. Louis Blasingame until the eighth m ning when Blasingame tripled [home two runs to tie the score. Pitcher Jim Maloney had thre hits and struck out eight in eight innings as the Cincinnati Reds downed the Philadel phia PhilUes, 6-4. Deron Johnson homered for the Reds while Wes Covington and John Hermstein connected for the PhilUes. Charlie Smith, expected to open the season at third base for the Chicago \Mute Sox, had three hits m a 3-1 triumph over the Baltimore Orioles. Joe Horlen went the first seven innings for the White Sox and ^^elded only one run on a double by Brooks Robmson, a wild pitch and Jackie Brandt's sacrifice Ifly. • Diego Segui shut out the New I York Mets for eight inmngs and then retired in favor of Tom ^Stmtlivaot, who was banged [around solidly by the Kansas [City Athletics puUed out the ,ttin, 8-5. Diego contributed a I two-run double to his own cause and Ed Charles weighed in with a homer. Mickey Lolich, only 5-9 last [season, scattered nme hits in gomg nine unings and pitching o the Detroit Tigers to a 4-1 vie tory over the Houston Colts in a night game at Cocoa, Fla. Hal Brown, who allowed three .runs in seven innings, suffered !the loss for the Colts. Lee Thomas' ninth-inning single drove in bis 29th run of the spring and gave the Los .Angeles Angels a 3-2 win over the Cleveland Indians behind the eight-hit pitching of Barry Latman, Dan Chance and Dan Osinski. Ralph Rozema 200, Al Jennison 205, Paul Rehdcr 202, Herman Van Engen 215. Standing:s Inland Bus. Control 84-36, 0. K. WaU Co. 78-42, Braces Union 74-46, Harlows .AppUance 67;-i-52H!, Redlands Cab 62-58, Guy Pierce Const. 58V-:-6Ui, San Dimas Grain 58',i- 61'.i, Johnsons Ser\ices 52V5- |67ii. Team Seven 51-69, Red lands Glass 49ii-70Vi, Hicks and Hartwick One 48-72, Hicks and Hartwick Two 36^i-83Vi. Junior Major High Game — Sonny Cape hart 232, Series — Andy Scher jrer 622. 200 Club — Andy Scherrer 216, Chair Lackey 203, Amie Franz 213, Buck Buckmaster 214, Jim I White 210, Al Otterbeck 205, Jack Goddard 207, Herman Schroeder 208, Duane Sauvage 216, Joe EngUsh 215, Howard Burkhart 207, Frank Labagnara 212, Dick Mulder 228, Rich Mulder 215, Red Pool 212, Harold Steuven 204, Von Horton 223, Bill Lutes 221, Rex Rhine 203, Nick Ell 200, Sonny Capehart 232. Standings: Wajne Gossett Ford 69-24, Cunninghams Pharmacy 61V4-31%, Sedgwick Ame- gard Ins. 52-41, Gaugh Plumb- •ing 50-43, Trophy Award 48-45, Ells Sheet MeUl 44-49, Andersons Union Service 41-52, Thelmas Five 39-54, Plantes Cabinet Shop 35-58, Team Ten 25^- [67V4. Special Pomts — Series — Sedgwick Amegard 2903, Game I— Andersons Union Service 959. R0tllands Daily Facts Fridiy, April 10.19M-7 pasting. It was the GianU' 10th win in 11 meetings this spring with the tribe. Marichal, who wiU face MU- waukee's Warren Spahn in next Tuesday's National League opener, has pitched in three varsity games this spring. He has won all three, allowing four jhits and no nms in 13 innings. He won 25 games last year and appears ready to exceed that total this time around. Ron Herbel, who also has had la good spring, finished up for the Giants and got touched for three runs in four innings. But by that time San Francisco was so far ahead, it may have been hard for Ron to keep his mind on the job. San Francisco pasted Geve- land pitchmg for 16 hits Thurs|day in another muscular show. Jim Ray Hart pushed his average up to .373 when he belted his third home run of the season and three singles. Willie McCovey contributed a double and two smgles to bike his mark up to .390. And Jesus Alou had a couple of hits to end the day at J88. But these averages are pretty anemic when compared to Or- {lando Cepeda. He belted a double and two singles to climb to a stratospheric .457. They just can't get the big guy out. The Giants salted away the win with six big runs in the sixth. They came off Pedro [Ramos, whom the Giants have battered all spring. WUhe Mays took over the first base coaching duties. He was out of acfion with a sore wrist after getting plunked on a pickoff attempt Wednesday. But he'll probably play Saturday at Sacramento. Second baseman Jimmy Dav enport left for Alabama upon learning that his mother had passed away. He was expected to return in time for the National League opener. The Giants faced Qeveland again here today. NEW TRACK — The Orange Show dirt track has been resurfaced and will b« ready for action Sunday when the USAC midgets open the season. Qualifying will be at 1 p. m. and the first race ot 2:30 p. m. The new track a the only high banked paved track in Southern California and the largest in all California being a full quarter mile on the inside; Installing new track at Orange Show stadium A $20,000 face lifting is near- ange Show track to withstand ing completion at the Orange the tremendous pressures of Show Stadium in San Bernardino. The old clay race track which has so long been a part of the stadium is being replaced by a new high banked asphalt paved track to be known as The Orange Show [Speedway, according to racing I director Mel Allen. The Orange Show is also installing a new football scoreboard at a cost of around $5, 000, renovating the playing i field, and in the near future will repaint the stadiums 10 000 seats to give the plant completely new look. . The new track is the culmination of over two years of planning and has been under construction for some four months under the supervision of Chuck Johnson who, as track superintendent, handled much of the construction along with Allen The new track is the only 1 high banked paved track in Southern California and the largest in all California, being a full quarter nule on the in-| side and % of a mile on the outside with 12 degree banks on the ends. The asphalt paving was en gineered especially for the Or Roger Cox to lead Terrier track contingent With sprinter Roger Cox leading the way Redlands high Terrier track and field team will [be entered m the annual Chaffey Invitational meet tomorrow. The first events will start at 10 a.m. with the finals getting {underway at 1 p.m. Coach Bill Cunningham's Ter, riers are defending champions I of the meet \Vhile part of the RHS team is in the Chaffey meet the other half will he entered in the Coachella Relays tomorrow afternoon and eve ning. At Coachella the field events will begin at 3 p.m. and the running events at 6:30 p.m. Tuesday it will be back to Citrus Belt League action with {the Redlands thinclads meeting San Bernardino on the Cardinal I track. At Chaffey some of the Terriers entered will be Mike Baker and Rick Orton in the shot; Cox and Dennis Gidcumb m the sprints; Tom Hahn in the quarter, Harold Edwards in the 880 and Jeff Rawlings in .the mile. Hurdler Steve Huff- {stutler may miss the meet due to a sore leg. tAR OR 6ETTE By JULIUS 60R0S K -UrdPEN CHAMPION high speed racing and wras ap- pUed atop the decomposed granite in two layers each 2 inches thick. The paving was done by R & R Paving Company of San Bernardino with a new $50,000 [electronically controlled Barber- I Greene Asphalt Spreader which automatically adjusts to high or low spots in the base, filling ^them to the proper level neces- {sary for a smooth and accurately banked race course. This machine made it possible to have all four banked turns on the track absolutely the same in smoothness and degree of bank. The old wood crash walls are a thing of the past with new all steel walls being installed for the drivers safety and are being painted in red, white, and blue stripes. The first race on the new track will be Sunday, April 12 when J. C. Agajanian presents [the USAC Midgets with Parnelli Jones, Indianapolis champion who started his career here on the old clay oval. The regular racmg season will open on Saturday night {May 2 and continue throughout the year. Mel Allen stated that there would be a variety of racing this year including URA Midgets, CRA Sprint cars, stock cars, late model stock [cars and super modified races. 25-SHORT IRONS Fmished with the woods, go to the short irons. Y'ou will be moving from your longest swing to your (Shortest. Normally, the No. 7, 8 and 9 are referred to as short irons. [These three have a great deal to do with how many potts may I be necessary to get the ball into the hole. Use an open stance for the first time because these short hrons are a matter of accuracy, rather than distance. Your feet can come a bit closer together, but do not make the stance too narrow or you will disturb your balance. Actually, the 9 iron stance is only a couple of inches narrower than that for a driver. The swing pattern is basically the same as you have been using. It is merely a matter of reducing the arc. These shots are played primarily with the arms and bands. There is httie body movement. You still pivot and shift weight. The open stance will naturally restrict the back- swing. The downswing is guided by the left hand. Hit the baU firmly and Uke a (divot on the follow through. The beginner has a tendency to scoop the ball — hit under it and attempt to help the ball get linto the air. The club is designed with a loft that will automatically knock the ball upward if it is given the opportunity. Leaning forward and losing balance is one of the more com SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost aassified Ads use track team in stiff competition LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The national champion Unive^tity of Southern California track and field team girded itself today for a stiff test Saturday at the (^liseom against Stanford's tracksters. : The other two major Sonthem California track teams, UCLA and Occidental, will be compet ing away from home this week end. The Bruins travel to Seat USE an open stsnce. Ciano wins six straight for Indians Dave Ciano, former Redlands High School netter and now the number one player for San Bernardino Valley College has won sLx straight matches for the Indians. Ciano led the SBVC squad to a 7-2 win over Mt San Antonio College yesterday m Eastern Conference play. Ciano defeated Landrum 6-2, 6-0 and teamed with Parsons in the doubles to def. Landrum and Wei- lins 6-2, 64. {TWO JOIN 500 INDIANAPOLIS, Ind. (UPI)— Former wiimer "Troy Ruttman of Dearborn, Mich., and Chuck Arnold of Indianapohs Thursday entered the 500-mile Memorial Day auto race, bringing to 38 the number of drivers in the 1964 classic. At least 30 more are expected to file entries before the {April 15 deadline. NBA Standings Playoff Standings Eastern Division Finals (Btst-ef-S«ven) W. L. Pet. Boston 4 1 .800 Cincinnati 1 4 .200 Western Division Finals (Bett-of'Seven) W. L. Pet. |St. Louis . 2 2 .500 San Francisco . 2 2 JOO Thursday Results Boston 109 Cincinnati 93 (Only game scheduled) FILE 11 CLAIMS LAUREL aid. (UPI)-EIeven claims, probably a record number, were filed for Di\7 Den in ... Thursday's sixth race at Laumon reasons for shanking, the rel. Mrs. Irene Marone claimed No. 1 horror of most golfers. Never forget that basically you have only one swing Don't ever attempt to alter your swing. That should come about automatically, not deliber- lately. (Frem the bcok, "Par Golf or Better^ by Julius Boros. Copyright by ,Prentlce-H«n, Inc, Znslewood Cliffs. the horse for $7,500 from T. A. Grissom. tie Saturday to meet the University of Washington Huskies and. Idaho in a double dual and triangular meet. Occidental journeys to Berkeley for a triangular meet with California and Brigham Young University. J.C. Agajanian presents USAC MIDGET CHAMPIONSHIP SUM, April 12-2:30 PJL NEW V* ml Pmdtianked track ORANGE SHOW STMIUM SAN BERNARDINO LUBE ROOM Copies By DICK ANDERSON Small car versus Large car . . . In an accident, passengers arc net thrown out of • small car as often, but it can't absorb as much shock . . . Visibility is limited in the small car. DICK ANDERSON'S MOBIL SERVICE EXPERT LUBRICATION I BRAKE SERVICE ' 8W R,dla„ci al.a ;T.I. BEDUNDS

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