Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 14, 1964 · Page 10
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April 14, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 10

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Tuesday, April 14, 1964
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Redfancfs Daily Facts i V^^VP^ 10 -Iocs., April 14,1944 iVj* Angeis, Colts take over for a day By United Prei* IntemaKonii By nightfaU, the elated Los Angeles Angels and Houston Colts are going to be mighty glad they didn't rush right out and spend their World Series checks. The impulse certainly was there because these two clubs don't find themselves in first pl^ce every day. Today they did, though, and what an unusual inflated feeling it gave them. The high-flying Angels and Colts both know the hard, cold facts of life, however. They're painfully aware that all the other major league clubs s\ving into action today, making it a cinch that they'll have to share first place by tonight and mak- ng it debatable whether they'll even be in the first division by the weekend. On Cloud Nine Still, it's strictly cloud nine while it lasts. Bill Rigney's Angels went one up on the rest of the American League by blanking the Senators, 4-0, Monday, on a nifty piece of pitching by Ken McBride in the annual Washington inaugural attended by 40,145, including President Lyndon Johnson and Stan (The Man) Musial who filled in the President on the finer points of the game. Another Johnson, knuckleball er Ken Johnson, was the key man in the National League opener at Cincinnati where he shut out the Reds for eight innings in leading Houston to a 6-3 victory before a crowd of 28,110. Those two games Monday were the appetizers. The main course will be served today when the 16 other major league clubs officially get off tlie mark and take out after those league- leading Angels and Colls. Postponed By Rain The scheduled game between the New York Yankees and Boston Red Sox today, in which Yankee Manager Yogi Berra had hoped to make his managerial debut, was postponed because of rain paw \Vhitcy winner last Manager Johnny Pesky intend ;n 1963. There FIRST BALL - Right arm cocked. President Johnson prepares to toss out a pitch to officially open the 1964 baseball season at D.C. Stadium. Behind the chief executive is Sen. Hubert Humphrey, D-Minn. (UPl Telephoto) Two pitch Johnson shows flash of big league form WASHINGTON (UPI)-"T\vo- pitch" Johnson put his Texas Berra still planned to lead sandlot know-how to work for with his ace Wednesday, south- y^, jn the presidenUal box Ford, a 24-game ^ he opened the 1964 season. Bed Sox ^^^^^^^ ^^^^^^ ^ ^^^^ ^^^^^Scrrri ^\"b=b^W form. NVhite House •.ill Monbouquette. who won 20 '^'^^^^^ a ball into a gbve, another Johnson hunched his shoulders. the first meeting between the the Baltimore Orioles. Gary Peters, — who had a 19-8 record last Washington Senators and season and was named AL Los Angeles Angels, rookie of the year, wiU go for This was Johnsc the White Sox. Baltimore's new ^ '"S right-hander added manager, Hank Bauer, has ^ *°"<=h to the ceremony nominated Milt Pappas (16-9) to —he tossed out not one but two start for the Orioles. opening pitches. Camilo Pascual (21-9) drew Johnsons first pitch sailed the opening game assignment ^he midst of the assembled for the Minnesota Twins in Washmgton and Los Angeles their game with the Indians at P'^yers. The wmncr of the mad Cleveland. Jim (Mudcat) Grant scramble that foUowed was Los (13-14) will start for the Tribe, ^Sf^^^^ "^ch Salty Parker, - - . who came up with the presi- which is being led by George Strickland, filling in for Birdie Tebbetts, who is recovering from a heart attack. A's Meet Tigert Kansas City is at Detroit in the fourth AL encounter with knuckleballer Orlando Pena (12-20) named by the AthleUcs and Phil Regan (15-9) by the Tigers. In the National League, two games be played by day and the other two at night. Milwaukee is at San Francisco and Chicago at Pittsburgh in the two daytime contests. Warren Spahn (23-7) will go for the Braves and Juan Marichal (25-8) for the Giants while Larry Jackson (14-18) wiU do the honors for the Cubs and Bob Veale (5-2) for the Pirates. The world champion Dodgers open at home at night against the St Louis Cardinals and JIanager Walt Alston's pitching choice was obvious—southpaw Sandy Koufax, who not only had a 25-5 record last year but also a 2-0 mark in the World Series that had a lot to do with the Yankees' long, long winter. Koufax will be opposed by Ernie Broglio (18-8). Stengel in Philly Casey Stengel will be in Phil adelphia for a night game and he hopes his amazing Mets will be there, too. 01' Case has tabbed Al Jackson (13-17) as his starter in the hope he'll bring the Mets their first open ing game victory in history while Gene Mauch has named Dennis Bennett (9-5) to pitch for the PhilUes. President Johnson, who threw out two balls in Washington Monday instead of one, stayed along with.his personal guest, Musial, until the end and saw tIcBride limit the Senators to one hit, a double by losing pitcher Qaude Osteen in the third inning. Wildness overcame McBride in the seventh but Jujio Navar ro came on and ended the threat by striking out pinch hitter Dick Phillips with the bases fuU. Like the Mets, the "new" dential souvenir. But Johnson, who got his early training on sandlols, was not content, with one throw. While the players still were tumbling over the diamond for the first pitch, he uncorked a hard one. This pitch was pocketed by Washington pitcher Bennie Daniels. With Johnson were Senate Democratic Leader Mike Mansfield, Republican Leader Ever- |ett Dirksen, and Sens. Hubert H. Humphrey, D-Minn., and George A. Smathers, D-Fla. In the fourth inning, duty (called the lawmakers. The stadium loudspeaker blared out that there was a quorum call in the Senate and would the senators return to Capitol Hill. Gathering up their coats, land with a quick goodbye to Johnson, the lawmakers trudged out of the stadium, twisting their necks as they left, in hopes of getting one more glimpse of the ball game. Bohrnstedt downs Verdieck in finals In an all-Rcdlands final in the 14 and under dirision of the Lakewood tennis tournament Dick Bohrnstedt defeated Randy Verdeick 8-6. 6-1, Sunday. Doug Verdieck in the 16 and under and Ron Bohrnstedt in the 18 class were eliminated in earlier rounds. David Bohrnstedt playing in the 12 and under division battled through to the semifinals before losmg to Randy Thomas the final winner. Thomas didn't lose a game during the tournament. This is the first year that David has i played on the tourney circuit. Oxy Tigers defeat U.R. golfers 37-17 Occidental Tigers downed the University of Redlands golf .team by a 37-17 margin yester- I day in a SCIAC match at the Annandale Country Club in Pasadena. Thursday coach Lee Fulmer's Bulldog swingers will meet Pomona College at 1 p.m. on the Redlands CC course. The Bulldogs number one player Fred Emmert lost to HamUton 4-2 and Mike Holt defeated Koltz 5-1. Emmert and Holt won best ball 6-0 over the Tiger pair. Rudy Brandt of the UR lost to Johnson,6-0 and Mike Gill lost to Buckingham 6-0. Brandt and GiU lost best ball 6-0. , Bob SutUe of the UR lost to I Blake 4-2 and Tom Chauvin lost to Gross of Oxy 5-1. Suttle and Chauvin won the best ball 4-2. WEST LOS ANGELES (UPI) —San Diego State College's golf team Monday defeated UCLA 33-21 at the Bel Air Country Club. San Diego golfers win Salmon opriened CLEVELAND (OTI) — Out I fielder Chico Salmon has been sent to Portland of the Pacific Coast League on 24-hour option by the Cleveland Indians to re- Iduce their roster to the required 28-player limit. Roger Craig from the New York 247, Mets. But when they gave up 637. George Altman and Musial re- 200 Club — Ray Pirung 209, tired, they sacrificed lefthanded Bob Evancifc 201, Jim White hitting unless some youngster 214, Roland Mason 215, Doug clicks. Williamson 208, Bob Phelps 224, The Dodgers also are count-£Jj°tBurso>i 221, Everet May ing on some youngsters to come 224, John Lagerquist 216. For through and the most likely'f'210, Bo^ Nottmgham were outfielder-first baseman 233- Gene , Nottingham 209, Wes Parker and third baseman .^eorge Arnold 220 Jerry Bui John Werhas who made the 221, Russ Skyberg 212, starting Imeup for the first 214. Roman Swan game. Baseball for Boys meeting Baseball for Boys will hold a meeting 'tonight for all managers and coaches in the City Council Chambers in Safety hall startmg at 7:30 p.m. Tonights affair is open to the public and the purpose is better baseball for the youth of Red lands. S.C. edges Stanford nine STANFORD (UPI) -Southern California edged Stanford 3 - 2 Monday on Gary Sutherland's itwp-run homer in the eighth in- 'ning. Sutherland also helped relief pitcher Walt Peterson end an Indian rally in the bottom of the ninth. CAKNIVAL By Dick Turner Senators never have won an opener. Joe Adcock, former NL star, doubled home the Angels' first run in the third, smgled during a two-run fifth and had three of the winners' mne hits. Houston's Ken Johnson out dueled Cincinnati's 23-game winner of last season, Jim Maloney, and h^d a 6-0 lead until he tired and gave way to Hal Woodeshick in the nmth. Before departmg, Johnson was tagged for a two-run homer by Bob Skinner. Jim Wj-nn, the ColU' 22-year old center fielder, had the distinction of hitting the first home run of 1964 when he connected with one on during a three-run sixth. Houston had gone ahead I with a previous three-run cluster in the fifth on a wild throw by third baseman Chico Ruiz and a two-run single by former White Sox second baseman I Nellie Fox. season by obtaining ex-Dodger With pitching their greatest strength, the Dodgers will go with their aces in the first [games, following up with Drys dale Wednesday and Johnny Podres Friday with Bob Miller or Pete Richert working Thursday. A crowd approaching 50,000 was anticipated at Dodger Sta diura for the opener with perfect weather conditions prevailing and the temperature expected to be in the 60s for the start of play. STANDINGS American League Los Angeles Baltimore Boston Chicago Cleveland Detroit Kansas City Minnesota New York Washington Monday'! Reiultt Los Angeles 4 Washington 0 (Only game scheduled) (Only games scheduled) National League w L Pel. GB 1 0 1.000 0 0 .000 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 0 .000 % 0 1 .000 1 W L Pet. CB Houston 1 0 l.OOO Chicago 0 0 .000 Milwaukee 0 0 .000 ^5 Los Angeles 0 0 .000 Vi New York 0 0 .000 Vi Philadelphia 0 0 .000 % Pittsburgh 0 0 .000 Vi St. Louis 0 0 .000 San Francisco 0 0 .000 Cincinnati 0 1 .000 1 Monday's Results Houston 6 Cincinnati 3 Koufax takes mound against St. Louis LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Hard- throwing Sandy Koufax. baseball's most honored pitcher last season, attempts to pick up tonight where he left off in 1963 when he takes the mound for the world's champion Los An- [geles Dodgers against the SL Louis Cardinals. The Cardinals, runners-up to [the Dodgers for the National League pennant, named Ernie Broglio, 18-8, to oppose Koufax .as the St. iJouis club hoped to [get off to a strong start in an effort to better last year's sec ond place finish. Despite the taxing banquet circle schedule imposed on him as the Cy Young award winner, hero of the Dodgers' World Series sweep and Most Valuable Player in the National'League, Koufax got in more work this spring than any Dodger pitcher except Don Drysdale. The dandy lefthander ap- jpeared in seven game* and worked 37 innings, only five less than Drysdale, and had a 2.68 earned run average although he was credited with only two wins against four losses. Koufax refused to make any predictions on whether he hoped to better his 25-5 record of last season but he said he felt ready to get off to a good start this year. Manager Johnny Keane said the Cardinals would miss the retired Stan Musial and he refused to make any prediction 221, Jack McElroy^ 203, on where he expected St. Louis Famsworth 202, Dale to finish. The Cardinals flew 201, Pete Carini 202. here Sunday from Kansas City Standings: Carini and held a drill for more than Marchese 36-20, Calimesa Phar I an hour at the stadium. macy 35-21, American Fumiturt I wouldn't venture to say 32V5-23V4, Jacinto and Son 30 where we expect to finish," 26, Redlands Sanitation 30-26, Keane said. "The race is going Hermans Furniture 2614-29V4, to be a close one and the con- Gutter Tramps 26-30, tention runs five or six dubs Citrus 22Vi-33V4, Walts deep." Showroom 21Va-34V4, Cookson The Cardinals strengthened ^o. 20-36. their pitching during the off MS Majere - - High Game — En Series — Roman Swantek Terrierswim team in CBL preliminaries Redlands High Terrier mermen, champions of the Citrus Belt League, will be in the league preliminaries tomorrow at Fontana High School Diving events will start at 1 p.m. with the first swimming race slated [for 3 o'clock. 0>ach Ron Stutt will have his entire varsity, B and C teams entered in the meet. Saturday the CBL finals win be held at Riverside Poly. Qualifiers from the finals will go into the California Interscholastic Federation meet if they meet certain requirements. A swimmer must be below a CIF time and must be in the top 30 to gain the Southern California finals. . This season the Terriers have broken every varsity record with the exception of the backstroke mark. "I e.xpect some of the new records will be broken tomorrow or Saturday," coach Stutt said. WHOLE WARDROBE—Defending champion Jack NicMaiis helps Arnold Palmer into his fourth green coat, the symbol of victory in the Masters tournament in Augusta, Ga. Palmer is the first to win this event four times. At Empire Bowl: 800 Handicap High Game and Series — I George Andrews 221, 614. 200 tine Four 45-75, |32V4-8614, Go Getters 30-90. Strikers High Game — M. East 209, aub - George Andrews Senes - M. Vanderveen S7. Walt Standings: Early Risers 4*32, Hudec|Dunlap Dudes 47-34, Merry Markers 43-38, Brand X's 40- and 41, Pin Dodgers 38-43, Lucky iuarcuese oo-«/, v.auu.co« ^ har- Strikes 38-43, Happy Go LucMes macy 35-21, American Furniture 35V4-45V3, Hits and Misses 33V4- 47V4. Empire Mixed Four , High Game and Series—Jack United Goddard 244. 589, Tem Goddard Carpet 229, 647. 200 Club - Jack Goddard 244, Tem Goddard 229, Ken Basham ..„,... 223, Frank Wesley 213, Ken Gib- Game — Ernie Pelley *n 210, George Lincoln 209, " Gordy Edwards 201. Mattress tek 224, Ernie Pelley 247, Al [Otterbeck 200,. Ed Closson 227, Huck Houchin 201, Bob Gabbert 233, Bob Dietrich 201, Lou Vogt 213, Leo Puchalski 246. Standings: Culligans Soft Water 63%-29V4, Skyberg Const Co. 5614-36, Ells Heating and Air 53-3914, State Farm Ins. 48-45, Bill Youngs Service 4845, Knights Flying A 45-48, Steakeaters Inn 44H-48V4, Jet [Music Co. 38-55, Burgeson Heat ing and Air 34V4-58V4, WaUcn Pontiac 33VS-59. Service League High Game — Nick EU 258, Series — Carl Redmond 629. 200 Club — Ted Klenke 203, John Gagliardo 209, Nick Ell j258, Carl Redmond 217, Jack Robert 209, Scotty Gates 202, Don Stiers 211, L. Vogt 201, Jim Holden 213, Bob En son 201. Standings: Exchange Club 79- Walk decisions Ernie Cuadras NORTH HOLLYWOOD (UPI) —Bay Walk, a 139-pounder from Los Angeles, staged a 10th round rally to eke out a close [decision over Ernie Cuadras, 140, San Diego Monday night in the featured bout at Valley Garden Arena. . - . The lone official, referee Lee -.. „ . Grossman, awarded the 10-round Pm Busters ^ on a fr4 count In six - round preliminary bouts. Andy Heilman, 157, San Pedro, defeated Andrew Herrera, 15314, Monterey, Mexico, and Al Grant, 142, Santa Mon- |ica, knocked out Art Hayward, 13914, San Antonio, Tex. In a four - rounder, Perro Reyes, 13914, Tijuana, Me-xico, defeated Freddie Green, 142, Los Angeles. Standings: Banner 59-28, Wayne Gossett Ford 53|34, Gordys Service 51-36, Bab- jcock Construction 47-40, Standard Station Two 46V4-4014, Lange and Runkel 45-42, Half I Shots 42-45, Standard Station One 31-56, Hopkins Const 3014 5614, Panchos 30-57. Donut Club George and Dolores Lincoln won the doubles with a 1344 series. Second went to John and Betty Coleman with 1276 followed by Lloyd and Pat Jones with 1263. King of the Hill Rich Sepulveda successfully defended his King of the Hill crown by outstriking Ira Anthony 3-2 in a nine frame match. Joe Bienek with 28 strikes for both squads won the [optional jackpot Spring proctice for Trojans LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Uni- versify of Southern California opened its spring footbaO practice Monday with a spirited two-hour drill at Bovard Field. California State wins WHiri 'lER (UPI) —California State College at Los Angeles defeated the University of California at Santa Barbara tennis team 30-24 Monday at.Galifomi: Country Qub here. Beats Adigun PARIS (UPI) — Angel Rob- Imson, 132, knocked down Bay Adigun of Nigeria five times Monday night and went on to score a technical knockout when the formerly unbeaten Nigerian, who weighed 13114, failed to come out for the sixth round. TIZZY By Sate Osann 73V4-5414, YBC 7014-57. mist One 5114-7614, Yucaipa Ki- Iwanis 5014-7714. Sacred Heart High Game — Carl Hyman 267, Irene Connor 195, Series — Don Warren 591. Martha Green ro. 200 Club — Carl Hyman 267, VJ, Stan Sulisz 200, Bill Green 200, 4 Don Warren 214, Fred Duper- V. ron 222, Leo Wilkinson 201. Standmgs: Hispots 8714-3214, Vi Michigan Four 77-43, Alley Vi Gaiters 74-46, Space Makers 7114 49, Green B's 71-49, Split Nix 14 70-50, Lucky Twelve 67-53, Pm Poppers 6314-5614, Easterners |63-57, Shamrocks 56-64, Guys and Dolls 5514-6414, Forpms 55(56, Cosa Nostra 52-68, Serpen- "But, George, I cant see you EVERY night, i stiO htm my eareer as a sitterr* "This 'Day of Resf for mothers is a great idea. Pop! Us kids need itr How Masters looks to an also ran IS ^1 By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sport* Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) - The Masters was over and this was a disappointed Tony Lema talking, almost as if to himself: I wasn't playing well, and yet I was one of the favorites. Some joke. My attitude was completely negative. The course looked impossible. They call them wide fairways at Augusta National but they I looked as narrow as a deer run. The hole seemed about as big as a thimble and the greens everybody else was praising putted for me like a washboard covered with Imo- leum. But it's a big week, you're lucky to be there, so you swallow your pride and try to get out of everybody's way. You put that pride in your back pocket pull out a ball and hit it You hit shots you don't believe you can bit, boUi good and bad. You hit a fabulous long shot around a tree. You dump a simple little wedge shot into the water. You're like a boxer in the I ring for a championship fight who knows he doesn't have a chance. You can run, but there's no place to hide. This is a big part of a golfer's life, this week at the Masters. But you know you have no right on the premises when you dread the moment the man says you're on the tee. Your right hand somehow is down on the steel and your left hand is where your right hand ought to be. When you're in this shape. thinking wrong and playing badly, it's four hours of mental and physical anguish. You watch other guys doing thmgs you know you can do. too, yet you flub it You try to hook the ball and [it duck hooks into the trees. You try to fade the ball and you slice it into great places for parking cars. A guy winds up talking to himself, trying to work himself to a peak mentally and hitting I the shots. But you know inside you didn't have a chance Monday let alone Thursday when they start the first round. You stand on the practice tee and the caddy has to run from left to right to retrieve your shots. He lost 13 pounds during the week chasing your scattered shots. You feel like you should be paying him by the swing. Or that maybe you nee- two caddies, one as a pointer, because you get so deep in the woods it's like a jungle. You figure tbis is the way it must be up the Amazon. So I wound up, somehow, shooting exactly the same score as I did a year ago. Last year it was a muddy track and 287, one under par, was one shot back and good for second place. This year it was only a tie for ninth. It proved one thing to me. jit's much easier to step down than it is to step up. Tliis year I should have stayed in bed. Tony Lema, a tall young Cal- ifomian, turned wearily and walked into the night But he [seemed to have summed up best how it was at the Masters for all of those who followed Arnold Palmer home.

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