Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 16, 1964 · Page 12
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April 16, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

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Redlands, California
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Thursday, April 16, 1964
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Page 12
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n-ThB, tpril It, 1 «4 Kedhnds Daily facts Terriers set records in CBL swim prelims Terrier swimmers continued flOO yd. fly with a 56.8 time, and their record breaking pace yes-, terday by leading Citrus Belt varsity team qualifications in preliminaries held at Fontana High. League finals will be held Saturday, April 18, at 2:30 p.m. in the Riverside Cutter pool Having ah-eady won the league championship, Coach Eon Shift's mermen placed 14 entries in varsity division, 3 in B's, and 8 in the Class C com petition. Of the 13 C.B.L. marks erased yesterday, the Terriers set five new records to lead all other C.BX. schools. Jim Gardner, Garth Huffaker, Dean Kackley, Bill Brandenber-] ger, and John Lenker were double finishers for the Terriers, with Don Battersby and Dave DeSalvo also qualifying in their single event All relay teams qualified automatically for the Saturday finals. Records A double C.B.L. and school record was set by junior Jim Gardner as he sped to a fast 23.1 finish in the 50 yd. free and repeated with a 1:08.7 time in the 100 yd. breast Young Huffaker smashed a U year record in the 100 yd. back held by former Terrier Larry Heim with a 1:01.1 clocking. Mike Patella followed closely for a second. Butterflyer Bill Brandenberger owered his own mark in the 'qualified second behind Chaffey's Craig Von Mueller in the 200 yd. fi-ee. Terriers Dean Kackley and Huffaker pushed Gardner in the 50 yd. free for a Redlands sweep of the first three places. All three swimmers were under the 24.0 mark. Kackley returned for a first in the 100 yd. free with a 53.5 time, fol lowed by Battersby with a 54.0 time. Other Varsity Qualifiers Other varsity qualifiers indud ed John Lenker 4th in the 200 yd. Individual Medley and 5th in the 100 yd. Fly, and Dave DeSalvo 5th in the 100 yd. breast Diver Rusty Davenport also made the diving finals to be held in Cutter pool Saturday. Steve Melcher and Bob Treadway were the only "B" individuals to make the C.BX. finals as Melcher scored high in the 100 yd. fly and 100 yd. back-, stroke events. The outstanding meet times in class B were made by Chris Sawyer as be beat both varsity times in the 200 yd. free (1:54.1) and the 100 yd. free (52.2). Dave Scott of Redlands led some of the best times in Class C with two new marks of 2:00.8 in the 200 yd. free, and 54.1 in the 100 yd. iree. Teammate Don Acheson also scored a first in the 50 yd. free with a 26.1 and a 4th in the 100 yd. free. Bob Bruckart tied for a first time in the 50 yd. breast (34.8) with a showdown due in Saturday's finals. Bruckart also qualified 5th m the 100 yd. Indiv. Medley. Phil McGowan placed 3rd in the 50 yd. Fly, and Chuck Burgess a 5th in the 50 yd. Breast. Leaders Riverside Poly led Class B fi nalists with 14 entries for their 'home" match Saturday, closely followed by Pacific Ifigh with 13. Class "C" team leaders at] this point were CbaSey with 9 finalists. Although no official team scores are kept during the league finals, the Terriers are heavily favored in the Varsity division, with a real close battle in both "B" and "C" classes. Coach Statt and his assistant. Buzz Hinckley were especiallyl elated at the fine times recorded by the Terriers after last week's spring vacation. With perfect weather conditions, swimmers from all 7 C.BX. schools made some of their best times. Friday's finals were moved to Saturday afternoon in order to allow swimmers a bet cr opportunity for qualifying times in the C.LF. prelims scheduled for April 25 at Santa Monica City College. Times recorded in either the C.BX. prelims or finals will qualify swimmers into the C.LF. com petition. $10.000 first prize Nicklous foYored to win Houston Classic HOUSTON (UPI) — Touring golf pros looked to the often- windy fairways of Sbarpstown Country Chib today for the opemng of the $50,000 next step on golfs 1964 tour — the Hous ton Classic. Stocky Jack Nlcklaos was a 3-1 favorite to win the $10,000 first prize over the par - 71 course. Lefthander Bob Charles, defending champion of the classic, was rated at 5-1, along with Dave Mair, Paal Harney, Dow Finsterwald and Bruce Devlin. Golfers were shooting for an other prize in the classic — qualification for the $200,000 Carling world golf championship scheduled for Oakland Hills Country Club in Detroit Starting gate fails. $11,556 bets refunded LOS ALAMITOS (UPI)—Bets totaling $11,556 had to be refunded Wednesday because the starting gate didn't function properly in the feature race at Los Alamitos Race Track. But the mal&nction didn't keep Vandy's Flash from winning the 400-yard dash at the Orange County quarter horse track. The win was worth $3.60, $2.80 and $2.20 across the board on a $2 mutual ticket to Vandy's Flash. Woody's Request, 2 lengths behind, paid $4.20 and $2.20 and Little Irish 2.20. Mich., Aug. 27-30. The sponsors designated the Houston classic one of 10 major U. S. tournaments as qualifying events for the Carling competition. The Classic threw a new course at the touring pros this year. The Sharpsto\vn layout is much newer than last year's Classic site, the Memorial Park course. At Sharpstown, brisk southwest winds frequently swept the tabletop - flat ground and April is generally windy month for Houston. The breezes could protect par for all but the best in this tournament Sharpstown club pro Morgan Baker said if winds are brisk, "look for a 278, six under par (for the 72 holes) to take the marbles." But if there are four calm days in a row — "a rarity for this course — the winrfing score could be 272." Arnold Palmer, victor of the Masters tournament last week at Augusta, Ga., sUycd away fivjm the Houston Classic for the third year in a row. Gary Player was also missing, be cause of infected tonsils. Reach quarter-finals CmNGFORD, Eng. (UPI)Norma Baylon of Argentina beat UUa Sandulf of Sweden, 6-2, 6-3, and Christine Truman of England downed Liv Palden of Norway, 6-0, 2-6, 6-3, Wednes day to reach the quarter-finals of the women's singles at the Connault Hard Court Lawn ten nis tournament GREYHOUND AGENT IN REDLANDS Your newGreytioond ifeat-a mefflher of your comfflDnity -has fall ditaQs an Creyliounirs low farts, fnipiiDt schedules, scenic routis, $topmr advaitagts, prepiauid vacations, charter buses ...evea Gnybonid Pactap EzprKi. Step li and say beIlo...today! GREYHOUND BUS STATION 351 Orange Street AI Andenen. Agent Phone: 792-1811 GO GREYUSUND ...and leave the driving to us Machen says he'll be ready for Patterson PORTLAND, Ore. (UPI) Heavyweight fighter Eddie Ma chen, blaming Sweden's cool night air for bis one-round knockout by Ingemar Johaonsen in Goteberg in 1958, Wednesday said he'll be prepared this time for his fight against Floyd Patterson in Stockholm. Machen, who explahied he normally warms up 20 to 30 minutes before a fight, said he hadn't even put on his clothes last time until 10 minutes before he fight "It was just a mistake before," Machen said. "We didn't speak the language and some-| body came by and said something and we didn't understand. •I've always felt that if I had been warmed up I might not have got hit, or if I had, it might not have knocked me out," he said. "If a guy's warm when he goes in he takes a better punch. The Patterson fight will be scheduled for either July 5 or 12 and Machen said he expected the air to be wanner than it was when he lost to Johannsen in September. Machen, who said he will go to Sweden about 26 days before the fight date, plans to begin training for the bout in May; Bavasi burned over Snider's going to Giants LOS ANGELES (UPI) - Los Angeles Dodgers General Manager Buzzie Bavasi was unhappy today about the San Francisco Giants' acquisition of Duke Snider from the New York Mets—but apparently not too concerned. Truthfully, I don't feel that Snider's going to the Giants will change the complexion of the race," said Bavasi, "but I'm a little burned up in prin ciple." The Dodgers manager recalled that the Los Angeles dab sold Snider to the Mets last year for $40,000 after repeated entreaties by Met officials George Weiss and Don Grant who said they had plenty of money to spend. "So what happens? Weiss and Grant turn around and seQ the guy to the Giants without even the courtesy of a phone call to me, asking if we want to buy him back." Would Bavasi have takoi Snider back if he bad beoi asked? "Before letting him go to the Giants? Heck yes." Latman fails as Angels lose 6-4 WASHINGTON (UPI) - The opening-game elafion of the Los Angeles Angels over the bitting of Joe Adcock was tempered somewhat today by the disappointing first pitching appearance by Barry Latman. Both players were acquired] by the Angels between seasons in a trade with the Cleveland Indians for outfielder Leon Wagner. Whereas Adcock helped the Angels win their opener against the Washington Senators with] two singles and a double, Latman was chased in the second inning Wednesday night by a six-run Senator outburst that was enough for a 64 victory. STEPS OUT — Leather lunger Dennis Kennedy, former Redlands High school trackster now runs ths mile and two mile for the University of Redlands Bulldogs. Kennedy will be In action Saturday afternoon against Cat Poly. COILED SPRING - Universify of Redlands shotpirtter LM Johnson is t&aif to let fly with iron ball during a practica session in the Bulldog ring. Saturday coach Ted Runner's thtnclads host Cal Poly of Pomona in a non-conference meet starting at 1:30 p.m. (Facts photo by C. J. Kenison) LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Ke- and hopes to enter the ring at 191 or 192 pounds, the weight at which he has been fighting since he began a comeback. "I found that I was carrying five or six pounds I didn't need," Machen said of his earlier fights. "This is the most important fight of my career. I'm going over there to get this guy out of there as soon as possible because I know the winner is gomg to get a shot at Clay." The Angels took a 2-0 lead in the first inning on a two-run homer by shortstop Jim Fregosi. But Bill SkowTon, last year a member Charlie Dumas? He's Los Angeles Dodger, began the the high jumper who at the age Senators' scoring with a solo of 19 captured an Olympic homer to right field—his first hit Games gold medal at Md-| as a Senator. bourne, after having become the Latman then filled the bases first man to jump 7 feet by issuing a walk and hitting It's been four years since Du- two batsmen. An infield single mas competed actively in track by pitcher Bennie Daniels, who and field but the former world was the winning hurler for 5 2-3 record holder in the high jump Innings of work, brought in the has taken the first major step tying run. Don Blasingame sin- down the trail that he hopes ^ed in two more and Chuck will lead him to a place on the Hinton tripled across the fifth United States Olympic team for and sixth runs. the third time. Angel bullpen men Don Lee, The big question is how the Bob Lee and Dan Osinski held knee that be had operated on Washington scoreless for the after the 1960 Rome Olympiad rest of the game. holds up under regular jumping. The Angels chased Daniels Dumas injured the knee prior to fi-om the scene in the sixth the Rome games and could fin inning with two unearned runs ish only sixth four years ago. stemming from Daniels' failure But nine days ago at Tempe, to find first base with his foot Ariz., Dimias made his first try on a slow roller to Skowron by at jumping against compefition Bob Rodgers. and on his first leap he soared Ed Kirkpatricfc singled and 7-feet-%. It was the fifth time rookie Bobby Knoop's infield hit in his career that he had bet—his first in the majors—£ent tered 7 feet Rodgers home. Felix Torres Still Testing pmch-smgM Bob Lee to drive .j didn't press my luck any m Kiri^aWcfc. but rehef hurler ^ore in that meet." said Du- Steve RidzJc came on to hold n,as between classes at the the Angels fi^om further sconng. Charles Drew Junior High f J^^ tl, ^ School, where he is a physical today m then: schedule and be- education instructor. "Even '^^ ""^ the knee seemed to hold Tigers m Detroit Friday. j.^ still testing it" Dumas started working on lus Charlie Dumas back in action, jumps seven feef TREASURE HOUSE Your-;;^ f^"^e or ap- i~ 'Z'^TCATS A SAFE BRAKE JOB In order to be 100% SAFE must be done by experts who know their business and have the proper equipment to do the job right! Our Brake jobs include the following witli* out exception: • Bonded Dual-Frieh'sn Oversized Lining. • INSPECT• HoMt • Anchors • Springs • Cylinders (wheel) • Mister Cylinder • Emcrgsncy Brake • Mike Drums For Ouf-«f Round and Belling. • Cam Grind Nsw Lining To HM Drums. • Lubriplitt All Working Parts. • Blatd and Adfust System • Pack Front Wh««l Baarings. • LifsHms CuarantM Against Ocftcta. • 20,000 Mil* Wear CuarantM. — ALSO — • SHOCKS • ALIGNMENT (Front and Rear) • BALANCING • TRUEING THE READING BOYS • PHIL • BRICK • DENNY • SCOTT 609 N. EUREKA Bettem of Downtown Off Ramp PY 3.3277 READING TIRE and BRAKE For SaMy Saka then that he jomed the Soathein California Stridors to get some competitioa and the meet ia Arizona against Arizona State University was his first effort •I wouldn't say that the knee is entirely recovered from the surgery," Dumas commented. 'I'll have to try it again in a meet But I'm not going to on- dertake a heavy scb^nle of competition. Maybe that way I can make the knee hold np for, the Olympic trials and if I'm lucky rd like to qualify for the trip to Tokyo." Although the high jump rec ord has gone up to 7 -feet-5, Du mas won his place in track and field history as the first man to break the 7-foot barrier. He achieved the milestone in 1956 while competing for Compton Junior College and he reached 7 -feet-% in the Olympic trials. Dnmas then went to Melbourne to win his gold medal with a jump of 6-feet-llVi. After two years at the junior college, Dumas went to the University of Southern California where he competed with dis- tinctioa not only in the high jump but also in the hurdles. He si:ffered the knee injury while participating in a relay meet early in the 1960 season. "The knee never was right after that although I managed to qualify for the trip to Rome," Dumas recalls. In addition to recovering from the knee repairs, Dumas had to gain reinstatement from the AAU before he could start his comeback. He had tried out for the San Diego Chargers pro football dub following the Rome games which disqualified him from anateur competition even though he never played for the team. "Just as I can say how high I might be able to jump, 1 wouldn't want to predict the ultimate limit in high jump competition," he observed. "As Reds lose to Padres In Coast exhibition SAN DIEGO (UPI)—The Cincinnati Reds, who lost their National League opener to Hous ton Monday, stepped down in class Wednesday and bst to the San Diego Padres of the Pacific Coast League, 4-3, in an exhibition game. Cincinnati pitcher Bob Purkey was touched for nine hits and all four runs imtil relieved in the eighth inning by Bill McCool. Larry Dovel, the second of four Padre pitchers, received credit for the win although he allowed a two-run home tun by Hal Smith in the fifth inning. Rookie Tony Perez and Don Pavletich each collected three hits against the major league club. Padre Art Shamsky, sent to San Diego after performing for Cincinnati in spring practice, drove in two runs. Cincinnati meets the Los Angeles Dodgers at Los Angeles tonight techniques improve, we can expect the heights to go up. Seven feet looked impossible at one time also." STANDINGS Ameriesn League W. L. Pet. fhoHasa fi/rfMoy APRIL 17 John R. King Douglas Ashford Dick Butler Brian Carver Raymond Wells Richard Chick Bill Cook Mickey Gallagher Kenneth Hinckley Wayne Krutzynski J. N. Oliver Jack McCIean Sammy Say* Jesse Severance James Stanley Morris Whitehead Tom Zeiglcr Cornelius Zeilenga Chris Van Arkel Happy Birthday from II E. Stsfe Ph. PY 3-25K Baltimore Detroit Uinnesota Los Angeles Washington New York Boston Chicago Kansas City Cleveland GB 1.00O 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .000 .000 .000 .000 .000 Nominee for stakes CHERRY HILL, N.J. (UPI)Hurry To Market, Tosmah and Mongo, three divisional winners of 1963, are among the nominees for the eight major stakes scheduled for Garden State Park between April 25 and May 30. The final tabulation for the eight stakes will be announced within a few days. Bbdesgoon scoring binge, win 8-2 LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The Los Angeles Blades, who went on a record scaring binge Wednesday night may have a psychological edge in the West- em Hockey League playoffs now, indicated Los Angeles coach Alf Pike. "They (San Francisco Seals) won three m a row," said Pike, "there's no reason why we can't The big score will help us on Friday night" Pike referred happily to an 8-2 win by the Blades at the Sports Arena, which cut San Francisco's lead in the Lester Patrick Cup tussle to 3-2. The sixth game of the playoffs will be played in San Francisco Friday night A seventh game, if necessary, will be staged here Saturday night. Tribute to Bud Werner NEW YORK (UPI) - U.S. Olympic sM coach Bob Beattie win lead the tribute to Bud Werner, Olympic skier killed in an avalanche last Sunday, on Uie ABC-TV Wide World of Sports program, April 18. Beattie will explain how Werner helped the United States progress in a field where Europeans have been dominant for years. m OR m JyJUUUSBOROS ^IIITOPEH CHAMPION Vt 1 1 1 Wednesday's Results Boston at N. Y., Ppd, rain Washington 6 Los Angeles 4 (Only games scheduled) Fridey's Games New Toric at Baltimore Los Angeles at Detroit Chicago at Boston Minnesota at Wash., night Kansas Oty at Cleveland, night ex- Philadelphia San Fran. Houston Los Angeles St Louis Pittsburgh Chicago Cincinnati NsHenal League W. L. Pet. 2 0 1.000 2 0 0 0 1.000 1.000 .500 .500 .500 .500 .000 .000 .000 GB V4 1 1 1 1 VA 2 2 Milwaukee New York Wednesday's Results Pitts. 5 ChL 4 (night, 12 urns.) Phila. 4 New York 1 (night) St Louis 6 Los Ang. 2 (night) San Fran. 10 Milw, 8 (night) (Only games scheduled) SILL IT TOMORROW With tow - cost Classified Ads crisply. 26-PITCH Newspaper Enterprise Assn. Pitching and chipping serve the same porpose, but they have different methods of ecution. A pitch shot is hit in the air so as to drop as close to the hole as possible on the fiy. A dip shot is hit with a lower trajectory so the ball lights on the edge of the green and rolls to the hole. For pitching you can use either the 9 uron or the pitching wedge, depending on distance and how quickly you want the ban to stop, "tzr to drop the ball as close to the near edge as possible. In spite of back spin, the average golfer 's ball usually will rolL Your stance will not be as wide as for other shots, because thpxe is little body turn and the shot is executed primarily by the hands and arms. You will be the closest to the ban you have ever been. Open the stance and point the Idt foot ontward a bit more than normal for better balance on the short backswing. Stand almost directly over the ball, playing it back at least midway between your feet The stroke is the same, except for a shorter arc of the backswing. Even for the shortest pitch, jbit down and throngh the ballj OVEH (be stance and pufnt tte left foot outward a bit. (Fnnn the book, "P«r Golf or Better" br JoUos Boras. Copyright by Prenfice-Hall, Inc., Englewood Cliffs, N.JJ

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