Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 18, 1964 · Page 7
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 18, 1964
Page 7
Start Free Trial

Terriers win onLobaugh's big homer Firstbasenian Basil Lobaugh powered a fi£th inning three- run homer yesterday to give Redlands High a 5-1 win over Fontana on the RHS diamond. Lobough, who has been ailing for two weeks, collected four RBI's against the Steelers. The junior Terrier preceeded his homemn with a run-prbducing single in the fourth ^ame. Lefthander Arie Franken hurled a six-hitter for the Terriers, striking out six Fontana batters. The RHS baseballers now have a 4-3 record in Citrus Belt League competition, while Fontana is 2-5. The Terrier Jayvees were shutout 7-0 by Fontana as Fobi pitching limited the Redlanders to a single hit. Yucaipa High's T-Bird track­ men hung on to a second place in the Desert Valley League yesterday by posting a fOU to win over Palm Springs. The Thunderbirds are 3-1 now in league standings, with a dual meet with Banning left Coachella's Arabs lead the league. Yucaipa notched first places in four running events and Forifana AB R. Zetts ss •. 4 0 Kaszer c£ 4 1 Berchtold lb 3 0 Cruz c 3 0 Roma rf 2 0 Cameron 2b 3 0 .Teffers 3b 2 0 Elliott ph 1 0 Burns U 1 " Walker p 3 0 Totals 26 1 Redlands AB Lopez 2b 4 Mathews cf 3 Garcia Ib-rf 3 Rodgers ss 3 Finfroct If 3 Cr-ther rf-3b 2 Franken p 3 Campbell c 3 Ekema 3b 0 Lobaugh lb 2 R. 0 0 0 0 1 1 1 1 0 1 H. 1 2 0 0 2 1 0 0 0 0 H. 0 1 1 0 1 0 2 0 0 Totals 2G 5 Score by innings: Fontana 000 100 0—1 6 Redlands .... 000 230 x-5 8 8 SanGorgonio Giarif Slalom slated Sunday Some of the West's top skiers are expected to be on the slopes of Mt. San Gorgonio, 20 miles east of Redlands, Sunday for the Ski Club Alpine's 19th annual running of the San Gor gonio Giant Slalom. A fast field of some 50 racers from all over California and Arizona will compete tomorrow for the prepetual Gold Cup trophy presented by the Los Angeles Herald-Examiner, About" three feet of spring snow presently covers the course site at Christmas Tree Hill above Slushy Meadows. The road from State Route 38 to the parking lot at Poop Out Hill is open- Skiers.and spectators must hike from Poop Out Ofill to the race site. Many persons traditionally make the trip to Slushy Meadows on Saturday and camp out for the race which starts • at noon the following day. The Far West Ski Asspcia tion sanctioned race is for Class A, B, C, and Veteran Men and Women. In conjunction with the an nual race, the Far West Ski Association is staging its second "JIarch on San Gorgonio" to acquaint Southlanders with the ski potential of the 11,500 foot peak. Las£ year's "march" at tracted less than 100 persons. Yucaipa thin dads post win over Palm Springs three field events to get past Palm Springs in the varsity di vision. Unexpected sweeps in the 880-yard run, shot put, and pole vault gave the T-Bkds extra help. Pole vaulter Leon Hickey, a sophomore, cleared 12 feet, 6 inches for a new Yucaipa High record. The T-Blrds run against Ban ning next Friday. A select few of the Thunderbird squad will compete in tonight's Spike-O Rama at Riverside. Palm Springs retaliated for their varsity loss yesterday be capturing the Class B division 51 to 39 and the Class C 51 to 25. Varsity results were: 100 — Priebe (Y), Lear Martin (Y), 10.0. 220— Priebe (Y), MiUer (P), Person (Y), 22.7. ) 440 — Brenaugh (P), Mffler (P), Martin (Y), 53.2. 880 — HoveU (Y), Gmette (Y), Stout (Y). 2:04.4. Mile — aevelaiid (Y), Hough (Y), Jones (P), 4:43.2. 880 Belay — Palm Springs, 1:34.6. 120 HH — Bubussburg (P). Young (P), Dean (Y), 15.3. 180 LH — Bubussburg (P), Taylor (P), Tie-Dean (Y), Hoi land (P), 21.L Shot Put — McConneU (Y), Hudec (Y), Johnson (Y), 48- m. Long Jump — Brenagh (P), Persson (Y), James (P). 21-%. Pole Vault — Hickey (Y), Amerson (Y), Cragi (Y), 12-6. High ump — Earis (Y), Gedling (Y), Young (P), 5-10. Swim team nosed out by Cal Tech A lack of divers cost the University of Redlands swim team a 48-16 loss to CalTech at Pasadena yesterday. Bulldog swimmers won 7 of 110 varsity races but forfeited 8 points in the diving competition which they did not enter. UR Frosh fared better, tallying a 56-25 win over CalTech. Redlands varsity winners were: 200-yard freestyle — Paul Scott, 2:01.1. 200-yard individual medley — Bruce Parker, 2:22.1; Dick Kintz of Redlands was second. 200-yard butterfly — Weldon Diggs, 2:20. 200-yard backstroke — Bruce Parker, 2:23.1. 200-yard breaststroke — Dick Kintz, 2:37. 500-yard freestyle — Weldon Diggs, 5:44.3. Medley Relay — University of Redlands. 4:06.2. Dodgers to retain bonus baby a while LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The Los Angeles Dodgers said Friday they would retain $75,000 bonus baby Paul Speckenbach on the roster "for a while" despite the rookie pitcher's sore arm. It had been reported the Dodgers were considering dropping him to make room for another veteran, but the club said he would be retained until it was determined how he responded to treatment Starting times for golf event Starting times for the best ball of partners goif touma ment at Redlands Country club are: 10:30 Bob Baker, Mrs. Ed Schindler, Ed McCusky, Mrs. Al Wincher. 10:38 Ed Schindler, Mrs. Vernon Crear, BUI Howard, Mrs. Baker. 10:45 Everett Smith. Mrs. Howard, Percy Domfeld, Mrs. Earl Finch. 10:52 Dee Cowen, Jlrs. Dom­ feld, Dick Finch, Mrs. Frank Barnes. 11:00 Vernon Crear, Mrs. Geneva Reiter, Al Wincher, Mrs. Cowen. 11:08 Frank Barnes, Mrs. Jerry Larsen. Ed Bamett, Mrs. E. J. Zeiner. 11:15 Jerry Larsen. Mrs. Everett Smith. Earl Bandy, Mrs. Bamett. 11:22 Warren Hooper, Mr. and Mrs. Frank Thoraquest, Mrs. Bandy. Rivero asks new bout after Giardello wins CLEVELAND, Ohio (UPI)Middleweight champion Joey Giardello, considering opponents for his first title defense, can add the name of Argentine slugger Rocky Rivero. Giardello posted a split decision over the stocky, unranked Latin Friday night in a 10-round, non-title bout seen over nationwide television. But the fast-rising Rivero established himself as a contender and called for a shot at the title. Rivero. speaking through his manager, Sid Martin, said "I thought I won- At the very worst it was a draw. From a decision like that, I deserve a return bout. I thmk I'll get it if Giardello is the gentleman I think he is." "I'm sure I can beat him in a return match," Rivero added. Giardello declined to make any immediate decision about his. next opponent. But he wasn't taking anything away from Rivero. "He's rough and tough and a real bull," Giardello said. ITje 33-year-old veteran, idle since early December when he won the title from Dick Tiger, said he tired in the late rounds but insisted "Rivero's punches did n't bother me." Referee Tony La Branche and Judge Bill Thomson each scored the fight 46-45, in favor, of GiardeUo while Judge Char-' ley Bill had it the other way around. netters sink Navy squad 8-0 University of Redlands net- men sank a Navy tennis squad 8-0 yesterday at San Diego. Coach Jim Verdleck's UR contingent captured every match in the non-league tussle with the San Diego Naval Training Center. This mommg the Redlanders planned an assault on the San Diego Marine Corps Recruit Depot and later today were scheduled to meet the La Jolla Racquet Club. Results of yestenJay's match: SINGLES: John Yoemans (R) def. Larry Willems 6-3, 6 - 1; Rich Morris (R) def. Chuck RecT 4-6, 6-4, 6-2; Bill Hoyt (B) def. Romeo Toledo 6-1, 6-3; Bill Schocn (R) def. George Pirie 6-3, 6-2; Steve Hamilton (R) def, Dave Harlan 6-3, 6-1; Steve Peacock (R) def. Fritz Kuhn 6^, 6-0. DOUBLES: Schoen & Hoyt (R) def. Harlan & Pirie 6-2, 6-3; HamUton & Peacock (R) def. Clett & Kuhn 6-0, 6-0. Four tie for lead, Nidclaus in comebacic HOUSTON (UPI) — Three Texans and a blue-eyed Span iard took a one-stroke lead and an uneasy feeling about onrushing Jack Nicklaus into the third round today of the $50,000 Eousr ton Golf Classic. The Texans, Buster Cupit Don January and Billy Maxwell, shared their lead and 139 scores with Ramon Sota of Spain. They also shared their queasy feelings about Nicklaus, who is making a Silky Sullivan bid after a poor first round. Nicklaus shot a five-under par 66 Friday — as did January—to better his score of the previous day by 10 strokes. It gave chunky Jack a par 142, three strokes off the four leaders. Nicklaus has a way of coming up with wins after poor starts. He did it last year in the Masters and the Sahara invitational firing 66 on the second round after poor first rounds of 74 and 75 respective ly. Nicklaus said he was now putting better than at any time on the tour this year after Friday's round. He started out Friday with four straight birdies and added two more later. January, meanwhile, was shrugging off a blustery morning wind of 35 miles an hour to shoot bogey-less par. A 35- foot putt that gave him an eagle on the par 5 number 10 hole sent him on his way to a tie for the lead. Maxwell and Cupit were not as spectacular as January but they managed to put together rounds of 685 and 71s for the first place tie. The Spaniard Sota, who also has 68-71 rounds, has been the real surprise of the tournament. The former Spanish Open champ displayed cool concen tration on the back nine Friday when he went far out in the rough on the last two holes, only to make good recoveries. Bob Rosburg couldn't find his hot putter Friday that he had the day before when he fired a 67 and took the tournament lead. Rosburg jumped to a 73 which left him tied at second mth Butch Baird, another Texan, and Mike Souchak of Grossinger, N.Y. all had two under par 140s. Celts, Warriors to open playoff series tonight BOSTON (UPI) - The fiUes were different but the cast was pretty nearly the same for the latest National Basketball Association showdown fight starting tonight between the Boston Celtics and San Francisco Warriors. The Warriors moved into the best-of-seven championship series with the Utle-dominating Celtics Thursday night by disposing of the St Louis Hawks. The Warrior victory marked the first time that Boston and San Francisco have clashed in the title playoff because until only recently, the Warriors called Philadelphia home and played Boston in the Eastern Division plajroffs. Playoff and regular season games between the two teams always have boiled down to a personal duel between pro bask etball's two best big mai. Wilt Chamberlain and Bill RusselL But for the first time in a playoff. Chamberlain was com tag up against Russell with - a revised reputation as daefen- sive player, a category Russell hes specialized in during his NBA career. On the outcome of the Russell-Chamberlain struggle hangs Boston's bid for an unprecedented sixth successive playoff crown and a seventh title in the last eight seasons. The final playoff series opens at Boston Garden tonight and will continue on that same court next Monday evening. The two teams then will shift to San Francisco for games next Wednesday and Friday nights. Additional games, if necessary, will be staged here April 26, at San Francisco A^ 28, and here on May 1. Redlands high tennis team wins 8-1 Terrier tennis players melted the Fontana Steelers with a blistering 8-1 victory yesterday on the Fohi courts. The Redlanders captured all but one smgle match and smashed out wins in doubles play. The results: Singles: Bohrastedt (R) def. Bellomy. 6-0, 6-1; Stryker (R) def. Wolley, 61, 7-5; Newcomer (R) def. Lewin, 7-5, M; Montana (R) def. Schmidt, 6-2, 6-4; Reynolds (F) def. Tibbetts, 6-3, 6-2. DOUBLES: Wright & Shaw (R) def. Epstem & Oraelas, 1210, 9-7; Hoffman & Jiminez (R) deL GiUentine & Flood, 6-1, 7-5. JV: Fontana 3, Redlands 0. Lions get Quinlcm DETROIT (UPI) — Defensive end Bill Quinlan was obtained by the Detroit lions on waivers from the Philadelphia Eagles today. The 6 -foot 3-inch, 250- pound end is a former Michigan State star. Fund for Hubbs memorial LOS ANGELES (DPI) -Part of the proceeds .of a baseball game between the Los Angeles Dodgers and the Chicago Cubs will be donated to a memorial foundation for t h e late Ken Hubbs, young Cub second baseman who was killed in a plane crash in Utah last February. The Dodgers announced today that the May 4 game wiU be the kickoff event in financing the foundation. Funds will be used to build a youth center in Hubbs' hometown of Chiton, and also to provide scholarships for deserving youngsters. Tickets may be purchased through the committee by writing to P.O. Box 149, Colton, or telephoning 825-1172. STANDINGS Baltimore Boston Mmnesota Los Angeles Washington Detroit Cleveland New York Kansas City Chicago American League W. L. Pet. CB 3 0 1.000 2 0 1.000 Vt 2 1 .667 1 2 1 .677 1 2 2 .500 IW 1 1 JOO 1V4 1 1 .500 1V4 0 2 .000 0 2 ,000 0 3 .000 2V4 2V4 3 Friday's Results Los Angeles 8 Detroit 3 Boston 4 Chicago 1 Baltimore 4 New York 3 (11 ins) Cleveland 6 Kansas City 4, night Washington 4 Minnesota 3, night Sunday's Games Mmnesota at Detroit (2) Los Angeles at Cleveland (2) Kansas City at Washington (2) New York at Baltimore Chicago at Boston. National Leagua W. L. Pet. CB Philadelphia San Francisco Pittsburgh Cmcinnati Milwaukee St Louis Chicago Houston Los Angeles New York 0 1.000 .750 .667 .667 .500 .500 .333 .250 .250 .000 V4 1 1 1V4 1V4 2 2% 2V4 3 Seals win cup for second time By United Press International The San Francisco Seals, who finished fourth in the regular Western Hockey League standings, today held the Lester Patrick Cup for the second straight year. The Seals captured the cup, emblamatic of the league fitle, Friday night In a 4:3 thriller over the Los .Angeles Blades in the sixth game of their final Western Hockey League play-| off. A crowd of 11,289 watched the Cow Palace action. It was the first time in league history that the same team had won the title two consecutive seasons and only the second time that the fourth place fin-^ isher had ever triumphed in the playoffs. The Seals built up a 3 -0 lead when>Ray Cyr and Gerry Bri«-| son hit first period goals and Al Nicholson hit mid-way in the second stanza after the Blades lost defense ace Con Madigan on a penalty. But the Blades, who finished third in the regular season, fought back. With Seals' de- fenseman Jean Marc Picard, out; playoff star Leo Labine tallied for Los Angeles and speedster Willie O'Ree made it 3-2 early in the fourth period. Then came the key tally for San Francisco as Cyr hit at 8:43 of the final stanza after a wild scramble in front of the Blades' net LaBine scored less than a minute later and the Blades fought to at least tie the count But portly Seals goalie Bobby Pereault turned in some dazzling stops and Blades hopes faded after Harry Hodgson drew a penalty at 17:45 to leave Los Angeles one man short Playing coach Nick Mickoski of the Seals credited the win to "sixteen men in the dressing room before the game vowing that we're not going bade to Los Angeles for a seventh game." He said that when they got out on the ice, it was a case of "just plain determination. We outscrapped them all the way.' Blade coach Alf Pike credited Perreault with the victory. "The goal-tenders were the difference. Our man was good; Perreault was l)etter. He said that Perreault was especially a stickout daring San Francisco's key second NEW YORK (UPI) — The National Football League will be making $30,000 a minute during its 1964 and 1965 championship playo^ games. The NFL, which earlier had signed a $28.2 - million two-year pact with the Columbia Broadcasting System for the ex- chisive rights to televise its regular • season games, announced Friday that it had sold its championship game televi. sion rights to CBS for $1,800,000 per game for the next two years. That figures out to $30,000 a minute — the highest price ever paid by a network to obtam a one - day sports event The agreement was announced jointly by NFL Commissioner Pete Rozellc and game win over the Blades in Los Angeles, and again in the final few minutes of the sixth and final game. Although the Blades were downed by the Cinderella Seals, LaBine can't be blamed. He hit 10 goals and 12 assists in the Blades' 12 playoff games. Friday't Results Pittsburgh 4 New York 3 Philadelphia 10 Chicago 8 Milwaukee 5 Houston 2 (night) CincinnaU 7 Los Angeles 3, night San Francisco 5 St Louis 4 night, 10 innings Sunday's Games Pittsburgh at New York Philadelphia at Chicago St Louis at Houston, night Milwaukee at Los Angeles Cincinnati at San Francisco Cal. State at LA. wins 7-2 LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Call fomia State College at Los Angeles Friday won its fourth California Collegiate 0)nference As sociation tennis match by defeating California State College at Long Beach, 7-2. The winners, now 4 -0 in con ference play, met San Diego State today in another CCAA match. Big TV playoff contract N.F.L to be making $30,000 a minute m CBS - TV Vice President charge of sports William MacPhail. "Negotiations for the two-year agreement were limited to CBS - TV," said Bozelle. "Because each of the other two major networks have contracts with the American Football [League to televise regular season games daring the period of this contract and one of these networks is committed to carry the AFL playoff game in 1964. "Therefore," Rozelle contin ued, "it is considered in the best interests of the National Football League to keep its championship game free of any possible conflict of interest, especially in the- area of promotion." 18 homers in national league games By United Press IntemaKenal The "home run rabbit" which National League pitchers thought they laid to rest last season has returned, very much alive and hopping. Frank Boiling of the Milwaukee Braves and Billy WiUiams of the Chicago Cubs led an 18- homer parade Friday by NL sluggers with two home runs apiece. The onslaught was aided by a 24-mile-an-hour wind at Wrigley Field in Chicago where eight circuit blows were struck, including five in one inning which equalled a major league record. After a record high 1,449 homers were struck in the NL in 1962, the total feU by 234 last season, silencing—temporarily- most complaints about the •Hve" or "rabbit" baU. Fischer Steps Colts Boiling's solo blasts gave righthander Hank Fischer "all the support he needed to stop the Houston Colts, 5-2. Boiling also singled home another run off loser Skinny Brown. Art Mahaffey's three-run .homer in the fifth inning for I Philadelphia triggered the fifth- inning explosion _ at Chicago. At Empire Bowl: Junior Maier High Game — Bob Phelps 234, Series — Al Otterbeck 634. 200 Chib — Al Otterbeck 2U, Bob Phelps 234, Dick Mulder 214, Duane Sauvage 205, Dale Cannon 214, George Lincoln 201, Norm Parker Jr., 201, Tom Simpson 211, im White 204, Carl Giese 230, Von Horton 202, Bill Lutes 210, Andy Scherrer 202, Clair Lacky 200, Joe Eng Ush 233. Standings: Wayne Gossett Ford 70-26, Cunninghams Pharmacy 62i4-33V4, Sedgwick Ame- gard 54-42, Gaugh Phimbmg 5145, Trophy Award 50-46, EUs Sheet Metal 46-50, Andersons Union Service 42-54, Thelmas Fine 41-55, Plantes Cab. Shop 37-59, Team Ten 2614-70V4. Teachers High Game — Chan Bailey 212, Mary Lou Bailey 199, Series — Chan Bailey 600, Diane Lowry 469. Standmgs: 14K Kernels 64-32, Chuckles 57 -39, DiUys S5V4-40V6, Crafty Ones 55-41, Bawi Keras 47V4-48H, Bridge ToUs 45-51, El FKckers 44-52, Presidents 41-55, Onnie Kems 38-58, Tailenders 33-63. <:30 Men's Handicap High Game and Series—Bob Erwin 227, 609. 200 Club — Bob Erwin 227, Frank Barnes 202, Dick Bub 204, Leon Easter 203, George Collins 200, Bill Whitmer 201, Jess Williams 223, Al Taylor 202. Armstrong 201, Dick Moore 214. Clmk Surber 222. Standings: Inland Business Control 87-37, O.K. Wall 79-45, Bruce's Union 75-49, Harlows Appliance 70^-53K. Redlands Cab KW -eoVi, Guy Pierce Const 61-63, San Dimas Milling 59V4-64%, Johnsons Service 56V4-67%, Team Seven 55-69, Redlands Glass 49^-73Vi, Hicks and Hartwick One 48-76, Hicks and Hartwick Two 39V4-84V4. Evwi Dozen High Game and Scries —| Ralph Roberts 234, 656. 200 Club — im Tovar 226, Art Quintana 210, Gene Collins 201, BiU Coulter 216, Sam Kahn 211, Dwayne Brandon 206, Ralph Roberts 234, BiU Mann 233, Fred Harrison 222, Oaude Hill 206. Paul Riess 206, Mary Falkertsma 213, Ken Ekema 202, Preach Fultz 211, Del Smith 200, Hal Reynolds 214, Jim Mercer 200, Wayne McLeon 206, Ralph Thiem 204, Bob Davenport 206, Jim Mitchell 203, Tom DeYoung 226. Standings: Brookside Dairy 77-49, Inland Septic 76V4-51V4, Cal Water and Tel Two 75-53, Goods Wearing Apparel 74-54, Cal Water and Tel One 72^4- 55V4, U-Randle Mek-A-Nix 72 56, Sanitary Plumbing 69-59, U- Rundle Hi Rres 65V4-62%, Pure Gold 6tti -em, BiOs Barber Shop 55V4-72^, Bob Ready Mix 59V4-73, Mentone Liquors 48- 7SV4, Brookside Market 48«), Sunset rUe and Roofing 43% 84V4. Thursday Nite Retectt High Game — BiU Oaby 209; Carine Herring 199, Series — BiU Daby 581. Celeste Jones 480. 200 aub — BUI Daby 209, Carl Redmond 203. Standings: Tenax Town 57-33, Cunninghams 54-36, Mulders 54-36, Anodynes 52-38, Dukes 42 48, Jim Glaze 42-48, Sims 40%- 49V4, JoUy Jug 38V4-51V6, Highlanders 35%-51%, Don Hunts 34 -55VS. Empire Lcagut High Game — Blanche Baack 199, Series — udy Pool 534. Standings: Vans Plumbing 5130, Redlands Plumbing 51-30. Huiskens 49%-3U4, Levines 4833, Skyberg 46V4 -34%, Electronic Wholesale 46-35, Brookside Market 45-35, Jacinto and Son 43V4-37%. Brookside Beauty 4338, Carini and Marcbese 4239, Emerich and McDoweU 4140, Balaban 3942, Brookside Dairy 3843, Western Auto 37 -44, Astro 36V3 -44%, Audio Visual 36%-44%, Bootery 33V2 -47, Advertiser 30-51, Citrus Liquors 28-53, Redlands Camera 2754. Colorful Stengel opens new park By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer N'EW YORK (UPI) — You bad to admit it was colorful when Casey Stengel, who early in his career specialized in clos ing baU parks, opened the new Mets stadium. Casey's contribution was pos ing wiUi a large floral horseshoe of white carnations and purple and white orchids. He observed that if he could run he'd be at Aqueduct and in the next breath did two perfome commercials into a tape recorder on what he caUed a "pervoc- ative cent" The ticket takers wore blaz ers striped in bhie, orange and white plus blue derbies. They, of course, reminded Casey of when he played at Kankakee, ShelbyviHe and Uaysrille' a mere 5i years ago. "Ya orter see the restaurant here, too, boys," he advertised. 'AU duked out in ginger brown, avocado, cocoa mist beige, russet, burnt orange and royal bUie. They cut the roast beef a Uttle thicker than they do in most places, too." Casey looked around the big ark which is built abng the lines cf Chavez Ravine in Los Angdes and observed proudly that he now had been in every] New York baU park as player or manager. "I don't know how many I've broken in," he said. "But I broke up a few. Back at Kan kakee it blew up in July. Then I went to ShelbyviUe and it blew up in 15 days. Then 1 went to Maysvflle and it folded, too, my first seastm in basebaU." It was at Kankakee, he re- caUed, that he perfected his| ,hook slide. "A feUer would hit me fun goes and I'd throw the baU back in and make a book sUde m the outfield. There was an insane asylum just beyond the outfield and they'd watch us. One guy, watching me sUde in the outfield, said I'd never be back the next year. 'He'U be: in there,* said the buy, pointing at the asylum." The newly laid sod in front of the dugout was as spongy and lumpy as a motel mattress but you couldn't get old Case to put the knock on it "Takes a whUe to get things right and ifU aU come around," he asserted. "It's kind of hard maybe to find your way around but if we draw large sums of people we'U able to afford a guide for every customer. Anyhow, the first time I was in Chervy's Bavinel il couldn't find my way home. "Look at these here cushions," he said proudly, fingering the green padding on t h e bench. "In the old days we sal on wet wood. You sat on your glove and they weren't very big in those days. AU you did was shift from one side to the other." A group of HaU of Famers were on hand for the first game at the new Shea Stadium. BUI Teny, who once regretted asking as Giant manager whether the Dodgers "are stUl in the league," refrained from bring- mg it up to date in connecfion with the hapless Mets. But Lake Appling kind of put the kiss of death on the proceedings when he commented: "May the best team wm." It did. Final score: Pittsburgh 4, New York 3. Boy captures state trap shoot honors PACOIMA (UPI) — Fifteen year-old Gene Lomsden of South Gate fired a 96x100 Friday to capture the featnred doubles championship at the California state trap shootmg championships. In class A competition dnring the second d a y of the fur-day annual event at the Golden Val ley Gun Club, Ken Robertson Jr., MontebeUo, and BiU Harrison of Los Angeles tied, 94x100. In the shootoff, Robertson won 17-16. John Cole of Oakland edged Ralph Hoge of Los Angeles 9Ix 100 to 90x100 in class B com petition. Woody Davidson of Downey won Class a honors with a 92x- 100. The CaUfomia woman's doubles championship was captured by (Charlotte Berkenkamp of Cbatsworth, who fired a 88x100. Ruth Smith of Los Angeles was second with 77x100. The winners in the 100 target introductory handicap was Gen eral Hobbs of Los Angeles, who shot a 94x100 from the 21-yard Une. Yardage winners: 17-22 yards—(^ecU Wellborn, Cohisa, and Patsy Justice, Los Angeles, tied with 92x100, 23-27 yards- Dick Lane of San Bernardino 93. Rtllands Daily Facts SatanUy,Apr.1ll19M-7 Rookie Richie AUen and Roy Sievers foUowed with back-to- back homers and the FhUs went Ml to a 10-8 triumph. WiUiams land Lou Brock connected in the Cubs' half of the inning. Ron {Santo and rookie BiUy Cowan lalso cleared the fences for Chicago. Mahaffey was the winner and Dick EUsworth, a 22-game win- ;ner in '63, was the loser. Joey Jay, a 21-game winner in 1961 and '62 before a disappomting season last year, survived homers by Ron Fairly and Tommy Davis to post a 7-3 victory over the Dodgers at Los Angeles for Cincinnati. Jay allowed only four other Dodger safeties. Vada Pinson and Deron Johnson contributed home runs to Cincinnati's 12-hit attack against loser Pete Richert and two reUefers. Giants Edge Cards WiUie Mays' three-run clout in the sixth inning broke up Roger Ctaig's bid for a shutout and the Giants went on to break a 4-4 tie in the 10th inning on a bases loaded waUc to defeat I St. Louis, 5-4. ReUefer Ron Taylor issued the pass to Chuck HUler to saddle Bobby Shantz with the loss. Mays' homer was his fourth in four games. Bob Shaw, who shut out the Cardinals on four hits in four innings of rehef work, was the winner. BiU Mazeroski, who makes a habit of spoUing big days for Casey Stengel, singled home the ,winning run in the ninth inning I to give Pittsburgh a 4-3 victory over the New York Mets in the formal opening of $25 million Shea Stadium. The defeat was the third straight for Stengel's Mets before a near-capacity crowd of 48,736 in the plush new park, wmie StargeU coUected four I hits, including a home run, and scored the winning run. Mazeroski beat Stengel and the New York Yankees with a dramatic I seventh-game homer in the 1960 [World Scries. , Bob Friend, who has yet to [lose in nine decisions to the Mets, gained his first triumph and.reUefer Ed Bauta lost it. In the American League results Friday, Los Angeles whipped the Tigers at Detroit, 8-3; host Boston stopped Chicago, 4-1; Baltimore opened its home season with an ll-inning 4-3 triumph over the New York Yankees; the Indians dipped Kansas City at Uevdand, 6-4; and Minnesota bowed to the Senators at Washington, 4-3. Huntley out to sweep both divisions LOS ALAHTTOS (UPI)-Hugh Huntley's stable attempted to sweep both divisions of today's quarterfaorse Derby Trial Stakes at Los Alamitos Race Traekl with the fleet fiUies Goetta and Pokey Chargette. The trials were to determine the 10 fastest qualifiers fbr the $15,000 Derby next Saturday. In Friday's featured $2,200 Gk>lf-o-Rama purse, No Anchor woe by a neck over Miss Cap- rideck. Bita Charge was third. No Anchor retomed $13.00, $6.20 and $4.00. Judo class at Y to hold first demonstration •The Redlands YMCA Judo class wiU- hoU an opening training demonstration on Monday evening, April 29th starting at 7 p.m. in the Redlands YMCA gymnasium^ The demonstration is open to parents and fiiends of individuals in the class and the gen- jeral pubUc. The program wiU be under the direction of Jorgen WaU, Judo instructor at the YMCA and wiU cover fundamentals of Judo training methods and a self defense demonstration. EnroDed in the 12 week course are boys under 14 years, wiw are meeting Monday and Wednesday evenmg: Robbi Rieke, Ronnie Rieke, David Laper, Tom Crear, Chuck Bd- lue, Jim Price, David Henley, Martin Masters, John Siever, Scott Griffiths, and Kit Baker. Those enroUed in the 14 years and over category are Jim Swint Chris Henley. Frank Newman, Gene Hoover. MUce Zander,^ Gorioa Teveldahl. Frank Tliiomquist Rick Putnam', Mike Badders, Jim Mac- AUstaire.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 8,000 newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free