Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on May 7, 1964 · Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 12

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Thursday, May 7, 1964
Page 12
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Redlands Daily Facts 12 - Thiis, May 7, M64 Sherman hurls no-hit ball, U.R. wins 8-1 University of Redlands twirler Gary Sherman pitched no-hit ball for six and one-third innings yesterday as the Bulldogs blasted Cal Tech 8-1 in a SCIAC game on the Engineers diamond. Sherman, a junior right hander had his no-hit bid brolcen up when left fielder Gary Diebel singled in the seventh. Sherman ended with a four bitter. Leading co4ch Paul Taylor', battling Bulldogs was shortstop Ted Acres with two singles and five runs batted in. Center fielder Derek Shelton doubled home the other three runs for Bedlands. The BuDdogs are one game behind league leading ^Vhittier and OccidentaL Saturday they tangle with Whittier in a doubleheader while Oxy mets Cal Tech. Redlands AB Hart lb 2 Townsend lb 1 Diclcey If 5 Halliwell If 1 Jloore c 3 Charles c 1 Shelton cf 3 Cortez 3b 2 Slawson 3b 1 Acres ss 4 Escobar rf 3 Beck rf 1 Wright 2b 5 Sherman p 5 R. H 0 0 Totals 33 8 12 Ctl Tech AB R. Resner cf 4 0 Weber 2b ...3 0 Christie c 3 0 Dahlman ss 4 0 Ricks p 3 0 Gowen 3b 4 0 McDoweU lb 4 0 Estment rf 3 1 Diebel If 3 0 Totals 31 1 Score by innings: Redlands .. .300 021 020-S 12 1 Cal Tech....001 000 000-1 4 2 II. 1 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 1 Wet track for CBL finals Friday night Redlands high Terrier track- ^ sters will be running for places •' in the CIF in the Citrus Belt morrow night at the Colton high school oval. Events will start at 7 p.m. The track may be wet but the The track ma.v ne wet out ine ^ g-., ^^^^^^ ^ut a "T'.'f ^T^^^ ^ v\ } early season protest by Colton scheduled because a Ust of van_ V „,''u<,wjacket game ners and entries for "le CIF° ^ ^ ^ a meet has to be sent mto Los a Angeles Saturday morjiing. league meeung lonigm may Leading coach Bill Cunning- droP the Bears to a 8-3 record, ham's Terriers wiU be sprinter Colton would move into a three Roger Cox and hurdler Steve ^'^^^ instead of be- Huffstutler. Field events will be "» cellar, held in the varsity class, B and " " • - • C class were held l^esday. „ All events of over 660 yards the BHS diamond the Terriers will be run with the top three travel to Fontana on Tuesday places advancing to the first C- for the final contest of the sea- IF meet at Fontana on May 16. son at 3:30 p.m. GAME ROOM — Air Force Technical Sergeant Robert V. Wolfe and his wife, Ursula, examine the custom Mauser hunting rifles they hove used to bag gome on two continents. Sgt. Wolfe, now stationed at March AFB, was a hunting in- instructor while on duty in Germany. Large bird on wall (upper right of photo) is the rare auerhahan fowl taken by Sgt. Wolfe in Germany. Next big expedition by the couple will be for a trophy antelope in Montana next fall. Terriers to play Cardinals here Friday Sportsmen headed for Germany anytime in the future can set their sights on some of the best hunting of their lives, • say.s Technical Sergeant Robert V. Wolfe of the loth Reconnais- Squadron, Redlands High Terrier base , bailers play host to San Ber nardino high Cardinals tomorrow afternoon in a Citrus Belt sance Technical League game that could decide March AFB. second place. Redlands, coached by Joe DeJIaggio, is now in second with a 7-3 mark while San Bernardino was idle Tuesday and is set to battle Fontana to- A win by the Steelers would ... ^ jjjg Terriers undisputed League track and field finals to- ^ a Redlands win to......... «:Ht.i ..f tUn HnMnrt liTcrh [morrow would send tliem into the CIF playoffs. Riverside Poly is leading the league meeting tonight Following the Redlands-San Bernardino game tomorrow on Make more money on insured savings! S4.97 would be the annual return on S100 savings account held for one year, when Trans-World's current annual rate of 4.85'' 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. OPEN TOUR INSURED SAYINOS ACCOUNT TODAT! twinn •minb'hmn*!] to $iliax> by th« Ftdml Savlnsi tnd tun tntmnc* Corseratlon, «n KftneT cf V\» Unittd Stttts Gov«mm<nt Auawti ocMncd br tt>« ion ct v« caota mm (ran tM UL FomM U27, Raourw onr XO nulUon. TRANSWORLD SAVINGS VAN OC^iCE 52' No Euclifl A.p, Ontario • 4 ir ?5 SJ ' OHice '565 E Highland Ave • TU 6-i781 Air Force sergeant says German hunting is great , Sergeant Wolfe should know. [He was a special military hunting instructor for game preserves adjoining Wiesbaden Air Base, Germany, from 1958 to il962. To qualify for this exacting job. Sergeant Wolfe was sent to a U. S. Army school to learn the various aspects of bunting in that country. Some of the subjects covered in the two week course were German animal classification, hunting regulations, firearm safety and instructor training. Each of the students selected for the course had to be an accompUshed hunter. Upon completion of his training period, Sergeant Wolfe initiated similar si.\-week courses at Wiesbaden for all airmen desiring to hunt in the German I countryside. Gcrmin Cam* Big game hunting in Germany consists of the takmg of wild boar, red stag, chamois roe deer, fallow, mouflon auerhahn and birkhahn. For the non-informed, fallow is a stag with a palmented horn, mouflon is a type of a mountain sheep, auerhahn is a large grouse and birktiahn is a black grouse. The latter two, the auerhahn and birkhahn, are regarded as being very rare. Auerhahn banting is peculiar in that they cannot b« taken while on the ground or in flight A sportsman in Germany shoots the auerhahn only when it is in a tree. The birkhahn, however, may be killed only while In fUght. Normal fowl hunting In Ger many consists of the taking of huns (a type of quail), pheasant, duck and geese. Predator shooting also is quite popular with Air Force men in Germany. 40 Trophit* Sergeant Wolfe and his wife, Ursula, combined to take over 40 game trophies while in Eu rope. His top hunting experience in Germany was the stalking of „c....«^, ^.^ Several members of the Uni- the auexhahn. "I finally found versify of Redlands track and more, 7-5, Detroit roae two This wu . . the bird near the top of a rocky squad will compete in the homers by Norm Cash to a 6-3 Oct. 11, when the Oilers mniintain dlirinp the darkness , . . ^r;^*^*.^, /MTOI . UAc+nn onH Tnc hncf trt mountain during the darkness ^ .1 presno Relavs tomorrow victory over Boston, and Los host to the Buffalo Bdls of early morning. The German ^"^t,:"!'"" ^r,T Angeles nipped Minnesota, 4 -3, There were IS night games Of early mommg. The German 5,,„_,-„ /-.-.u T«I -RMH Angeles nipped Mmnesota, 4-3, There were people regard the auerhahn as and Saturday. Coach Ted Run- « American League ac- played in 1963. .L_ . 1... r - u..«4«« *> «flf ti'ill falro U'oiohfman T. «i 0 . j^f li­ the prize trophy for a hunter,' he said. Sergeant Wolfe, who is a job .control supervisor in the carto- Igraphy section of the 15th Reconnaissance Technical Squadron, returned to the U. S. in 1962 and resumed his quest for 'a record antelope in Montana. During this hunt, his wife bagged a fine specimen of 71 points, nearly vaulting her into I the Boone and Crocket Club hunting record book. Mrs. Wolfe uses a custom Mauser, caliber 7mm. with set triggers and a Curo Nickel 4x10 variable power telescope sight. Sergeant Wolfe also shoots a custom Mauser, caliber 30-06, but with a 4x scope. Both weapons have custom {free-floating barrels and use Ihandbaded ammunition with either 4061 or 4350 powder and Sierra bullets of 140 or 150 grain weight The Wolfes are planning to return to Montana this summer for another hunt. Sergeant Wolfe plans to take more than 125 rolls of 8mm movies on the trip. The Wolfes are members of March Rod and Gun Club. "|ner will take weightman Lee Johnson and speedsters Jack VanderKnj-ff, Elliott Mason, ,uuuc..^,x., X.—. jianUe, sidelined last week f"g^a*e :Gary Cummins and Dave Kra- witli a pdled leg muscle.^hom- ^^^Sron 'sa^ mcr. shot and discus, pole vault- •- .^^ • j "ui er Sam Kirk (15 -6>!:) will be in "P a run - scormg double either the college or open divi sion. [Cleveland Chicago New York Baltimore Detroit Minnesot*. Los Angeles Boston Washington I Kansas City Third Negro signed by Woke Forest WINSTON-SALEM, N. C. (UPI) — A third Negro high I school football star has been signed to a grant-in-aid by Wake Forest, esUblishing it as the most active predominantly white southern college in the recruitment of Negro athletes. A school official announced 'Wednesday that the Demon IDecons had signed Robert Grant, a 6-foot, 2-inch, 217- pound end from Georgetown High School in Jacksonville. The official described Grant's acceptance by the school as "routine." , Wake Forest has now recruited more Negroes than any other Atlantic Coast Conference schooL Maryland was the first ACC member to break the color line, signing end Daryl Hill in 1962. open 440 and then will an chor the S80 relay team of Ma son, Cummins and Dave Kra mcr. The Bulldogs will have a distance medley relay team cnt- .ercd in the college division Fri|day night composed of C h u c k Seedy, Rich McDowell, Steve Wyper and Dennis Kennedy. Dave Kramer and Mason will be entered in the lOO yard dash in the college division. STANDINGS American League W. 10 10 8 9 9 9 9 7 9 7 Pet. GB .667 ... .667 ... .533 .529 .529 .474 .474 .412 .409 .387 2 2 2 3 3 4 iV, 4Vi Wcdnisdiy's Results New York 9 Wash 2, 1st, twi I Wash 5 New York 4, 2nd, night Chicago 6 Kan City 4, 1st, twi Chicago 11 K. City 4, 2nd, night Cleveland 7 Baltimore 5, night Detroit 6 Boston 3, night Los Ang 4 Slinnesota 3, night Friday's Games Chicago at Los Angeles, night I Kan City at Minnesota, night Baltimore at Detroit, night New York at Cleveland, night Boston at Washington, night National Liagu* W. San Francisco 12 Philadelphia U Milwaukee Pittsburgh 1st Louis Cincinnati Chicago Los Angeles [Houston New York L. Pet. 5 .706 .649 .632 J79 6 7 8 9 9 9 12 GB i 1 2 .550 2i4 .550 2V4 3 16 058 10 Wedntsday't Rtsults (Only games scheduled) Several U.R. tracksters in Fresno relays belts near record homer By Unittd Prtss InfcmaKenat Chicago baseball fans with long memories will tell you that only one man — Jimmy Foxx — ever hit a ball that cleared the double - decked left field stands at Comiskey Park I on the fly. Dave Nicholson may have matched that feat by old "Dou ble X" Wednesday night in the first game of a doubleheader between the White Sox and the Kansas City Athletics. It all depends on whom you ask. Nicholson teed off on a Moe Drabowsky slider that "hung" in the fifth inning of the open' er. The ball was retrieved outside the ancient park — an es timated 573 feet from home [plate. White Sox officials claimed the ball went out of the park on the fly. However, press box observers generally agreed the [ball bounced on the roof. They were supported by fans seated imder the roof, who said they [heard a "thump" when the ball bounced above them. Hit Two Others Nicholson hit two other hom ers in the twinbill as the liVhite Sox swept the A's, 6-4 and 114, to tie Cleveland for first place in the AL. On his next appearance at the plate after his tape- measure job, Dave homered into the left field upper deck with Joe Cunningham aboard. Drabowsky again was the pitcher. In the second game, Mchol son added another two - run homer off Aurelio Monteagudo. It was the greatest night of his [career for big Nick, who had entered the doubleheader with only one homer in Chicago's previous 13 games this season. Mickey Mantle, who also has a few tape - measure homers to his credit, hit a pair of round - trippers as the New York Yankees split a doubleheader with the Washington Senators, coasting to a 9-2 vic- the nightcap, 5-4. tion. Accounts For Runs ered in the first game at Wash- Johnson WiU be entered in the|i°g'on accounted for the Yankees' runs in the night i.'|and a three - run homer. However, the Senators pulled out scoring the winning run in the ninth on a passed ball by Els- I-1 ton Howard. Thunderstorms hang over Colonial open FORT WORTH, Tex. (UPI)— The threat of thunderstorms hung over the opening round of the $75,000 Colonial National Invitation golf tournament today, putting an added burden on the 72 - player field in its attack I on par. Colonial's par 35-35 — 70 layout which winds for 7,122 yards through the Trinity River bottomlands is tough enough at best Julius Boros* one - under • par 279 winning total last year was the first time any champion had conquered par since 1955. With more showers or thunderstorms today adding to the softness of the fairways caused !by heavy showers during Wednesday's pro - amateur round, the tortuous course will play even longer and tougher. The favorite to succeed Boros as champion was burly Jack Nicklaus, the tour's leading money winner who came here fresh from an $11,000 boost provided by the Tournament of Champions fitle. Mcklaus, who has won $46,150 this year by being in the top five eight times in nine starts and who is [the only man to win more than one tour title, has finished fourth and third in his two starts here as a pro. There was plenty of support, — - - too, for Masters champion Am- .437 4Vi old Palmer, whose booming ac- „ .429 5 curate drives — like those of 8 14 .364 6i4 Nicklaus — are tailor - made for 15 innings, erupted for six runs in the si.xth inning againstj teams the Orioles. Home runs by .Max Ahis, Dick Howser and Larry Brown featured the rally. Brooks Robinson and John Powell homered for the Orioles. Cash carried the Tigers to victory by hitting a two - run victory oy niiung a iwo - run CHICAGO (UPI) — If Amer- ueicu yvuai n ^j^, homer off Bill Monbouquette in ; Legg^p president Joe Cro- fox owaer. was gomg to Sla^^obtTfffDfckRSnin has been wondermg what [. Charles Finley is up to lately. in the eighth. Daltcn Jones col [icctcd four of the Red Sox' 121 he knows now. hits off Dave Wickersham, who staggered to his fourth victory. Jim Fregosi, although still hobbling with an injured leg, hit a three - run pinch homer • for the Angels in the seventh [iiming off Camilo PascuaL The for the demanding layout Boros, who specializes In use tsuirs ijorus, wuo ainz^Muit-^o ~w ^j,^ jj siaiea lor a nout agamsi Chicago 4 San Francisco 2 of the aU • important iron sec- j-j^yj patterson, was moved up - 1, night ond shoU, also must be reck- j^om fifth to fourth while Ernie Friday's Cam.s Los Ang at San Fran, night St. Louis at New York, night CincinnaU at Phila, night Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, night pliances will find a ready mar TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- to No. 10 in that division kct through Classified Ads. all Drysdale not satisfied with third straight win LOS ANGELES (UPI) — Pitcher Don Drysdale was not completely satisfied today with I his third straight win of the season although he was glad to have the victory. Reviewing his 5-2 win over the Houston Colts Wednesday night, the lanky Los Angeles I Dodger pitcher felt that he was [not as sharp in his hurling as he would like to be and blamed it on an extra day of rest With the Dodgers having had an off day Tuesday, Drysdale pitched on the fifth day after his last mound appearance and he decided it hurt his performance. "I think I throw better when I work every fourth day," -he explained. "I have no complaints, you understand. Any time I can beat a pitcher like Dick Farrell, I'm happy. But I [didn't feel as sharp with the extra day's rest as I expected to be." But manager Walt Alston Ifoimd nothing to criticize in Drysdale's performance and expressed satisfaction with the win, giving catcher John Rose boro his praise for an outstand ing night at the plate. "I've said all ateng that Rose |boro is underrated by most people," Alston declared. "He has jthe knack of coming through in [the clutch more often than not." Roseljoro Wednesday night got three hits in three appearances at the plate and played a large part in the victory. In his first fime at bat after Ron Fairly walked in the second in- |ning, he doubled to send the i runner to third and put him in tx)sition to score on a sacrifice fly. In the fourth inning Roseboro singled home Frank Howard who hit a 410-foot triple. And in the sixth the catcher moved Fairly along with a single and the first baseman scored from third on a wild pitch. Drysdale held the Colts score- jless for six innings on three hits. But he weakened slightly in the seventh when Walt Bond |led off with his fourth home run I of the season. Ex-Dodger Bob .^spromonte beat out a bunt and scored on catcher John Bateman's double. Drysdale snapped back, however, in the [final two innings by retiricg the Colts in order. . Tonight the Colts send Bob [Bruce, 1-1, against Joe Moeller, 1-1, in the concluding game of the two-game series. American grid league to play 77 night games . NEW YORK (UPI) — The [American Football League, im­ der the protective wing of a lucrative new television contract, announced today it would play a record number of 17 night games in 1964. ^— „ Included on the schedule re- r?"^-^.. losiiig leased by league Commissioner Joe Foss is the first Sunday Cleveland turned back Balti- night game in league historv-. more, 7-5, Detroit rode two This wiU be played at Houston, The defending champion San Diego Chargers will help in jare hosts to Houston on Saturday night, Sept. 12. On the same evening the New York Jets will play their initial game in the new Shea Stadium un. _ against the Denver Broncos. VanderKnyff will run in thelthe second game. Chuck Hinton "^^^ ' • - •• ^ -! .u.tswm; into action on Sunday afternoon. Sept. 13. when t h e Kansas City Chiefs travel to I Buffalo and the Boston PatrioU The Indians, held scoreless visit the Oakland Raiders. Once asain the eight league will play a 14-game Tn-ins had staked Pascual to an early 3-0 lead with the help of a two - run single by Harmon Killebrew. Perkins named fighter of the month N-EW YORK (UPI) — Eddie Perkins of Chicago, who retained his world junior welterweight championship by scoring {a imanimous decision over Bunny Grant of Kingston, Jamaica, was named "fighter of the month" for April today by The Ring magazine. However, it was Perkins' junior welterweight class which received the biggest sbakeup in the monthly ring ratings, thanks to retirements and changes in weight classes as well as results of bouts. Three newcomers to the top 10 in this class were Doug Vaillant of Cuba, formerly a lightweight, at No. 6; Valerio Nunez of Argentina at No. 7; and Arthur Persley of Bed Crosse, La., who defeated Mario Bosit- to of Colombia, at No. 8. In the heavyweight class. Ed die Machen of Los Angeles, who is slated for a bout against schedule, meeting each rival at home and away. The regular season closes Dec. 20, with the championship game scheduled for Saturday, Dec. 26 in the title game, the Eastern Division winner will be host to the Western Division champion. A breakdown of the complete ,56-game schedule shows that 39 games will be played on Sundays, 11 on Saturday nights, five on Friday nights and the [Thanksgiving Day game at San Diego between the Chargers and Bills. The AFL recently signed a five - year television contract with the National Broadcasting Company for a reported S35 [million. Although this series doesn't start until 1965, its very presence assures the J^FL of future success. In the meantime, the American Broadcasting Company will continue to televise games dur- jing the 1964 season. Each Sunday an Eastern game will be televised to the West and a Western game to the East In [addition, the Thanksgiving Day and championship games will be televised. Finley asks correct distance on all signs dered what Art Allj-n, White He also asked Cronin to order all umpiring teams to re= measure distances in aU Amer- Finlev has been measuring i"" If ague Parks and fwst the the distance from home correct figures if the present p^ate to the outfield walls in ones were found to erroneous. Comiskey Park, home of the Chicago White Sox. . The owner of the Kansas [City Athletics, who had a run in previously with (^nin over his franchise, fired off a tele- I gram to the AL chief Wednes- jday night that he brought his own tape measure to Comiskey Park and ticked off the distances. In all cases, Finley said, the actual distances did not come up to their billing. I He found that the distances {of the foul lines to both right and left fields are actually 347 feet and not 352 as painted [in orange on green brick walls. , As for centerfield, it is not .415 feet from home plate as in- [dicated. but only 403 feet, Finley said. Finley said he made his .checks while the White Sox {were idle Tuesday and he won- "Allyn was so interested in getting me kicked out of baseball when I had my trouble at Kansas City, I'd like to see what he does about those wrong measurements," Finley said. Allj-n said he planned to do [nothing. Rcdston. Ashe 1-2 LOS ANGELES (UPI) -Dennis Ralston and Arthur Ashe, seeded 1-2 in the men's singles, advanced to the quarterfinals of the 78th annual Southern California sectional tennis tournament with straight set victories [Wednesday. [Cokes of Dallas, cracked the top 10 in the welterweight class [at No. 9. Kenny Lane of Muskegon, Mich., moved into the No. 1 contender's spot in the light- occasion of their first lUght weight division, ahead of mac- c.-js.™ Carlos Hernandez of Vene- ^ane m Shea Stadium. _aiela. A crowd of 32,421 turned out iormer middleweight cham- Former flyweight champion Wednesday night — tying up pion Gene Fullmer of West Jor- Fighfing Harada of Japan be- roads and approaches to the dan, Utah, who is undecided came the No. 1 contender in World's Fair that haven't had about bis future, was dropped the bantamweight class, moving traffic problems in weeks. Alas up from No. 2 as Joe Medel, for the faithful, the Cincinnati Stan Hayward of PhUadel- who had been first, was upset Reds made it to the park, too, phia, who knocked out Curtis by Ray Asis. and clobbered the Mets, 12-4. Tonfo Ginger in fast race LOS ALAMITOS (UPI)-Tonto Ginger — ignored by most bettors—raced the 350-yard feature race at Los Alamitos Wednesday as fast as the high,Iy successful Goetta did earlier in the spring meeting.' Tonto Ginger covered the dis- .tance in 17.9 seconds, a clock- ling wliich only Goetta can also boast of this spring, to edge the favored Pitti Rockette by a head, paying backers $19.80 to win. Miss Caprideck was ttiird. In today's feature race, the [Sierra, a half dozen grade AA plus quarter horses go 4no yarxls. Homy Bill, winner of one race here this season, was overnight favorite. Crowd of 32.421 see Mets NEW YORK (UPI) - The New York Mets stole the play from the World's Fair on the

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