Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on July 17, 1963 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

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Wednesday, July 17, 1963
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RELAXES BEFORE TOURNAMENT—New Zealander Bob Charles, winner of the British Open, enjoys a cool drink and a big swimming pool in Dallas, Tex. He's relaxing before start of the 45th annual PGA golf tournament. Man to beat in PGA Palmer not worried by defeatist complex DALL..\S (UPI) - Favored Arnold Palmer laughed off the suggestions of his fellow pros today that if he doesn't win the PGA golf championship this week he may develop a defeatist complex which will keep him from ever capturing it. "Maybe it's wishful thinking on their part," Palmer smiled. "At least, I haven't stayed awake nights worrying about it and I'm not likely to start. Of course, if I don't win it pretty soon I'm liable to start wondering if I ever will. "But right now, I'm not worried. I'm worried more about my head cold and my driving." The PGA, which starts Thurs- da>' over the 7,046-yard heat- seared Dac Country Club course, is the only major title Palmer hasn't won. He has taken the Masters three times, the British Open twice and the U. S. Open once. Palmer Is Favorite Despite his poor showing in the British Open last week. Palmer is regarded as the man to beat in this 45th annual tournament for the nation's golf professionals. "You never want to sell Palmer short," said big George Bayer, who thinks his chances on rolling course "are as good as anybody's." "I see where a lot of the pros don't think that Palmer, Jack Nicklaus or Gary Player (the defending champion) can win this one," Bayer added, "all I can say is that any one of them can win any tournament they play in. "I'm not saying one of the three will win here, but I wouldn't want to have to bet against it." A lot of pros, who didn't want to be quoted for fear they might offend Palmer, said they thought that Palmer may develop a "Sam Snead complex" if he failed to win the PGA in his sixth try. Snead has won ail the big ones except the U. S. Open and at 50, he isn't likely ever to win the one major tournament that isn't on his 112 tournament victory list. Same Thing Passible His fellow golfers insisted if Snead had not blown the Open on one of his first tries when he shot an eight on the final hole to lose out, he probably would have won a half dozen or more Opens. And they feel that if Palmer doesn't finally shake his PGA jinx the same thing could happen to him in this tourney. The starting field for Thursday was reduced to 167 with the with drawal of Bill Casper, Gary Mid- diecoff, Toby Lyons, Scudday Horner and home pro Graham Ross. Casper and Middlecoft withdrew because of injuries — Casper with a bad hand which has kept him off the tour since May and Middlecoff because of a bad back. The field will be cut to the low 75 and ties after Friday's second round for the final two rounds of play on Saturday and Sunday. If Giants don't come through Stoneham may trade off Latin players By HAL WOOD UPI Sports Writer There's a strong belief among baseball men at the San Francisco Giants, if they failed to finish 1-2 in the National League pennant race this year, will unload most of their Latin players. These would not include Juan JIarichal, the no-hit pitcher who also bested Warren Spahn, 1-0 in a magnificent 16-inning duel. But those M-ho might go on the block would be first baseman Orlando Cepeda, the Alou brothers, Felipe and Matty, and shortsthop Jose Pagan. Of course, president Horace Stoneham is no novice in the field of bargaining—and he would want a big price in trade for a man such as Cepeda.. In the world of golf, many professionals predict that Jack Nicklaus, by the time he is 30, will have surpassed all of Arnold Palmer's records — for winning tournaments, money and almost everything else. The one department where Arnie will remain supreme, however, is in popularity. Palmer rates with the press and public the most popular golfer of modem times—far surpassing such men as Ben Hogan, Byron Nelson and 3am Snead.. The two funniest incidents in the history of major league baseball must have been when: 1) Casey Stengel released a bird from under his cap while greeting an umpire; and 2) when Bill Veeck, then owner of the old St. SELL IT TOMORROW With an Inexpensive Classified Ad Louis Browns, sent a midget up up to the plate to hit. Sudden thought: Wonder what the pitcher thought when he saw that midget up there waving a bat?.. Wayne Thornton is only the seventh-ranked light -heavyweight in the world but he'll be an even choice in his return match for the title with Willie Pastrano—if the bout is held in Thornton's home town of Fresno. Calif., as planned. It's hard to believe that Pastrano and friends would put the title on the line in a foe's own back yard.. County fair boss racing has gone big tune in California—in more ways than one. On July 4, the Alameda county fair pari mutuel handle was $771,089. And the Los Angeles county fair at Pomona often tops the million- dollar mark for one day's wager ing. These figures are higher than some of the major tracks around the country. And the mon ey is bet, mostly, on horses nobody ever heard of except the owners. The result is, of course, that the one time "leaky roof" circuit, now in many places has glass-and-alummum grandstands, neon hghtmg and gold faucets in the ladies' powder room.. And Bobby Bragan, manager of the Milwaukee Braves, thinks the pitching of the Cincinnati Reds, could carry them to a pennant and that the Los Angeles Dodgers would be down "nowhere" if it wasn't for the hurling of Sandy Koufax. But where would the San Francisco Giants be without Juan Mar- iehal and the Braves without Warren Spahn? No place, that's where. Bloomington swimmers defeat Yucaipa team The Bloomington swim team scored a 231 to 198 win over the Yucaipa Flying Fish squad in a meet held over the weekend. Bloomington hosted the Yucaipa team which is coached by Mike Howe and works out at the Recreation District pool. Following are the Yucaipa placers: Boys 8 & Under Freestyle 25 yd. Ricky Pruitt. Backstroke 25 yd. Ricky Pruitt 24.0. Breaststroke 25 yd. Bud Harrison 28.6. Girls 8 & Under Freestyle 25 yd. Melissa Graves 21.8. Backstroke 25 yd. Melissa Graves 26.2. Breaststroke 25 yd. Stephanie Ramsey 28.2. Linda Meyers 34.1. Butterfly 25 yd. Linda Me.vers 38.6. Boys 9 & 10 Freestyle 25 yd. Mike Newmann 14.5, Mike Byrk 15.9. Backstroke 25 yd. Mike Newmann 18.0, Bruce O'Connor 26.4. Breaststroke 25 yd. Mike Byrk 23.9. Butterfly 25 yd. Mike Byrk 21.1. Girls 9 & 10 Freestyle 25 yd. Mary Ann Kelly 17.1, Judy Van Zanten 17.2. Backstroke 25 yd. Susan Ramsey 20.8, Judy Van Zanten 22.5. Breaststroke 25 yd. Susan Ramsey 23.5, Kathy Harrison 23.9, Sandy Ivie 24.9. Butterfly 25 yd. Judy Van Zanten 21.1. Boys 11 & 12 Freestyle 50 yd. Dick Hunt 30.3, Kevin Wilson 32.5. Backstroke 50 yd. Kevin Wilson 39.9, Mark Skyberg 41.5. Breaststroke 50 yd. Randy Towc 42.6. Butterfly 50 yd. Dick Hunt 37.0. Girls 11 & 12 Freestyle 50 yd. Sharon Kivett 34.0, Susie Peres 36.8. Backstroke 50 yd. Sharon Kivett 46.5. Butterfly 50 yd. Susie Peres 43.0. Boys 13 & 14 Freestyle 50 yd. Jamie Galusha 31.5 Jim Ramsey 33.0. Backstroke 50 yd. Jamie Galusha 38.4, Jim Ramsey 40.5, Breaststroke 50 yd. George Mountain 42.5. Butterfly SO yd. George Mountain 33.5. Girls 13 & 14 Freestyle 50 yd. Jo Lynn Powell 32.0, Denise .Martinez 33.1. Backstroke 50 yd. Jo Lynn Powell 32.0, Denise Martinez 33.1. Backstroke 50 yd. Jo Lynn Powell 38.4. Breaststroke 50 yd. Denise Martinez 41.0. Boys IS & 17 Freestyle 50 yd. Randy Skyberg 26.0, Gary Edwards 27.0. Backstroke 50 yd. Randy Sk-y- berg 32.1, Gary Edwards 34.0. Breaststroke 50 yd. Ted Huntj 33.0. Butterfly 50 yd. Gary Edwards 31.0, Ted Hunt 33.2. Girls IS & 17 Freestyle 50 yd. Sheron Ramsey 34.7. Backstroke 50 yd. Sheron Ramsey 39.5, Sheila Stiles 42.0. Breaststroke 50 yd. Karin Pierce 48.5, Nancy Howe 49.8. Butterfly 50 yd. Sheila Stiles 46.1. Baseball for Boys ELKS Major Lockheed belted Tri-City last night with a couple of big innings, 14-1. With only a one run lead going into the fourth inning, Lockheed slashed the hopes of Tri-City by scoring seven runs on two hits. Dean Tharaldson led the hitting with a single, double, and triple in four plate appearances. Tri- City's only hit off winning pitcher Gary Jlercado came in the third when Jim Gosse knocked the ball through the infield. Lockheed 101 75-14 7 0 Tri-City 000 10— 1 1 0 Gary Mercado and Gary Platz; Kit Baker, Mike Vernon (4), Oddie Martinez (4) and Jim Gosse. Minor Tri-City trimmed Lockheed with two unearned runs in the first inning as they won, 2-1. Lockheed had a man around to third with one out in the last inning but failed to drive him in. David Wilkinson had the only safe blow for Lockheed, while Murray was the sole Tri-City bat ter to hit. Lockheed 001 000—1 1 1 Tri-City 200 000-2 I 0 Rob Jlitterling and Lon Tharaldson; Rich Milkowski and Glenn Nicholas. OPTIMIST Major Eleven Sages hits and five Western Fruit Grower errors were the main factor in the 8-0 licking dished out by Sages. Jeff Lewis hurled the full game for the winner, striking out nine, giving up two hits Fruit Growers 000 00—0 2 5 Sage's 320 21—8 11 1 Kim Mercer and Mark Fullerton; Jeff Lewis and Ralph Tejada. Minor Sages minors skinned Western Fruit Growers in their five inning contest. 6-3. Greg Soto and Richard Green were the only two Sages hitters, each had a single, while the Fruit Growers were un able to get a hit off winning pitcher Dennis Wright. Fruit Growers 020 10—3 0 Sage's 302 lx-6 2 Earl Hem and Mark Mercer Dennis Wright, Hector Rivera (5) and Richard Green. Redlands Lions League Playing with eight men in the first inning, the McEwens Furniture Lions dropped four runs to the Culligan Soft Water Tigers but blanked them in the next four innings as they came from behind to win, 74. Tony Vega was the winner, coming in the first to relieve starter, Chris Munoz. In the first inning, the Tiger hit a couple balls through the short stops hole on the left side of the infield for two of the three hits they got all night, while the Lions picked up their three hits while the Tigers were playing full strength. Tigers 400 00-4 3 Lions 024 Ix—7 3 2 Dave Owens and Terry Gaston, Dave Gaston (4); Chris Munoz, Tony Vega (1) and Allan McCaU. Dave I^ckett stole home in the first inning of the game for the Security Bank Bankers as the nip ped Brookside Dairy Cubs, 1-0. The entire game was a fine pitchers battle as Tim Van Horn allowed two singles, both by Dave Lockett, struck out 6, and walked seven, while Ron Garcia, the win ning pitcher, hurled four innings of no-hit no-run ball, strikmg out eleven and walking two. The Cubs left only two men on base, while the Bankers stranded nine men in four innings. Cubs 000 0-0 0 Bankers 100 0—1 2 1 Tim Van Horn and John Bennett; Ron Garcia and Larry Andrews. Belinsky to try to get back via Hawaii route Ralston plays New Zealander in key match CHICAGO aiPD -Second-seeded Dennis Ralston met Ian Crook endon of New Zealand and No. 1 foreign seed Maria Bueno of Bra zil faced rankmg Gwyneth Thomas today in key matches of the National Clay Court tennis championships at River Forest. In other important third round plays Wimbledon champions and top seeded Chuck McKinley met Jerry Moss. In women's matches top-seeded Darlene Hard played Judy Alvarez and Wimbledon finalist and No. 2 seed Billie Jean Moffitt faced Victoria Palmer. In two upsets Tuesday, unranked James Buck of Los Angeles eliminated No. 3 seeded Marty Rissen, 8-6, 1-6 and 64, and Herbert Fitzgibbon made short work of No. 4 seed Charles PascreU, 6-3, 6-2, McKinley, 22 from San Antonio, Tex., overpowered James Parker of St. Louis, Mo. 6-4, 6-2, and Orman Perry, 6-1, 9-7 during a busy afternoon in stick-y, 85-degree weather. SIcKinley is defending clay courts champion. Miss Hard, 27, from Los Angeles, who has won 12 U.S. singles titles, defeated Alice Tym, 6-2, 6-2. Miss Moffitt, 19, from Long Beach, Calif., the Whnbledon LOS ANGELES (UPD _ "Bad boy" Bo Belinsky has ended nearly two months of seeking a career in movies or a night club interest and will attempt a return to the major leagues via the Hawai Islands. The Los Angeles Angels' pitcher refused to be sent down to the Angels' Pacific Coast League farm club May 25, so the Angels put him on the disqualified list without giving him any pay for as long as he didn't report. But the 26-year-oId southpaw, whose lack of control on the mound early this season contributed to his woesome 1-7 record, conferred Monday with Angel general manager Fred Haney. Haney announced that Belinsky would report to Hawai Friday, adding, however, that he won't get paid until he shows that he is ready to pitch. Belinsky, who pitched a no-hit game in his rookie year with the Angels in 1962, will probably have an opportunity to work for manager Irv Noren's Hawai club. The Islander staff has been so overworked lately that Noren, a first baseman-outfielder in h i s playing days with the Washington Senators and New York Yankees, has had to put himself in the lineup as a pitcher. Belinsky, who made headlines from his earliest major league playing days with his off-field ae tivties, talked about possibly making some movies after he was farmed out by the Angeis. IVhen that fizzled, his lawyer, Paul Caruso, said he was seeking an interest in a night club. The handsome bachelor broke his brief engagement with blonde actress Mamie Van Doren during his layoff from baseball and had been seen lately in the company of .Mrs. Ricky Du Pont of Wilmington, Del. Haney said he thought there was a chance Belinsky could make it back to the Angels this year. "There's no question he has all kinds of ability," Haney said. "I think the boy has come to his senses," the Angel boss said. Trout Plantings The Department of Fish and Game has scheduled the stoc'smg of catchable-size rainbow trout this week in the following San Bernardino County lakes and streams: Lake Arrowhead. Big Bear Lake, Deep Creek, Green Valley Lake, Lytle Creek (North and Middle Forks), Santa Ana River. giant killer, ousted Sally Seeback, 6-1, 6-1. Miss Bueno defeated Justina Bricka, 7-5, 6-3. Miss Thomas upset third-seeded Carole Caldwell, 20, of Pittsburgh, 7-5, 7-9, 6-2. Defending champion Mrs. Donna Floyd Fales, of New York City, fourth-seeded, advanced by defeating Stephanie De Fina, 6-2, 64. Ocean fishing Following is the latest 24 hour ocean fishmg report: OCEANSIDE — Five boats, 154 anglers: 47 albacore, 854 bara- cuda, 590 bass, 109 bonito, 4 yellowtail, 95 halibut, 22 white sea bass. SAN DIEGO: Pt Loma, H&M, Fisherman's — Twenty-one boats, 533 anglers: 2 yellowtail, 446 albacore. LO.NG BEACH: Pacific Landing — Four boats. 111 anglers: 18 albacore, 2 yellowtail, 162 barracuda, 10 halibut, 271 calico bass, 150 bonito. Pierpoint Landing — Eight boats, 270 anglers: 76 albacore, 320 barracuda, 134 bonito, 685 bass, 13 yellowtail, 12 bottom fish, 91 halibut. NEWPORT BEACH: Davey's Locker — Nine boats, 288 anglers: 128 albacore, 82 barracuda, 777 bonito, 499 bass, 1 white sea bass, 7 halibut, 20 bottom fish. S.'iN PEDRO: Norm's Landmg — Four boats, 166 anglers: 11 yellowtail, 37 barracuda, 39 bonito, 30 albacore, 35 halibut, 790 calico bass, 153 bottom fish. Kedlands Daily facts Wed, July 17, 1«3 - 13 Roseboro doesn't see how anybody hits Sandy Koufax By HARRY GRAYSON NEW YORK (NEA) - Johnny Roseboro stood watching Sandy Koufax, the Dodgers' strikeout and shutout king, warm up at the Polo Grounds. "You know something," said Roseboro, who is grossly under- publicized for a topnotch catcher, "I don't know how anybody hits him." Roseboro catches the two great Los Angeles pitchers — the left- handed Koufax and the right- handed Don Drysdale. Which is the hardest to handle? Koufax," replied the soft-spoken Roseboro. "Sandy is over-pow- eringly fast. Take my word, he's tough enough to catch, let alone hit. I'm glad he's on our side. The best hitter in the business can be looking for a certain pitch and not hit it when he gets it. "Koufax throws the fast baU, curve and change-up overhand and sidearm. Sometimes his fast ball will break three feet above the batter's head. One of those hit me on the hand in San Francisco and I couldn't shake it off for a couple of days. Koufax fools with a slider on the sideline, but never uses it in a game. He doesn't need a trick pitch at this stage. He's amazing Drysdale could be neariy as fast as Koufax if he let himself go all out. Don paces himself. His ball is even more alive than Koufax's but he saves it for spots. He throws curves, sinkers, sliders and the change-up from the three- quarter motion. He's another guy I'm delighted not to have to hit against. I don't have to tell you that pitching has taken this club to the top. Right now it is second to none in baseball. It has been fantastic. "Johnny Podres was sent home with an elbow injury during our last road trip. He wasn't doing too well with off-speed pitches when behind hitters. He has gone back to the fast ball in this situa- SANDY KOUFAX THROWS A STRIKE "I don't see how anybody hits hbr" tion which accounts for his spurt. Give him the fast ball with the curve and change-up for which he is famous and you're not going to beat him. He never was wild, not even when he was young, which is unusual for a left-hander. "We brought in a fine lefthan­ der from Spokane — Nick Willhite. He's only 22, stands about sLx-one and weighs just under 200. He's fast and has good stuff overhand and sidearm and gets a piece of the plate. "Ron Perranoski is another left­ hander who could start if he wasn't so valuable in the bull pen. He breaks bats jamming hitters and his sinker keeps the ball low. A hitter rarely gets a chance to hit the ball in the air. "Bob Jliller came to us from the Mets pretty fast and with real stuff. "Dick Calmus, a bonus kid out of Tulsa standing 6 feet 4 throws hard and has a Carl Erskine curve. Ed Roebuck is an excellent long man with a sinker. Larry Sherry still has the control and nerve that made him a World Series star." With pitching like that the Dodgers should go all the way this time. "Can't miss," concluded Johnny Roseboro, who calls the shots, "as long as these pitchers keep throwing strikes." CARRIES ADDED WEIGHT NEW YORK (UPI) — Kelso, three-tune "Horse of the Year," will have to tote 136 pounds if he is to repeat his 1961 victory in the $100,000 added Brooklyn Handicap at Aqueduct on Saturday. A total of 19 horses have been named for the mile and one-quarter test, including Beau Purple (130 pounds). Crunson Satan (128) and Mongo (121). Beam Purpose is not expected to start. The mystery of the National Football League's dilatory action disposing of the gambling charges against Carroll Rosenbloom is that from the very moment the investigations started, the Baltimore owner filed a sworn affidavit that he has never bet on professional football since he took over the franchise. . . he's stymied from expressing any displeasure about the delay since any criticism could be construed conduct detrimental to the league. . . for which he could be kicked out. . . Maybe Bob Rosburg wrapped it up best when he talked about the horrid playing conditions (equal for all) that led to the astronomi cal scores in the United States Open in Brookline: "When you're a golf pro, it hurts your pride to shoot a 45. They don't put nails on the track at Indianapolis. They don't put rocks on the infield at the World Series.". . . The suggestion by Coach Rip Engle of Penn State that college football scholarships be lunited to 25 a year brings a hot reaction from Arkansas' Frank Broyles: "If I could get all my boys from Pennsylvania, I'd need only 20 a year. They come from high schools that have five coaches, so they are trained in all fundamentals. We get 'em from schools that have a senior class of six boys and we have to take every boy that wants to go to the state university.". . . Broyles admitted that he gives eight or nine one- year scholarships annually — that is, the kid doesn't get a free ride through school until he proves himself in football. . .if he doesn't Broyles places him at one of the smaller colleges. . . It might not be a bad idea to move the All-America Football Game to New York next year to correlate with the opening of the new Flushing Meadows stadium and the World's Fair. . . Promoters of the recent Buffalo episode weren't happy about the fan response to their late June shindig Charley Metro is now a scout for the Chicago White Sox. . . but not quite over the shock of being head coach of the Cubs last sea- DO YOU THINK our 7H£ UMP? HI'S PlGHTSiZ INSTSUCTION'S I "Whafc dovou 9ay we try Chinese food -fconigh-tl" "Tiic least V2- ^'•^^ ciid-was sfcip ite onions wit' v-er iteak." /A/ -^Ei.^- ttmls. Brojies son... "Before I could submit the starting lineup every day," Char ley shakes his head, "I had to get the approval of five different men. Maybe my trouble was I was too tough. The kids today don't play to win, but to drive in big cars.". . . When Metro was the manager of Twin Falls, Idaho, in the Yankee system, he lost a tough one when his kids blew a couple of bunts. . . so when the bus taking them to the next town blew a tire that night, Charley piled out every kid on the club for bunting practice next to the highway. . . at 3 a.m. by moonlight. . . Coach John McKay of South em California can't understand why the pros rap Hugh Camp bell's speed in sizing up the Washington State end who was the MV- P of the All-America game. . . "He was bAind those guys, wasn't he?" shrugs McKay. "And he catches the ball. This isn't a track meet.". . . There's a strong historical similarity between Adolph Plummer, who just set a new world record for the quarter mile, and Otis Davis, who won the metric equivalent in the '60 Olympics in Rome . Neither had a bit of interest in track until they were well into their 20s. . . Davis was a basketball player and Plummer was doing a stretch in the army in Africa when he heard he might get easier duty with the track team. Between you 'n' me, three years ago, Lamar Hunt broke a gasket trying to sign quarterback Don Meredith of SMU. . . with the Hunts entertahung the Merediths socially (both SMU grads) . But Don signed with the rival Dallas Cowboys. . . Now both Lamar and Don are divorced, and Hunt, who shifted his team to Kansas City, is dating Don's ex-wjfe. ...ajciii. -fhcn add a--slight pinch oi'garEc" 'O'ya waa^ iou^ up my reserwafeion at the Pbur "Sessott&r EMERSON ADVANCES GSTAAD, Switzerland (UPI) — Top-seeded Roy Emerson of Australia advanced to the second round of the Switzerland International tennis championships Monday when he beat Ahmed Belk- hodja of Tunisia, 64, 6-3. At Empire Bowl: City League High Game — Gary Grimco 230. Series — Bill Lutes 561. 200 Club — Gary Grimco 230, John Hughes 206, Ernie Boyd 212. Standings: Sunset Tile 19-8, United Citrus 18-9, Sorenson Eng IS-9, American Furniture 17-10, Yucaipa 408 15-12. Economy BIdg. Maint. 12-15, McAnallys 12-15, Harlows Appliance 11-16, Micro Lube 11-16. The Boys 10-17, Alley Cats 10-17, Citation Construction 9-18. Tuesday Morning Ladies High Game and Series—Rozella Studer 194, 504. Standings: Checkmates 17-13. Spare Timers 17-13, Electronics 17-13, Tenpins 15Vi-14'l:, Pin Wins 14-16. Splitnicks ISfi -ie'i, The Hopefuls 13-17. All Stars 13-17. Grunion run for next Monday Monday's the day, July 22 is tha date and 11 p.m. is the time for the start of another four-night grunion run on the sandy ocean beaches of Southern California, says the Department of Fish and Game. Runs lasting approximately one hour are expected to begin about 11 p.m. Monday, 11:45 p.m. Tuesday, 30 muiutes after midnight Wednesday and 1:15 Friday mom- mg. Grunion hunters are cautioned by the DFG not to expect the silvery little fish to arrive promptly on schedule. For one reason or another they often are delayed in their spawning runs and reach the beaches somewhate later than expected. There is no bag lunit on grunion, but an angling license is required for persons 16 years of age or over. Grunion may be taken on the beach or in the surf by hand only. It is unlawful to use any appliance or to dig holes in the sand to trap the fish when they come up onto the beach to spawn in the nioist sand. Beaches where good grunion runs often occur mclude the Coronado Strand, Mission Beach, La JoUa, Del Mar. Doheny Beach, Corona del Mar, Newport Beach, Huntington Beach. Belmont, Long Beach, Cabrillo Beach, Hermosa Beach, Venice, Santa Monica, Malibu and Santa Barbara. Cowboys in first practice THOUSAND OAKS (UPI)Rookie football players nursed bruises and aching muscles Monday after going through their first "real head-knocking" practice at the Dallas Cowboys preseason traming quarters at California Lutheran College. Cowboy coach Tom Landry put his players through a two - hour session Monday, devoted mostly to pass protection but a running game scrimmage was held for the last half hour. Veterans will join the squad Thursday and begin full - scale practice for the charity game against the Los Angeles Bams Aug. 8 in the Coliseum.

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