Independent from Long Beach, California on March 11, 1966 · Page 45
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 45

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Friday, March 11, 1966
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P«gt C.2-- INDEPENDENT L "" »«·*· «·'"· r. n, \m HANK HOLLINGWORTH EiKutiVt Spoilt Editor t^E«" a * !WM ' ! '«^^ Bill Mulligan Proven Winner USC is looking for a varsity basketball coach and I see no reason why Jess Hill has to look further than his own backyard to secure one. The man already is working for him: Bill Mulligan. · . It's my understanding that Jess, who used to work at .Long, Beach City College himself, wants a "name" p-succeed Forrest Twogood. Mulligan, obviously, dofesn't have that "name" yet, but .(as Doug Ives pointed out'in.a column a few days ago) neither did John McKay before Hill hired him to succeed Don Clark not too many years ago. McKay went.on to become football coach-of- the-year and also gamer enough laurels to establish himself as one .of the greater grid mentors in the U.S. ·}·'. So,',what's wrong with giving Mulligan a chance? The fiery : Trishman is'a'proven winner, from Chicago to Long Beach fo "USC, where he's now employed as frosh and asst..yarsity coach.' ; . . An out-of-town columnist wrote a few days ago that "a USC bigwig felt that .Mulligan's stalling against the ^UCLA frosh was a'fatal mistake that might have cost him his shot at the head USC job. The bigwig said it ^ruined USC's image by stalling." V Phooeyl How the heck is anybody going to beat the ^ -UCLA frosh team (considered by many as the BEST col- \Hege basketball unit in America today) unless something ·^different is tried? K£ * ' . ' * . * ' 1,. THIS IS THE QUESTION: Did USC want Mulligan's ;{l!freshmen.to lose without trying a different method? 'w .Had the Trojan frosh run with the UCLA frosh, they -f: would, have lost by 100 points. Hancock, one of the best J!:-junior college teams in the nation, lost to UCLA's fresh--. .--(email aggregation by 51 points the week previous. ·' ^ .. Mulligan felt that the Uclans never had faced a slow-down offense, and maybe they'd get rattled. (Nobody !iyet~.hu found the formula to rattle Lew Alcindor, but ^·Mulligan tried his own method.) '.'·: After eight, minutes of the game, USC led 2-0, the first time to my knowledge that UCLA's frosh were behind ALL SEASON! When you .hold-Alcindor and Company to, no-points in eight minutes, what's wrong with approach? . : ' ' -;··/;;,' THE RULES STATE'cIearly that the losing team must ~ ' ; pursue' the. action, 'which means going after the ball. "rUCLA; confused at the outset, didn't do that and was ^content to let USC make a ball-control error"-The rules Jgwere on Mulligan's USC side. '-"' As expected, the UCLA machine finally took over USC fell behind, 8-2. At that point Mulligan called the slow-down tactics because 1 he realized his chances of winning were diminished. . HE COULD HAVE STALLED THE ENTIRE GAME D HELD DOWN THE SCORE! But he didn't. Jess 'Hill take note: There' are two major things in :J5JMulligan's favor in his final contests against UCLA, which igyou know he'd never be able to beat. ;g ·- I. He stalled eight minutes last Friday and lost by ri.38 points. "J: . ' 2. He stalled five minutes on Saturday and'lost by 5.34 points. jfi- THESE WERE THE-LOWEST WINNING MARGINS ,'3?OF THE YEAR BY UCLA'S FRESHMEN, j. Isn't the Mulligan stall, under the circumstances, !£ better than having the great Trojan university attempt to f2 run with'UCLA and have a 200-point score on the hoards 55 for UCLA? The humiliation neyer would be forgotten. ·a ' ASIDE TO JESS:. It.tpok a lot of .'courage for what JS Mulligan did. He knew the fans would boo a stall arid the «« press (at least some factions) would not react favorably. -5 But he 'also realized his first obligation was to try and 5 win. Mulligan had his players thinking they could beat ;J the Bruin's tremendous organization of freshmen. '/5 Another point on Mulligan's coaching. He was with JJ his freshmen only part-time all-season because he was .£ helping Twogood coach .the varsity, and was travelling ^ with the varsity. '·5 When another man coached the frosh, the team '2 played poorly. When Mulligan was there (just on game ''·n nights), the USC frosh lost only three games--two to .*? UCLA and one to Long Beach City College's conference j£ champions. And Long Beach's "club, considered the mosi ;3 powerful JC team in the state, beat Mulligan's'outfit ·'£ only by a close 86-80 margin. ' · ·£ IN THE FIRST MEETING BETWEEN LONG BEACH .-5 CITY COLLEGE AND THE USC FROSH (WHEN MULLI ·3 GAN WAS ELSEWHERE), USC LOST BY 16 POINTS! ·J Also, when Mulligan was absent, even the Long .'£ Beach State frosh whipped the Trojan babies. ;.| FINAL NOTE to Jess Hill: If you don't name Mulligan '.-£ to the head coaching post, I'm afraid you're going to lose W him. The man has too much pride to be snubbed am V| probably would go backno high school coaching, jj This will hurt your USC outfit immensely in re- /· cruitlng. Bill landed some great frosh talent, plus- Harvey ^J Dillon (from Compton), the soph varsity starter. " The men who know rate Mulligan one of the fines *-2 recruiters ever seen in this area. Bill has great rapport % with kids and he doesn't promise the moon. * Jess, old friend, get the contract ready today. Don' '·« delay. Mulligan will be your "name" sooner than you '·» think. A statuesque blonde has his message for holdout litching star Don Drysdale. 'Don't, balk at collective largaining." She was among ight pickets that paraded n front of Drysdale's Van Vuys restaurant Thursday. ~he pickets.represented the AFL-CIO Hotel, and Resau,rant Workers trying to unionize the restaurant. The Lucky International olf Tournament at San Francisco lost 15,780 this ·ear becausebf bad weather mt the sponsors say they'll ry again in 1967. * * ' * M I K E Llmongello and 'ete Tountas remained 1-2 as. the 128-man field was cut to 16 after four'.rounds of the Professional Bowlers Assn; 537,000 St. Paul Open Thursday. . - * * 4 4 JIM W A L K E R , Providence's top star, was named as the outstanding visiting college player to compete n New York this season by he Metropolitan Basketball Writers Assn. 4 4 4 4 TOMMY BOLT became :he second player in less than a week to be disqualified in .a PGA golf tQurna- ment for failure to sign his s c o r e c a r d after the first round of the Doral Open in Miami. ·Approximately 1000 per- · sons turned out Thursday for the dedication ..of a monument to the. iate Fred Hutchlnson, former, major, league pitcher and manager, at Santa Maria Island off Florida. '. ', · GENERAL Manager Chub 1 Feeney of the San Fran-^ Cisco Giants reported rib progress today in his attempts..^ sign holdout: pitchers Juan Marichal and Bob Shaw. .' '4 ·. 4 '» ' JAY W'UUams of Army and - Mike Fitzmaurice of Villanova set meet records Thursday night as the finals of the Eastern Seaboard Swimming Championships got underway at the United States Naval Academy. Williams set a record of 4:53,2 in the 500-yard freestyle and 'Fitzmaurice posted a 2:00.5 clocking in the 200- y.ard individual medley. Sports on Radio-TV Long Beach city vs. San Joamiln Culli KEZY, 5:W p.m. . takers vi. Delrdt, KLAC, «:» a.m. Oregon SI. VJ. Houihn, KMPC. » p.m. Surfma. World. KTlV lii; 7:30 p.m. BLADES BEATEN-- (Continued from Page C-l) our of the American Hockey .eague. Henderson, who stopped 25 tiots, the same as rival Jack Morris, made a big one midway in the last period to lift ie Leafs from a 3-3.tie to ie winning goal by Claude -abrosse. The Blades' Jimmy Baird ook the puck Tying down his eft wing and dropped a pass cross for Bobby Schmautz. lenderson threw his long legs he other way for a point- lank stop that gave the Leafs ie shot they needed. A few minutes' later, Larosse pumped the winner past Norris, who apparently .idn't have a good look at the hot from 30 feet in front. H e n d e r s o n , 32, hadn' ilayed in three weeks wit! he Seals so-was "very hap -y" to join the Leafs. * - - 4- 4 . 4 . . "IT'S 'NICE/to be with a winner," he said. The teams' were n e v e more than a goal apart unti Steve Witiuk's breakaway on a deserted net with only 4' seconds left in the game. They played a quiet K : irst period. Old pro And; lebenton bounced one ove Morris' stick after six minute: 3Ut the Blades got even when iowie Young fed Bill Orban from the side and captain Marc Boileaij played Orban' rebound into the net Young, playing right win with Boileau and Orban, cele brated his first, game bacl after 16 games off the ic with that assist, another goo set-up and a third-period pen ally that naturally was loiidl booed by h!s loyal fans. Twice the Blades got on to in the second period, but the couldn't make it stick. Wit Victoria short, Baird droppe a close pass for Brian Smit who drove one hard and hig for a 2-1 lead- Five minutes later, th Blades themselves were ou manned when Fred Huci ripped a 30-fpoter that wa too hot for Norris ton hand! but then Young set 'em u again. Howie took the puck awa from Lou Jahkowski at cen ter ice and Jerry Toppazzin if Hot Shots Flounder at Doral ·,'--. MIAMI, Fla. W) -- Young winds and occasional rains. ' Arnie rallied for a 69, which placed him in a tie with Ken Still of Tacoma, Wash., and Phil Rodgers of San Diego, Calif. Jack Nicklaus, who Just returned from a golfing and hunting safari to South Africa, skyrocketed to a 77, "I just don't have my feel yet, but I will get it before the Masters," Nicklaus said. Zarley of Yakima i'Wash., who almost missed it 'jjall by oversleeping, shot into ·£the lead with a record-equal!-ling 7-under-par 65 Thursday Awhile favorites floundered in ^the first round of the $100,^*000 Doral Open Golf Tourna- Cjment Jl The 24-year-old Zarley /·Jknocked in eight birdies with ^Jrifle-Iike iron play and almost ^errorless putting. '£ He held a one-stroke lead '·"over Tommy Jacobs of Ber '·'muda Dunes, Calif., and Jay .^-Dolan of Leicester, Mass., "!«tied at 66.- Dolan, in a fan- 3'tastlc putting exhibition, sank lx putts of 30 feet and over. J/*|Arnold Palmer was the · only name player to conquer th'e 7,028-yard Doral Country Club course, which w a s '·whipped by 30 mile an hour Rex Baxter Jr. Gwrci Bav«r Dob Dudn - Kermft Zarley Tommy Jacobs . Jay Dolan Gordon Jones -Jack McOowa/i Arnold Palmer Plirl Rodccrs .. Ken Slir Chick Harberl . Bill Eiinlcfci . 3:ck Hart Bob Roslxjrf Ihl Chi Roc -. 3an Slkcs Jr Tom welikoel TM.".TMJ~ 3ob Goarbv . Da.i Sieve ReTd _ Dave stocklon . Dale Douolais I Busier Cupir .. .! Maion Rurf U_y Doug Ford " ·liSVoY,' CMarles Coody .. R. H. ilkes . _,,.,, M.3X-70 CHarlle Slllocd .J4.34--70 Miner Barber _-. · "Charles DeLucca Jr. Vic Ghetll .... Dick Loll . Joh/i Barnum Bob Shave Jr, a-Oennls ROUM _ Ocn silckney -Ken Towns Dave Marad · JacX Cuoll --_ Sam CtrrdaMI. tony Lema , Brue« Cramwon Jt* Cimpbdl _ ·--amiEevr. eked it up on the move ropplng "a pass across the oal mouth for Orban to maki 3:2;. : . . ' · . . ' · But another .penalty hurt re Blades with a minute to o in the middle period, Hucu apping another shot tha ob Barlow . deflected hig: nd wide off Norris' glove. From then on, .Hendersoi ·as just.too big and tough anding the Blades their sec nd loss in a row and driyin nother, nail into the cella oor. BLUE LINIS: Tnt Bladn antlnw tl March homestand against Vancouv j... -- t . u__ |I( Ynii heimet torn absencai . . jlurday nlcht . scardcd tils fl.. me durlno nls 1i ictorla's outspoken ooaU*, Al . . "be-erT «eiit'to"foronto r i 'farm club . Isa In fhe Central Leaflu« after h ~ outburst at thia front office ' ' steady w L*af*' xtMdv wfn9er r Larry Ktcnan out with A broken wrlit :, . San Fn ico coach Chtrlta Burm was · oues \ Thurcday'i Mm*, poulbly punul it Swl'i SalHitarttd w«t for You Or anybody I can oth" .inlurtH na REAVERS Continued from Page C-l) teve Vacendak was namei e most valuable player th ie. Atlantic Coast··Confer- nce, ' : · The game must be rated a i ssup, however, as St. Joe's matures a devastating press lat has rattled several" te'ams. Syracuse, one of the na- on's highest scoring teams, leets Davidson in the 'other lideast .regional game, and ris contest shapes :up;as a eal battle- between; two' of he nation's outstanding pro rospects. \ .The Orangemen (21-5) have 1-America Dave'Birig,- per- aps the f i n e st.'all-around ayer in; the country, -while he. Wildcats (21-5). feature ilck Snyder, a{ second'team Il-America selection. Syra- use, with its great speed am /ide open offense, figures to efeat the W i l d c a t s , who core mostly from inside. in the Midwest regionaJs ubbock, Tex., three rugge all control outfits and a mall-run-and-shoot team are attling for honors. Third ranked Texas Western (24-1 meets v ninth-ranked Cincin ati (21-5) In the opener o onight's doubleheader whili ·Cansas (17-8) versus South rn Methodist (16-8) in thi econd game. Texas Western, 'Cincinnat nd Kansas are the controllec ffense teams which prefer t wait for the percentage sho while SMU, which is smalle nan most .of'.its. opponents .epe'nds on a fast break.an lead eye shooting. The Miners .re'favored to make it to th inals. Oregon State (20-6), whic! beat out 1964-65 NCAA champion UCLA for th ,rown, is.a slight favorite t :apture.the Western regional at Paitley Pavilion. The Beavers, face Housto 22-5) in the nightcap of tonight's doubleheader whil Jniversity of Pacific (22-4 the West Coast Athletic Con ' e r e n c e champion, meet Utah. (18-6) in the opening ;ame. Oregon State has the tas of handling Houston's high s c o r i n g sophomore Elvi Hayes who has averaged 27 points per game this seaso while UOP must contend wi1 Utah's Jerry Chambers, a 27 scorer. The four survivors of Sa urday night's regional fina will advance to the NCA/ finals at College Park o March 18-19. his squad to 13 skafers. Burns, w led with Blade coach ter ttw garrw. Is recupcni ecwt" surqtrv' that removed VYvphJr sc from Ms tuck. H« tKTnki he'll pi txt Year, which* It mort tiim the Blad* ·n say nom now. FIRST. PERIOD-1, Victoria, HefcMfoi asrtaw) 6:00. 2. Lit Ameln, Boiled Orban, YOWID) 9:14. PenaUles-- None. SECOND PERIOD -- 3, .mltn Balrd, Morris) -- j, La* Amu ;! B$bwV""" Bar low (Sltavef - ·Ms EricJuon'm 5:Sl: = -- -JolleBC (LAI 10:34; Hendrlckson (LA) ·THIRD PERIOD-7, Vlcttrla, IfVrn Erlckson, Marcelta) 11:5). I. Victor niluk ILarnoweux, Labadla! l?:19. Pen :tles-- Barlow (VI 0:24; Hetxlrlckt LAI 0:24; Young (LA) 5:2*. Saves: lendarson 7 1-- lorrls 11 7 7-- Atl«tdance-J,ni. By GEORGE LEDERER , 1, P-T 1IM) Wrlhr VERO BEACH, Fla.-- Don erranoski ' changes expres- on about as oftt.i as the ces on Mt. Rushmore. "Mr. Stoneface" of relief tchers say he never has een nervous or excited dur- g a regular-season game' or, or that matter, in a World eries. "If I. was excited ever, it 'as in my first year in camp .961)," says, the man who r on his job that spring and nee then has. finished more ames than any other pitcher l Dodger history. Perrarioski is convinced lat he made the ball club on ne pitch, a 3 -and -2 curve bal: n which he struck out A's catcher Haygood Sullivan for final 'out of an exhibition arae. , · ·· 4 . 4 4 * WE HAD a one-run lead College Basketball Grunbllna U, Kodihunf .12. OklahMiu Biotlit 17, Canon-Niwnv Junior C«lH»f Jltll. Towntv San FrancHco City IS, LBCC t\. Hi rack 0, flera o. REvtnlda 99, Vallelo 57. flil Vallrv M. San Joaculn D Thursday's Fights M, Itily-- Don Johnion. 12 ff* ko'd Omar Oliva. 125*1, (6); Dtnte C«rt/ IfJW/ Ital d Buddy Turrnan, Tylef, Ttx Itxltcn, 15iVi- Bakfnfleld MUM, Itily-- Don Johnion. 12$; Anfleff* ko'd Omar Oliva. 125*1, Ars tln» (6); Dtnte C«rt/ IfJW/ Italy, o panted Buddy Turrnan, Tylef, Ttxas JTm Itxltcn, 15iVi- Bakfnfleld dr with Cirfoj Dunn, I54 f Arutnttni I Stoneface Perranoski Recalls One Big Pitch nd the A's had a man dn hird with two out. I shook ff a fast-ball sign and threw curve. The manager am coaches were impressec lat I'd throw the curve in hat spot. With that pitch, made the club." Perranoski has had man; moments of joy and a few o adness in his five years will ie Dodgers, "but I ' neve how. emotion on the mound When I'm pitching, I'm busy oncentrating. You can't havi ontrol without concentration and you .can't b« a . relie itcher without control." Control of his emotions maj lave saved Perranoski's jol early last season when he ha rouble controlling his pttche 'or lack of work. ' During the first 27 games 'erranoski pitched only thre times for a total of 2% in nings. On June 1, after 4 games, he had 10 appearance and 12% innings. Perranosk was ready to call the stat unemployment office. He did call manager Walte Alston from the bullpen on night to "ask him for permis sion just to warm up." ' . . 4 * * * ALSTON, the coaches an writers were under the fals impression t h a t Perranosl still was bothered by adhi siohs in his shoulder that se back his spring training tw weeks. "I threw all during the wi: ter (1964) until two weeks b fore " spring .training begar Then, I was quite busy an had to lay off. The adhesion built up and it took a Ion time to break them. "By opening day, I felt ·eat. I was ready to go, but! didn't get to pitch. There as one stretch when I dion t et a call for 18 days. Alston nally called me to his office nd we had a talk. '.'I could have said a lot of .lings, but I didn't. I just told Valter that my arm felt fine ind I was ready to go. After .at, I got a little more work, ut not enough. .' "A few writers kept asking ie about my arm until I got ed up. 'One night, after the ame questions for the ump- eerith time, I asked a writer 6. step outside with me. 1 ok him to the dugout, pickec p a ball and threw it against he left field fence. " There,' I said, 'does that ook like i have a sore arm?'' Penanoski h a d convince he writer, but not Alston. "When the Cardinals came n 'for the first time (May 24 6), I thought for sure I'd be traded. I heard from severa t.; Louis players that they were trying to get me. I heart t for two days. "On the third day, Buzzie Dodgers came back to win in 7-6. Perranoski finished wjth a 6 record, 2.23 ERA arid 11 ved and "got a nice raise" bout $2,000 to $44,000) de- jite his first-half difficulties. He has no fear that the left rm of 270 appearances in ie last four seasons'·will ear out in the foreseeable utiire. "My arm dpesn't'"feel ood unless I'm pitching. I'm appy with my job and I ever want to be a starter. "Had I been a starter' the st four years, I'd be making b o u t $16,000. Td;-, r have itched about once every: two reeks probably with jsbme me in Spokane.": ''.' * . * · - , * · '··'·'· lnw . Ihous nlni it Tim ima fl). n« w" mn rut sprlnp .me ttw run again! uve tin Danny Oil) general m a n a g e r Bavasi sked me to come to the parl arly and to stop by his ol ice. I thought that was it, bu ie wanted me only to picli lip a picture that was left fo me In his office. ' "I had to get dressed, so old Buzzie, 'you better ca' my wife.' During batting prac tice, Buzzie yelled down t me'on the field, 'your line' busy, I can't get through.' ·elled. back,' 'she's probabl calling the moving van.' " Perranoski, with a 1.0 earned run average for th final half of the season, a] )eared in each of the last ;ames, 21 of which resulte n Dodger victories. 'From Aug. 6 to Sept. 1 le compiled a scoreless strea of 24% innings in 13 game jut received credit for on one win and four saves. 4 4 4 4 PERRANOSKFS most m morable contribution to tl pennant drive was a 6-innin 5-hit shutout effort in relief Sandy Koufax at Milwauke Sept. 22. Koufax trailed 7 after three innings and Eastern Hockey Gre*mboro 7, Knoxvfllt 4. · sey 3, Clinton 1. DII AND DATA -- P-MTWlU nuxh Ij Hr»l ippwrinct Thursday . ID |h« ourUi.«ixi firm uilrtJOUKl »mt -. . . · allowed on« run and 1wo nlh^ln two · " " . . two id. . ·( ·. "I fell er«t," ht Hid. shl I hid eood conlroL.for Ihe mil." . . ; KM Falrlr/r-olcrl. uilv a ilow Jlartej, vron tt«..c4mo ini baltlni tllll WIBl «, JOO -Iver lar-». Ht baRed .1*5 tn uhlbll · -. . . Fairly -i'ln'oltd ilntt Parranoikl That Fainv-V"^' irrcnoskl ..._. M, 5-(nn1rvg jrn mi rmwn *r*rmt* . '. . Ntl» r, who tnttrtd vrltti · .-.455 ·vtraoe, WwJced In two chances v\i fin* .,,_ at .345 . . . JBhMV ftdrM'it»rtcd r the OiarKt «nd allowed hl» - first t Tn »fx btrwqutd innlrK»,'i slnoic by irt Sfttrttv . . . tt« Gomtzwi*-. run oa nit Podrn w«s unta,!!^ ' . ; Bob 't(J«i ttirw h1lle».lnrtmji in · ap;Mr*nc* for tn* Gomezes hiti In- two Innlriu. EHAC. PATMSON has just won $500 1 playing Flying A Win-A-Check YOJ ctuld win, tool Every, time you drive in, you get a sealed envelope containing half a check. Gettwo matching halves, and you win the face value in cash. Win . $1, $5, J25, $100or$50'0. No limit to number of times you can win. Nothing to buy. Start.play- ing WIN-A-CHECK at any participating Flying A service station today. . -- ~ Tfc«iuand« and tfcauiafedt . a oath prlz««!.-...-. · 1M4TTJi.it.rO.lCi. Kessler sticks its neck out :^£;Xv,v"»i^ ^ '*. ·:.;^:^r^M^;mm^mx:^ -^:.- ^mi^^^m^M\^^^^M^mm

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