Independent from Long Beach, California on January 23, 1975 · Page 35
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 35

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C,2-INDErtrJDENT (AM) F¥ I CWriRTU 11 (Continued From C-l) PRESS-TELEGRAM (PM) IOTI i.«n, c.m.. thwi, JM. 11. mi Wednesday, feeding twice a day and now are feeding three times a day," he said. , Gross said that in addition to the five horses which had died, five pregnant mares had aborted, all needing the assistance of veterinarians who had been called in. Gross said he believes more horses will be lost, mainly from colic. He believes several had gone s e v e r a l w e e k s without eating properly. Dr. Kumen Ellsworth, the owner's son and a veterinarian who lives at the ranch, said, "We had a financial problem and were in the process of moving the horses to our farm near Tucson, where we raise our own feed. We had cut down on the feed but don't believe t h e y were starving. "We were holding our own here until the cold weather came and then we started moving our s t o c k to Arizona. The SPCA action came as a surprise. "We did have a problem with the money flow." Asked about reports the thoroughbreds were worth $2 million. Dr. Ellsworth said, "It could be, but I don't know for sure." Ed Cubrda, supervisor of the investigation department of the Los Angeles SPCA chapter, said 55 horses were impounded last Thursday when investigators said they found m o r e t h a n 100 b r o o d mares n e a r starvation. Twenty-six were impounded Saturday and 47 more on Sunday. Dr. Ellsworth said his father was traveling in the East and South seeking means to alleviate the financial problems. The SPCA said it was costing more than $500 a day to feed the horses, and liens are being filed against Ellsworth to cover the expenditures. Cubrda s a i d investigators visited the ranch last w e e k a f t e r complaints were filed by neighbors and many horses were found weak from hunger. Dr. Ellsworth said he had volunteered aid with the project but "they have refused our help." Asked about having no horses at Santa Anita, Dr. Ellsworth said, "We do have horses in the East who are ready to race." He said the elder Ellsworth did not own the land on which their Chino ranch is located but does own the farm in Arizona where about one-half of t h e s t o c k already h a s been moved. He s a i d the encroachment of civilization in the C h i n o a r e a , w i t h i n creases in taxes, had increased the problems of operation. Also, Ellsworth horses h a v e not been as successful at the tracks as they had been in the 1950-60 era and Mesh Tenney, a n o t h e r Arizonan who trained for Ellsworth, has left their employ. It was Ellsworth and Tenney who sent Swaps to t h e K e n t u c k y D e r b y , where he beat the great Nashua, only to lose in a return m a t c h r a c e in Chicago. Ellsworth and Tenney n e v e r t r e a t e d thoroughbred horses as elite. Tenn e v s o m e t i m e s u s e d Swaps as a stable pony e v e n t h o u h he earned $848,900 on the t r a c k under the devil red-black silks and was eventually sold for ?2 million for breeding. George M. C r o z i e r , head of the Los Angeles SPCA, said, "The horses are under lock and key. We took possession on a neglect charge." Cubrda said that the investigation w o u l d continue into the conditions at the ranch through the week and that efforts will be made to have criminal charges filed. MARQUES (Continued From C-l) malady as hepatitis and dairy products as the culprit. "I'm sure il was the strange butter I a l e . I h a v e n ' t ' e a t e n o u t l o o often since and I'm kinda skeptical about w h a t it eat now," says Marques with a grin. Johnson stops off at the Bruins' training table during the week "for fruit and m i l k and then I head h o m e f o r m y mother's cooking. The doctors say fatty and greasy goods are out." The i l l n e s s probably cost Johnson a starting r o l e at forward. Senior D v e Meyers l e a d s t h e team in scoring (17.2) and fellow sophomore Richard Washington is runnerup (14.3) and shooting .612 from the field. "Right now I do better coming off the bench," says Marques, showing no concern for his reserve status. "I'm still playing almost 30 minutes. : "If we play even-up or e v e n if we fall behind early, I believe I'm more valuable coming off the b e n c h a f t e r a b o u l 10 minutes. When I get tired, I don't react as quick or j u m p as high and that affects my shooting as well as my rebounding. I'm standing around a lot and not getting as many open shots as I should." Despite missing the season's first three games and playing sparingly in t h e n e x t f o u r o r five, Johnson is UCLA's No. 3 scorer with 139 points, an 11.6 average. A .566 shooter, he says he's perfected his outside shooting playing off-season pickup games with Bruin football players and improved his d e f e n s e working w i t h pros like S i d n e y W i c k s , C u r t i s Rowe and Jimmy Price. "Those football players play a different brand of basketball. Go inside on them and you'll find, yourself on the floor. I learned to shoot from the outside as a 10th grade guard, but when I moved to renter 1 never had to play any defense." An a l l - L . A . C i t y p e r former at Crenshaw High, M a r q u e s considered attending o n l y one other school than U C L A and that was Drake. "We moved to Southern California from Louisiana in 1961 and I was sold on UCLA after watching the G a i l Goodrich-Walt H a z - zard team win the 1964 national championship." M a r q u e s encountered quite a bit of anti-Bruin (Continued From C-l) share of spills and broken bones. "You know it's dangerous out there, but you can't think about it. 1 know Alvaro didn't. He couldn't have ridden if he did." Johnny Longden rode for -10 years and in 32,407 races, and felt the same. "In the back of your mind you know that a lot of things can happen in a race, but that's where Alvaro and the rest of us hid those thoughts--in the back of our minds," said Longden. "All riders think the same way." said Shoemaker, "and I'm sure that makes them all the better for it. You never think that anything will happen, but still you're alert in case trouble develops. In Alvaro's case, there was nothing, absolutely nothing, he could do. It was so unexpected that all of us are still deeply shocked." IN THE DECEMBER issue of Jockey News was this ironic item: "It is the worst year (1974) in the history of the Jockeys' Guild. Fourteen of our members died. Seven of them were race track accident deaths," Then this additional item: "\Vc have 21 permanently i n j u r e d members-- paraplegics, quadriplegics, hemiplegics--on whom we pay medical bills and give them monthly financial aid." You might remember those items the next time ..,,., fjj] ]itj i,Anf)nf ..( 3 'ockrv \vhrr, "o:: blow a *2 bet".' As long as there is racing, Pineda will be remembered. He was strong proof that a young man can come to a new country, with a language he does not understand, and succeed not ones but twice. Adios AJvaro. Pro Bowl big deal for the Rams BY RICH ROBERTS Staff Writer T h e P r o B o w l ? B i g deal. ' Well, it is to the Rams, anyway. Fran Tarkenton's arm hurt. J i m m y Johnson, the San F r a n c i s c o 49ers' defensive back chose to retire. Oakland's Jack Tatum wondered what he was doing playing for a measly $1,500 (losers) or $2,000 ( w i n n e r s ) i n M o n d a y night's game at Miami. (He collected $1,500). . Based on t h e i r per- game salaries, it meant a pay cut for virtually all of the participants, win or lose. For a couple of days they figured Merlin Olsen couldn't .be bothered. "I was going to be there, alright," the Rams' defensive captain says. "They didn't have to get nervous." Olsen, who has been chosen to p l a y in the game after each of his 13 professional seasons, was working on a movie until the middle of the week, filming car chase scenes in San Pedro. He plays the role of M a r t i n B a l s a m ' s c h a u f f e u r - b o d y guard Mitchell. When he didn't report to Miami on schedule, NFL officials fidgeted for awhile until phoning Olsen, warning him to report or be replaced. Olsen finished filming Wednesday -at 5 p . m . , caught a red-eye flight to Miami and, after sitting up on the plane all night, was at practice the follow- .ing day. . ·' ··'·'·'· "The only Pro Bowl I've missed was in '71 when I had knee surgery," he says. "It's a great honor to be selected. Nobody knows it better t h a n I do" Olsen and Tom Mack, the Rams' all-pro guard, had appeared in more Pro Bowls t h a n any other NFC p l a y e r s on the squad. Mack missed his rookie season but has been in the last eight. He doesn't think its a bore, either. - . v "As'long as I'm privileged to be voted into this thing I'll never turn il down," Mack says. "It's a great honor to be there with those guys." Ram'··'·'·:. q u a r t e r b a c k James Harris, self-effacing even after being selected as the game's outstanding player said, "It's an honor to be playing w i t h the most talented players in pro football." The only members of the Ranis' family who didn't thoroughly enjoy the week might have been 49ERS-- Warren POLY-- MARQUES JOHNSON Making his move sentiment while being recruited. "People lold me I'd never play at UCLA; that I'd end up like Vince Carson, unhappy and sitting on the bench," he recalls. "After Vinee left I considered it a real challenge to become the o n l y other freshman besides Richard Washington on the varsity." Johnson performed in 27 g a m e s , averaging 7 . 2 points and hitting .634 of his field goals. The adjustment from high school to college basketball wasn't easy at the beginning. "I had idolized Bill Wal r ton and Keith Wilkes and here I was playing with t h e m . For awhile I'd stand around in awe of them--like a fan--after they made a great play." Now Marques Johnson has the fans ooing and aa- h i n g a b o u t h i s g r e a t plays. (Continued From C-l) and I'm sure it will be very competitive against us." The Tigers have won f i v e o f t h e i r l a s t s i x g a m e s to enter league with a 9-7 record. Morrison's team is led by forward Gary Dean, a three-year starter, and 6-5 senior guard Keith Young, who redshirted last year a f t e r transfering f r o m Minnesota. Dean, also 6-5, is aver- a g i n g 12.3 points p e r game, Young 12.0: Young teams with 6-0 junior Leonard Armato, who was the PCAA's assist leader a year ago, to give the Tigers a solid backcourt. Armato, the team's No. 3 scorer with a 10.8 average, has a PCAA- high 81 assists this season, an average of 6.1 per game. Jones won't alter I h e lineup that has gathered three wins in a row for Long Beach, going with 66 Bob Gross and 6-7 Kyle Jackson at forwards, 6-8 Carlos Mina at center and .6-5 Richard Johnson and 6-4 Dale Dillon at guards. Johnson's team-leading 17.9 scoring average is third among conference gunners, w h i l e Gross's 15.5 r a n k s fourth a n d Mina's 13.7 is seventh. Dillon, who is rapidly developing i n t o a solid floor leader, is averaging 4.3 points a game and Jackson is at 7.2. Jones' first sub, Larry Hudson, has a 6.5 scoring average and is ranked third in pre- league statistics with a .548 shooting percentage. DRUG PROBE -- (Continued from Paee C-l) Peters and two Chiefs' players are mentioned in a 39-page memo sent to NFL commissioner Pete Rozelle by p o l i c e who interviewed M i s s R i c e after s h e w a s arrested Jan. 6. She had told a St. Louis motel manager she was the wife of Ken Houston, all-pro defensive back for the Washington Redskins. T h e m o t e l m a n a g e r checked with football officials and found Houston's wife had a different first name. The woman was arrested for defrauding a motel operator and then told a story of switching drug-laden briefcases for identical, e m p t y o n e s , visiting a palatial estate in M i a m i which police suspect may be the headquarters of a drug ring and staying at the homes of p r o m i n e n t f o o t b a l l players. She said the Kansas City incident is typical of dropoffs in more than a d o z e n N F L c i t i e s , a l though Miss Rice said the a c t u a l switching took place in Peterson's office. "On game day a lot of people l e a v e t h e i r g a r - m e n t s in my o f f i c e , " Peters said. "I don't have any idea how this might h a v e happened, but I know she was there." Miss Rice said her short career as a drug courier began in September when she met a woman she identified as P a t r i c i a Cleveland in a cafeteria near the life insurance company where she worked. She said she told Miss Cleveland she n e e d e d money because her young Cleveland introduced her to a man she knew only as Tonv. She was given a disguise as D r . Andiza .Iti- iang, a visitins medical student from Ghana, and coached to speak with an accent. M i s s Rice said Tony and Miss Cleveland told her to wear a turban and supplied her with expenses for her travels. "We received a c a l l from a woman who said she represented Shirley Temple Black's office in Washington," Peters said. "She wanted two photo passes for representatives of the Ghana press. We didn't want to give them at all because a written request had not been filed. Apparently, t h e r e were issued by somebody in my office." T h e s a m e s c e n a r i o apparently was repeated in most of the NFL cities. In Detroit, Miss Rice told police she talked w i t h R i c k F o r z a n o , L i o n s coach, and asked to interview some players. "She talked to R i c k Forzano," the memo said, "who did not know what was going on and who thought she was really from Ghana. They talked a b o u t Shirley T e m p l e Black, who is the United S t a t e s Ambassador to Ghana. "She further stated that that night, some of the players came up to her room and got their stuff, adding t h a t the whole thing about the interview had just been done to let them know that she was in the hotel and had their stuff." Yanks sign Bonds for token raise NEW YORK (UPI) Bobby Bonds, the hard- hitting outfielder acquired in an off-season deal for Bobby Murcer in the first swap ever of $100,000 superstars, W e d n e s d a y signed a 1975 contract with the New York Yankees for a sum estimaic-u in excess of $100,000. While the Yankees ref u s e d to announce the sctua! !he v \vcrc inlying Buiiiib, a was believed he was receiving a token raise over the six- figure salary he was paid by the San Francisco Giants last season. falls to Lynwood Dave Mullins scored eight of his 14 points in the final period to lead Lynwood to its fifth consecutive San Gabriel Valley League win, 65-58, over Warren: Sophomore'Tom Freeman led all scorers with 18. Warren was paced by Brian Lumsden's 17. Downey remained one game behind Lynwood with a 56-47 triumph over Excelsior. Downey outscored Excelsior, 17-8, in the final period for its fourth win. Terry Lovingier scored 30 points, including six consecutive points in 34 seconds of th final period, to lead Paramount past Bellflower, 57-53. Following Lovingier's six points* Paramount grabbed a 5649 lead which Bellflower whittled to 56-53. . Norwalk held Doug Wedfeldt to his lowest put- put of the season, nine, but Tom K r e t s c h m a r scored 15 to lead La Mirada over the Lancers, 4640; M a r i n a , trailing 17-6 midway through the first period, exploded behind Rich Branning's 14 points to pull away and post a 73-55 Sunset League win over Los AlamitoS; Branning finished with 16 points and Bob Losner led all scorers with 22. Jim Beckerle, with 12, led a balanced Los Alamitos attack. Fountain Valley re- m a i n e d unbeaten in league with Marina by outlasting Newport Harbor. 74-66. SAX f.ABRIEL VALLEY LEAGUE WARREN (58): Bunder 8. Lumsdeti 17. Hwvard 8, Pemberton 4. Beattie 12. Mulcniux -1. Korbett 3, ZedenoH 2.1 LYNWOOD (65): Xllums 12. Brown M. Freeman 18. Mullins 14, Copeland 4, Ligon 1. Naulls 2. Warren 14 18 12 14--58 Ljmood 16 19 9 21--65 Correspondent: Dawn Eddhigton BELLFLOWER 153): Herbst 12, Parks S, Vandenberg 12, Bruton 7, Weinber= 10, Wilmorc\ PARAMOUNT (57): Lomgier 30, Riskey 0, Wagner 6, Alcarez 3, Korver 4, Benson 12, Sanchez 2. BeUdmrer 14 14 16 9--53 Paramount .... 19 10 14 14--57 Correspondent: Jim Repka DOWNEY (56): Kincaid 11 Diego 11. Dav 9, Young S, Driessm 7, Long S. Sanran 2. EXCELSIOR (47): Gulman 7, Pain- Ion 8. Inoye 2, Harael 4, Hogue 21, Tassos 5. Downey 15 16 8 17--56 Excelsior 12 12 15 8--17 Correspondent: Paul Rog£ia NORWALK 140): Alilano 10, Fine 10, Twit fi, Schleider 0, Walker 12, Sewbold 4. Meadows 2, Faght 2. LA MffiADA 146): Belsowski 6, Ruiz 8, Wedfeldt 9. Kretschmar 15, Nuern- burger 8. Norwalk 10 6 14 10-10 LaMirada 14 9 10 13--16 Correspondent: Eddy Rodrigiiez SUNSET LEAGE FOUNTAIN VALLEY 04): Miller 15, Lodenstein 30. Velbuera 8, Mitchell 2. Kalsos 2. Rhode 14, Saunders 13. NEWPORT HARBOR (66): Becker 13. Feducia 7, Cooke 4, Ho 2, Louvier 11. Sevmour 4, Snangler 15. Fount. VUy ....18 21 15 20-74 Newport 20 22 11 13--66 Correspondent: Mark Bogan LOARA (3S): Frohling 12 Scug 0. Mitchell 5, Roche 9, Krutchik 3. Stanton 7. Diaper 1 WESTMINSTER (641: Wilson 18. Kncedal 4. Paige 10. Strickland 14, Roiigers 0, Schindler 11, Eaton 2, Al- bortson 2, Young 1 Loara 7 8 10 13-38 Westminster .,16 16 12 20-64 Correspondent: Dick Noble WESTERN (S2: Wing 12. Carlson 6, Thomas 5, Monroe S, Lownberg 3, Miy- hoke 22 Ceyett 2, Crook 4. EDISON (86): Zierbet 16, Herson 8, Uov 4, Tully 16, Gomez 8, Alderele S. Ambrozich 13, Cowan 5, Preston 2, Wilson 6. Weston 12 15 18 17-62 Edison 14 25 28 19-86 Correspondent: Maureen Clalr MARINA (73): lasncr 22, Landgraf ' ' ' " ' " Ccokc 17, Ganc 1 LOS ALAMITOS (551: B«kerle 12, Mead II, Shepherd 6. Drake 10, Strawbridge 8, Amcring 2, Jenkins 4. Augus- Marina 17 20 12 14-73 LosAlaraltos ..31 II 10 13-55 Correspondent.: Ira Herman GARDEN GROVE LEAGCE LOS AM1GOS (78): Schnoiderjohn 41, R,iv* 7 ,l..nVin 14 Ron7.-\li'7 fi fir.-in- AJf 1,1 " GARDEN GROVE (65): Richardson ,". ,lohn*»n X Gruencnberg 2. tlaywood in. Vaixk-rtJnik- 19. UsAmigos ...24 15 15 24-B GardniCrovt .14 16 10 2i-« Conrsjwwitnl: OaiW Krrtis H.-VNCIIQ ,\LAMrros m\ Adoii* s, U Ot'INTA (M Tharp7,Crispl3, ' i 9, Bond 6. Jwiw B, Vomcy 2, (Continuuued From C-l) six points and enjoyed seven-point leads at four different times until Poly rallied to e a r n a 36-36 standoff at half. Leif Hertzog took the' second half tip and banked in a 12-footer. to put Poly ahead for good. C o m p t o n w a s v e r y much in the game until it missed seven shots at the. outset of the fourth quarter, five coming in one wild sequence under the Poly basket. Poly received 43 points f r o m its front l i n e of Wiley (18), Nash (15) and James Hughes (10). . . . . . . Miller was tough inside for Compton and finished w i t h a g a m e - h i g h 22. points but h a d trouble handling either Nash or Wiley when them extended away from the basket. T.Davis finished with 15 points, 13 coming in the first half. The Tarbabes a l s o missed n i n e f r e e throws and were O-for-7 al: the charity line the final 16 minutes. · · --Ken Pivernetz BASKETBALL RESULTS W ' PACIFIC CO AST Los Angeles St 8G, Sacramento St 70. Santa Clara %, San Francisco St. 65. . ROCKY MOUNTAIN Kansas St 97. Colorado 72. UN-Las Vegas 126, UN-Reno 87. Utah St. 92, Weber St. 66. EAST Fordhanl 75. Armv CT. Pittsburgh 96, Rollins 65. Perai St. 81. Muhlenberg 67. . Syracuse 62. Temple 57. Villanova 88, Cornell 82. Scion Hall 72, St. John's N.Y. 67. ' E. Conn. GI, Cent Conn. 59. Yale 103. Boston Col. 78. Connecticut 85, Lone Island 83. St Bonaventure76,Caiusius73. - . MIDWEST Miami lOhiol 72. Kent St 62. Bowling Green 64. W. Mich. 60.. . Oklahoma St. 94 Missouri 75. Nebraska 68, Oklahoma 61. - Iowa St 96, Kansas 81. .. E. Michigan 73, Ohio U~71. - ·' ToledpSS,^..Michigan 64.- Inmdiana 82. Westminster 66. . Indiana St M; Murray St 77. .SOUTH Clemson 83.'Maryland 82. North Carolina 80.'" ' ' Pdy Hughes . Nash. Wltey Johnson .. Hertzog .. Jackson: White.. Joiner .. Totals Compton ' Hays.. M.Herndon . Miller D.DaVIs T.Davis McGtothln .. L.Hemdon ,. Jones Totals P»jY ..... Total -"(iuls:"Poiy Fouledout: None. FG 5-6 7-15 , 7-14 1-2 2-5 1-1 3-3 30-50 FG 3-6 2-8 11-16 6-? 4-13 (W . 2-3 (W) 30-54- FT (H 1-3 4-5 2-3 M CW Ml . (HI . 7-11 FT M 0-1 .0-1 . . 1-2 3-4 W ' 0-3 - 0-2 4-13 Pts. 10 15 18 4 4 2 6 8 67 Pts. . 6 4 : 22 : . 13 15 .. 0 4 0 M . II K 18 13-- 47 .18 18 14 14--64 . ·18, Compton 15 . WHA highlights ' .. ST. PAUl^- A 30-foot Eoal by Hugh. Harris early in the second period gave the Vancouver. Blazers a 2rl victory over the Minnesota Fightirig Saints- Hams' goal snapped a H ne after Minnesota had grabbed the early lead. PHOENIX-- John Gray scored the winner and Don Borgeson provided insurance with his second and third goals of the evening to boost the Phoenix Roadrunners over UK Chicago Cougars. S-5. · ' · · nui ui \/uiuuiia SD, Virginia 70. Woke Forest 122, bukcltS. - - VMITl.W.m. iilary69. E. Carolina 101, Richmond 80. nlinoisSL 80, Marshall 77. 'Alabama 97, Ga. Tech 80. Jacksonville 87, Holstra 68. American U 81, Georgetown 80 (2 . OT1. · Augusta 79, Southern Tech 73. . . College highlights Wake Forest 122. Duke 109: Five players scored in double figure's -three achieving career highs -- and the Deacons set a school scoring record in their Atlantic Coast Conference victory. Wate Forest led 6M6 at halttime then .blew the game open in the second.half. Clemson 83, Maryland 82: Skip Wise sank a free throw with II seconds remaining to give Clemson the upset win after Man-land had led 5CM8 at intermission. The Tigers went'ahead to stay 55-57 with 12:47 to play then Masted the Terps 12-2 to lend 66-59. Maryland closed lo 80-T! but couldn't keep the momentum going. Nebraska 68, Oklahoma 61: The Cornhuskers outscored the Sooners 14-6 in the final [our minutes to pull oul the win. The teams .were deadlocked 37-37 at halftime as Nebraska relied on Jerry Fort's 18 first-half points. . North Carolina 85, Virginia 70: Hitch Kupchak scored 13 points in. the first 12 minutes as the Tar Heels built a large first half lead, withstood a mild Virginia rally with five minutes to play, andeased to victory. ' · Syracuse 62, Temple 57: Leading 5655 with 50 seconds to play. Rudy Hackett hit four consecutive free throws and a field goal to give the win to the Orange Men. It was the fifth successive win for Syracuse, 11-2, while the Owls fell lo 4-10. Iowa St 96, Kansas 81: Herclc Ivy scored 26 of his 36 points in the second half to rocket the Cyclones to victory in a game that was knotted 4M5 at intermission: ' · Alabama 97, Georgia Tech 80: .The Crimson Tide notched its 12th victory in ' 14 outings by.using a six-point burst to break things open with eight minutes cone and a nine-point streak later. Alabama led ,by as many as 22 points in ·Ivs^ondnalf. coaches Ray Prochaska, Jack Faulkner and Jim W a g s t a f f and all-pro d e f e n s i v e end J a c k Youngblood, whose 17th- floor hotel rooms were blitzed by a burglar Sun. v day evening. · · v '"..·.·' But head'coach .Chuck, Knox, directing the NFC's first victory in four years,' said, "We wanted' to do two things when we came, down here. · . . ;' .. *".''. "We wanted to win the- game and we wanted .to: h a v e some f u n . We accomplished both." '%:·; WILSON-- (Continued-From C-l) : coming an 8-0 Bruin sp.urj, the closed out the first quarter. The teams were tied at 12-12 at the half-way mark of the quarter, befojre the B r u i n s ran off eight points, six on free throws plus a basket by ArnoM, to take a 2M2 lead.;, f ·' The Rams made one" more bid, closing to within 25-23 on Don Harper's three-point play 2:20 before half only to see Wilson counter that with a '12--. 5 spurt "to leave the colirft ahead, 37-28. ?M ' ' Millikan did a corn"; rnendable job overcoming'' Wilson's constant fwflr-s court pressure, but once_ n past midcourt, did a poo* ; job penetrating. '-^'' Most of the Rams'* "points came outside. Harper was forced to carry the load most of the night and finished with' 26 1 ] points while anothe'r- guard, Dan Huntsmger?' came off the bench anti- scored 12 of Ms 14 points'^ in the-fourth quarter ^-' Millikan . . . FG While ................. 2-7 Lorin ......... ......... 4-4 Wicker ................ 2-8 Kachlgan ... .......... 0-1 Harper ..: ............. 10-16 Elliott ................. 1-3 . Hunrsinger ............ M Trelzger .............. (H) Totals .............. 24-4V Wilson FG Arnold ............ ... .10-10 Anderson .............. 543 Slinson ................ 1-4 Rivera ................ 1-6 Mulder ........... ..... 0-2' Phillips .... ........... 0-1 Huffman .............. 2-4 Mike Miller ..... . ..... CM) FT Pis. . 2-2 'if* M ..8 · 3-5 ' -f Ofl t.j.O'i 5-8 ·"? 4-8, 1 M ' 14-23't FT Ph. .19-20S»i 6-7 , T J^ 2-2 , H «- 4,, 6*' -.-r 3-4 "3 IH "irS M /,4 - ..... . ..... Tolals .............. 19-35 36-39--74J Millikan.. .......... 12 U 8 22--62, Wilson: .......... ..:.» 17 12 25^7^ Total fouls: Millikan 28, Wilson. 27, f . Fouled out: Lorln, Wicker, Kachlgari, 1 ? Anderson. - , ; .;',£; PCAA standings.^: ALL GAMES ,J W L Pet Pts OPP LongBeadl II 4 .733 1,114 \%f.} SanJose 12 6 .667 1,3?5 1,246k Fullerton ..9 5 .6431,020 960 1 Fresno. ...9 5 .643 1,026 1,007A Pacific 9 7 J63 1,194 1,164"' SanDlego . 6 8 .429 W12 l,0)4tl Games Tonight t - ^ Pacific vs. Long Beach State, tprig J Beach Arena. · in?u San Jose State at Fresno State. , ^ , · r.on 22 HOUR SALE! YQUR CHOICE FRIDAY - SATURDAY ONtV ; NO : HIDDEN ; , CHARGES NO EXTRAS! 4-PLY POLYESTER OR GLASS-BELTED $139-$175 Value -- You save $40-$66 when you buy this package. PACKAGE :. INCLUDES: · 4 imperial Falcon 4-ply ".' polyester or double belted Blackballs, tires · 4 New original equipment type valve stems · A Wheels precision balanced, including L ' . weights . · Periodic re-balancing ' and rotation ANY SIZE LISTED " A78-13. B78-13, E78-H 4 for $99 All these sizes -- F78-14. G78-14. G78-15. 'H78-14.; H78-15. J78-15. L78-15 ' for Whitewalls $3 more per' tire. . Plus FE Tax $1.83-$3.19 per tire depending on size. Discontinued tread design -- Mot all sizes available . in all stores. ' JANUARY SERVICE SPECIALS FRONT END ALIGNMENT Correct camber ond caster and set toe-in. Torsion bar adjustment $2 more. $8 DELUXE BRAKE JOB Install new brake lining, all four wheels Turn and true ail lour brake dfums. add needed lluid. Jdiusl brakes, inspect e n t i r e hydraulic K r i t o v l f l m f l m f t n ^ i n c.'ri. Disc brakes eitra $34 DELUXE SHOCKS 2 for · Most Amen.,'" 1 . can cars anil' ' Volksw-lPoni; · i ' i Expert ; !' installation | ! available , - S i imnlanie 4. RoU'rts Rnncho . 19 17 16 B-74 UQuinla ..,.15 t: |I IJ-51 CorrvttoiKk'nl: Stove Gross Siiiiigs ra. Fseill:: 75. (213)59^333 CAKSON (213)532.3400 }DI~I A m\ A /AN/ t «*--i t j v V / V I (213)840-0411 . HUNtlNCTON BEACH ..' OEl AMO t7U)8V2-333l ,' ,(213)371-4481 (2)3)923-9331 ' ,' l) NEWPORT BEACH i' (714)444-1212 , 11 t'« CtNHSS OffN BOO 0 « « !M p "I. i; Sonnfaii 8 CO a IP. to frCO p i* . Suadoy. II won to 5 CO p m.

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