Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on March 24, 1959 · Page 6
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 6

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 24, 1959
Page 6
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Redlands Daily Foctsj 6 - Tuesday, Mat. 24, 1959 Terriers Drop Two Games At Pomona The Redlands High nine dropped two games at the Pomona baseball tournament yesterday, bowing to Lynwood 11-7 in five innings and to Claremont 5-4 in ten innings. John Thomas led Terrier' stick work with three hits. Manny Ballesteros smashed a triple in each contest and Ralph Rozema hit a bases-empty homer. Henry Reyna started on the mound against Lynwood and gave up five hits in thre innings before being relieved by Pat Dolan who gave up four hits in the last two frames. Ballesteros went the distance against Claremont. when both teams had a big eighth inning, scoring three runs each. First game: R. H. E. Lynwood _ 034 04—11 9 3 Redlands 112 30— 7 4 6 Page, Robles (4) and Page: Reyna, Dolan (4) and Garcia. Second game: Claremont ..000 100 030 1—5 4 1 Redlands -.100 000 030 0—4 6 4 Sevilla and Macklin; Ballesteros and Bobo. Drysdale Goes Against Phillies SARASOTA, Fla. <l"PI>—Young Don Drysdale, pitching to better his 1958 mark of 12 wins and 13 losses, takes the mound today for the Los Angeles Dodgers in an exhibition game with the Philadelphia Phillies. The Van Nuys hurler has pitched 15 innings and given up only two runs so far in the spring round of Grapefruit League games. The Dodgers stand at the top of the league ratings with a 9-3 record after Monday's late rally broke a 6-6 tie and gave the Cali foroians a 10-6 win over the Milwaukee Braves. The Braves might have captured the National League last year, but the Dodgers (even if they did end up in seventh place in the NL seem to find the Milwaukee team choice pickings. They beat,the Braves 14 out of 22 times in 1958 and so far the Braves are at the bottom of the ladder with a 3-10 record in the Grapefruit standings. The Dodgers and Braves knotted at 2-2 in the first Monday, then the Braves pulled ahead 5-3 in the second frame, edged to a 6-5 lead in the fourth and were tied up at 6-6 in the fifth. The teams remained knotted until ths seventh when Steve Bilko slammed out a two - bagger that brought Solly Drake home. Bilko scored on a liner by Charlie Neal and John Roseboro rounded out the scoring with a home run over the right field fence while Neal v.-as on base. It was the second homer of the pre-season games for Roseboro. Don Demeter also homered during the game at Bradenton. ESKIMOS SIGN TWO EDMONTON <UPD—The Ed-! monton Eskimos of the Canadian Football League have signed halfback Cliff Jackson and guard James Forbes, both of North Car olina College. THE NEW LOOK THAT MAY ( YBAS WiTH { OLD goMU*, I OUTF/ELDStZ., I For Dullness, Six Day Bike Parade Takes Cake By OSCAR FRALEY United Press International NEW YORK <UPIi — A mountain of a man wearing a derby and smoking a cigar stood up on two chairs looking over the craning necks of those in front of him. 'Sit down ya big bum," yelled a bald little man wearing thick glasses who was sitting behind him. The big man looked around, much like an elephant inspecting an ant, but the little guy glared right back at him. "Sit down ya bum," he repeat-! ed menacingly. Antonino Rocca. regarded in most circles as "the" heavyweight rassling champion of the world, grinned mildly and sat down. That was the most interesting sight as the six-day bike races returned to New York, placed in that number one category simply I because there was little else to jsee. The bike racers came back after an absence of nine years and seating arrangements are such in the 102nd Regiment Armory where they are being held that it is impossible to see anything except the necks of those in front of you. This one is likely to keep it away another 90 years. "Down in front." as typified by the belligerency of the little man with the glasses, became the theme song with most of the spectators able to se litle but the tops of the banked curves.' The only difference between being on hand and sitting in a closet is that it's quiet in a closet. And just as informative. The announc- WINN'S Drug Store Colton & Orange PY 3-2804 S. & H. Green Stamps Whatever Happened To... JIM WEATHERALL Jim Weatherall, one of coach Bud Wilkinson's toughest Okla homa Sooners, twice was named All-America tackle by the United Press. In both 1950 and 1951, as the Sooners racked up 18 victories and only two defeats, Weatherall was an All-America pick. Twice during his career '1949-50' Oklahoma was unbeaten and hailed as national champs. Whatever happened to Jim Weatherall? The cx-tackle now is a partner in the Oil Well Mud Service Co., of Cushing, Okla. er sounded as if he had been eat ing peanuts in the middle of the Sahara and the lack of a scoreboard added to the confusion. But it is possible to report, gathering a great deal from rumor and hearsay, that the race was started when Swedish motion pic ture actress Gretta Thyssen fired a pistol. And in lack of bike racing news it can be reported that Miss Thyssen is a blonde who comes up to about here, has all the attributes flaunted by the new crop of imported European beauties, wore a green dress which would have been a smash in Dublin and loves to sign her auto-! graph. Schoendienst Hopeful Of Regaining Job ST. LOUIS (UPI>-Red Schoen dienst. sparkplug of the Milwau-! kee Braves, left a tuberculosis! hospital, today, hopeful of regain ing his second base position with the Braves in 1960. Although happy about his discharge after a four-month stay in the hospital Schoendienst refused to predict or even hazard a guess as to the date he would return to the Braves. He was resigned to a season at home or possibly on the bench later in the year, but next year was a different matter. "I'll be out there next year for spring training." Schoendienst said. "But I won't be doing much this year." "I'll think about the fellows in spring training, but I won't even think about going down there." Schoendienst learned he had contacted tuberculosis last fall after the World Series against the New Hork Yankees. He began treatment immediately for a tubercular right lung last Nov. 8, and underwent surgery to remove the infected portion Feb. 19 at Mt. St. Rose Hospital, where he had been confined. "I did everything they told me." the redhead said, "and my tests show negative now." Schoendienst said he would obey his doctor's orders thoroughly, taking strict rest preiods for several weeks to build himself up for a more rigorous schedule. mi"**',-/. t'jf, MORE POWER FOR GRADES Chevron fiUOliae gives you extra ping-free power on grades, more pep for straightaways. It's the popular gasoline for engines that do not require Chevron Supreme. New Blie Chevron Sipreme is a super gasoline to put today's high- compression cars on a new level of pickup and performance <.. you get more value for your gasoline dollar. Both Chevron Gas- Ofinet have exclusive / I-AL^. Detergent-Action to [GHEvMm keep carburetors factory clean...assure smoother idling. For on/ Standard Oil product, call JIM REEDY Oriental Ave. Redlands PY 2-164S Sfurdivanf Bids For Yank Catching Job United Press International T(yn Sturdivant is out to prove he's the "solid pitching insurance" Casy Stengel "* claims the New York Yankees need to win another American League flag. A 16-game winner in both 1956 and 1957, Sturdivant suffered through a 3-6 campaign in 1958 and has frequently been mentioned as trade bait in the Yankees' attempts to swing a deal for a pitcher. But it's just possible the Yankees will have to look no further than their own clubhouse for the man they want. Sturdivant made a big bid in that direction Monday when he hurled five brilliant innings in the Yankees'. 5-0 victory over the Baltimore Orioles, whose six-game winning streak had established them as one of the hottest teams on the grapefruit circuit. The Orioles managed only two hits off Sturdivant and both of them were "scratchy." Elston Howard hit his second homer of the sprin" and Mickey Mantle weighed in with a run- scoring single as the Yankees evened thpir spring record at 7-7. Virgil Trucks, Ryne Duren and Jim Bronstad completed the shutout and a nifty combined six-hit performance. Have Anxious Moments The Yankees had some anxious moments in the eighth inning when Duren was forced to leave the game after stopping a ' line drive with his bare hand. Trainer Gus Mauch said he did not be fieve there were any bones broken and no X-rays were planned. The Detroit Tigers crushed the Cincinnati Reds 15-5, the Philadelphia Phillies beat the St. Louis Cardinals, 9-5, the Los Angeles Dodgers defeated the Milwaukee Braves. 10-fi. and the Chicago White Sox beat the Kansas City Athletics, 8-3, in Monday's only other exhibition games. Al Kaline had four hits and Harvey Kuenn. Frank Boiling and Rocky Bridges three each in the Tigers' 19-hit attack. Most of the damage was done against rookie Claude Osteen, who was battered for 12 runs and 14 hits in five innings. Don Mossi made his spring debut for the Tigers and yielded two runs in the first two innings. The Phillies rocked 42-year old Sal Maglie in a seven-run eighth inning rally featured by Dave Philley's grand-slam homer. Ed Keegan, a 19-year-old rookie who was 13-9 at Williamsport last season, held the Cardinals to one run and three hits for the first five innings. Fifth Straight Loss Don Demeter and John Roseboro homered for the Dodgers who raised their spring record to 8-3 and handed the Brakes their fifth straight loss and their eighth in their last nine games. Wes Covington had five hits and Ed Mathews had four for the Braves but pitchers Lew Burdette and Bob Rush were hit freely by the Dodgers. Sam Esposito drove in four runs with three hits and Al Smith struck a key triple as the White Sox squared their record at 5-5. The White Sox got off to a 2-0 first-inning lead against Walt Craddock and added three more runs in the second. The Athletics have lost 8 of 13 games, poorest record by an American League team. " Walk Through Sick Bay, See Giants Opening Day Lineup Basketballs May Be Colored , LOUISVILLE, Ky. (UPI) |—Coaches were given the option of using colored basketballs by a rules committee here Mo n d a y *• h i c h otherwise made less '.•hanges in the game than at any time in a decade. . The use of yellow or orange |basketballs was approved at the final session of the National Basketball Committee of the United States and Canada which Cottle ened here during the week end in conjunction with the NCAA tournament. Football Clinic At UCLA The seventh annual UCLA Coaching Clinic will be held Sat urday, April 18, on Spaulding Field. Bruin head football coach Bill Barnes announced today. Ben Martin, personable head coach of last year's undefeated U.S. Air Force Academy football team, will be featured lecturer for some 1500 California state high school and junior college coaches Martin's colorful Falcon team meets Barnes' Bruins for the first time in the Coliseum on Friday night. Oct. 23. Martin will lecture on utilization of flankers in the Air Force's| running and passing attacks in two one-hour lectures. Barn.-s, Yale's Jordan Olivar, the Ram's Sid Gillman and the rest of the UCLA coaching staff will also take part in clinic discussions. For the first time Barnes will conduct a full hour and a half spring practice session and sorim- mage with the UCLA varsity team displaying the radical new single wing spread attack that captured the fancy of grid fans last fall. Traditionally, the all-day clinic is free of charge for all visiting coaches. Registration begins at 7:45* a.m. In case of rain, the clinic will be held in Room 39. Haines Hall, on the Bruin campus. PHOENIX, Ariz. (UPD-Take a walk through sick bay and you'll see most of the San Francisco Giants' opening day lineup for this season. That guy with 35 stitches in his shin is Willie Mays. The husky Puerto Rican with the racking cough is Orlando Ccpcda, the National League Rookie of the Year i:: 1953. Daryl Spencer, slated to play second base, is the one with the sore foot and sore arm. Jack- c Brandt, who rates as the left fielder, is recovering from a nose operation. And the man with the wircd-up jaw and battered teeth is Manager Bill Rigney, who drove into a lamp post last month. So far this year, the harried manager has not been able to lield a team resembling the club which finished a surprise third last season. But although he bawled out his charges last week for Iaxness. Rigney declares that the squad seems to be in a slightly better position than at this time last year. Banking On Rodgers "I feel good about shortstop," Ricney says. "Andre Rodgers is playing with a lot more confidence and we're banking on hini to make it this time." This is the biggest change on ihe club so far. Rigney moved Spencer from shortstop to second so that the hard-throwing. 6 foot 3 Rodgers could play short. Andre, a licht hitter in two previous shots with Ihe Giants, won the Pacific Coast League batting championship last year with a .354 average. Spencer is supposed to have made the shift to second only aft­ er some discussion. "He'll be a better player there/' Rigney says. "He won't make the throwing errors of last year and will hit better." Spencer, who is trying to improve his hitting slid to .256 last season after a good start. There could be another change in the infield and an even more important one. Rigney is mulling over the idea of shifting Cepeda over from first base to third and giving Bill White Orlando's old position. The addition of left banded White would put more power into a lineup that already is heavy hitting but consists predominately of right-handed batters. Has "Exciting" Outfield White had been regarded as the Giants' first basema'h when he entered the service then came back last season to find Cepeda had taken over the bag in convincing fashion. Rigney says that he will have "one of the most exciting outfields in the business" with Brandt in left. Mays in center and Felipe Alou in right. AH three are fine fielders and exceptionally fast. If Cepeda remains at first base, it will he Jim Davenport again at third. The quiet Alabaman, Cepeda and catcher Bob Schmidt were three rookies who came through big last year. The pitching muddle. Rigney's biggest headache, cleared somewhat recently when Al Worthington 1 11-7) finally signed and Ramon Monzant '8-11) said he might not retire after all. "We need another man in the bullpen to go with Billy Muffett >4-6 at St. Louis) and Gordon Jones (3-1)," Rigney says. "Joe Shipley could help us a lot if he got over his stage fright." Shipley, the wild owner of a fast sinker, had a 5-2 record al Phoenix last year and an earned lun average of 2.45 in relief. The batters are reported to be just as scared as he is. From Starting Pitchers The mainline pitchers are led by southpaw Johnny Antonelli (16-13), Jack Sanford (10-13) who was obtained from Philadelphia, Stu Miller (6-9) whose 2.47 earned run average led the - league in J958. and Mike McCormick (11-3). McCormick, a left-hander, may get an extra day's rest this season. Curt Barclay, who was a starting pitcher when the Giants were still part of New York, "is making a comeback from a sore arm. He sustained it during win ter bowling and was shipped to Phoenix last year where he had a 12-8 record. Rigney continues to dicker with the Cardinals for another pitcher Schmidt is set again as the number one catcher with Hobie Landrith, another Cardinal acquisition, behind him. Smitty.can belt the long ball but Rigney would like to see him tack about 10 or 15 points to his .244 average. Rookies who have a chance of staying up are Al Sticglitz. anoth er catcher who batted .290 at Corpus Christi, and pitcher) Dick Sovde. He is a 6-8"j basketball player from Los Angeles who had a 12-12 record for Corpus Christi and fires the ball from the general vicinity of third base, a la Swell Blackwell. 'The race will be a scramble all year with no time to let up," says Rigney. Hunting Season Regulations Recommended SACRAMENTO (UPI) —The State Department of Fish and Game Friday publishes its recom-l mendations for the 1959 hunting seasons' regulations which will be set May 29 by the fish and game commission. The department proposed that deer seasons follow last year's) pattern except for a one-day rollback to permit Saturday openings The proposed deer seasons were: Early, Aug. 1 to Sept. 13: inland. Sept. 19 to Oct. 25, all dates inclusive. Archery: early, July 18-27; inland. Sept. 5-14. All bag limits would remain un changed. Pheasant season would run from Nov. 14-29 and the long season in Imperial County, according to the department, would be discontinued. The department also recommended that Inyo and Mono counties be added to the Southern California either - sex pheasant areas. It was also recommended that the 10-day pheasant season on Southern California cooperative hunting areas be continued. Quail season and bag limits, under the department's recommendations, would remain the same as last year with an adjustment to allow for a Saturday opening and a closing date of Jan. 3. Perhaps the biggest change in department recommendation was in expanding the area open to the taking of chukar partridges. The department recommended opening the counties of Lassen Plumas. Alpine and Sierra and the parts of Nevada. Placer and El Dorado counties cast of the crest of the Sierras to chuckar hunting. In addition, the agency suggested opening Merced County south-of State Highway 152, Madera and Fresno counties southwest of U.S. Highway 99 and Tulare County east of the Kern River. LOS ANGELES (UPI) -One of America's greatest athletes world's hammer throwing champion Hal Connolly, feels that Russian track and field performers are under greater pressure to win than are competitors in this country. Connolly, who has his heart set on hanging up a new record of 70 meters — 229 feet, 84 inches — in his event, told the Southern California Track and Field Writers and coaches Monday that competing for fun could prove more of an incentive than the pressure on many Russian athletes. 'That doesn't mean there are not fine athletes in Russia, Connolly said, "but the pressure seems so great that many of them tighten up and don't do as well as they might." Connolly said he was hopeful that when the Russians come to this country to compete in a meet with the United States they-are RETURNS TO RING NEW YORK (UPD-Tony. DiBiase. 148. a New York City geology student, returned to the ring ofter a six-months absence Monday night and scored a split 10- ound decision over Johnny Gorman, 146 3 4, Brooklyn, in the non- televised feature bout at St. Nicholas Arena. What's better ... than a NEW TIRE? A West Guaranteed PREMIUM RETREAD! Drop in for your FREE tire Inspection. WHEEL ALIGNMENT AND BALANCING SPECIALISTS READING TIRE & ALINEMENT 101 West Central Phone PY 3-5110 Connolly Says Russians Under Great Pressure shown more than' American athletes were allowed to see in Russia. Connolly, a junior high school teacher, disclosed he hoped t o set th» 70-meter mark before his wife, the former Czechoslovakian discus champion Olga Fikotova, has a baby in a few weeks. Connolly said, with a grin, that he might be under a different form of marital pressure after the baby arrives and not fit to exceed his current world's record of 225 feet, 4 inches. The former Boston weight event star said he had gotten off to a better and earlier start in his event this year than ever before. "I've never had so many opportunities to throw so early in the season," he said. "And I've never trained so hard. I've been working at weight lifting with Parry O'Brien and Rink Babka and I think it will help give me added distance." Hoeft Warns Tigers Not To Trade Him LAKELAND. Fla. (UPD-South- paw Billy Hoeft warned the Detroit Tigers today "they're liable to be mighty sorry if they trade me." The Tigers have offered Hoeft. a 20-game winner in 1956. to several clubs in the American League, including the Indians, Athletics and Orioles. "Frankly, I hope I stay with the Tigers," said Hoeft. pulling o\cr a chair in front of his locker and lighting a cigarette, "but if they want to trade me it's their business. "They could be making a big mistake if they let me go. 1 lost 17 pounds during the winter, my arm feels great again and I've pitched some good ball this spring I know they're sort of disappointed in my 10-9 record of last year. Well. I ain't exactly cheering about it either. The important thing, though, is I feel I'm going to have a fine year." SCARES Last night's results in the final night of Majors play: I Elks Club over Redlands Mer- |cury 2-1, Redlands Laundry over Redlands Academy 2-1, Hanson Motor Inn over Pioneer Market 3-0, The Dutchmen over Terrier |TV 2-1. High team series and game went to Hanson Motor Inn at 2725 , and 938. Bob Castillo took high [series and game at 675 and 258. 7a the 200 Club: Bob Castillo 258 and 224. Frank Wasco 222 and 205. Bill Doyle 213, Mel Harshman 211 and 201, Earl Kackley 210, Say Johnson and John Overbee 209, Jim White land J. Van Boven 200. In the league championship .roll-off, Redlands Laundry defeated Redlands Mercury 2-1. High marks for the season are: individual average—Bob Castillo 185, individual game — Frank Wasco and Bob Castillo 265, individual series—Frank Wasco 691, team series — Elks Club 2827, team game—The Dutchmen 985. Team standings: Won Lost Redlands Laundry 32^4 9Vi Hanson Motor Inn 28M 13Vi Elks Club 27 15 Redlands Academy 21 21 Redlands Mercury 18 24 The Dutchmen _ 17 25 Pioneer Market 14 28 Terrier TV 10 32 Hawks, Lakers Tied In Playoff , ST. LOUIS (UPI) —The St. Louis Hawks and Minneapolis Lakers know that the third time can not be a charm for both teams. But with the best of seven series for the National Basketball Association Western Division title lied up at a game apiece, both quintets would like to move ahead |one game. For the Hawks, who have been led by Cliff Hagan with 67 points during the first two games, the .return to the home floor presents |an opportunity to duplicate its first game 106-98 romp. To the .Lakers, who evened the series with a 124-90 win at Minneapolis, 'a win in St. Louis would give them | an edge when the two teams return to the north. The winner of the Hawks-Laker jseries will meet the Eastern Division champ. The Boston Celtics ,and Syracuse Nationals are currently playing out a best of sever series for that title. NBA rookie of the year Elgin Baylor of the lakers has tossed 54 points through the hoop to lead his five. Thirty-three of the point* came during his scoring spree as the Lakers won the second game. The playoffs have been rough affairs so far. In the first garni- .veteran Hawk guard Slater Martin I was forced out of action with a knee injury that will probably sideline him for the entire series. During the- second game Laker center Jim Kreb and Hawk Bob Pettit mixed it up briefly. The two were separated by officials and fellow-players after a few blows {had landed. Players Out For More Money TAMPA. Fla. (UPD-The 16 major-league player representatives were scheduled to meet here today with money very much on their mind. Among the topics listed for discussion at the meeting were efforts of the players to establish their "rights" to television pro-| ceeds from the All-Star Game and the World Series and the players' bid for a specified share of the clubs' gross income. Also listed for action was election of a 'new American League player representative to succeed Eddie Yost of the Detroit Tigers, who has resigned. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through Classified Ads. Hogan, Snead, Middfecoff Lead Golfing Galaxy PALM BEACH, Fla. (UPI) *— Ben Hogan, Sam Snead and Cary Middlecoff led a galaxy of golf- dom's brightest stars due to tea off today in the ritzy $10,000 Seminole pro-am tournament, a blue ribbon event with blue blood attendance. Forty of the professionals will team in best ball competition with two cluo members each. Prizcj will be handed out for low professional scores and low team scores at the end of 36 holes in each division. Middlecoff, the long-hitting dentist from Memphis, Tenn., made a triumphant return to the links Monday by winning the 115,000 St. Petersburg Open. Although it was his first tournament appearance since an operation last September, the 37-year- old Middlecoff seemed in top form. He fired a three-under-par 69 for high prize money of $2,000. His 72-hole total of 275 was 13 under par, and three strokes ahead of runner up Pete Cooper of Lakeland, Fla. Many of the other 55 big name pros entered in the Seminole also competed at St. Petersburg. Among them were Arnold Palmer, Doug Ford, Art Wall Jr., South African Gary Player, Billy Casper Jr.. and Gene Littler. Cooper shot a 71 in the St. Petersburg Open to win second place money of $1,500. He had three birdies but took a double- bogey on the 15th when he shot into some trees. Finishing third with a final round of 75 and 280 total was Bob Goalby. Belleville, 111., who led by one stroke going into the last 18 holes. Rupp Willing To Settle For '59 Record Any Year LEXINGTON Ky. (UPI)—Kentucky basketball coach Adolph [Rupp said here Monday night in accepting the United Press International Coach of the Year award, he would be willing to settle for the record made by his Wildcats this year during "the rest of my coaching days." Rupp. picked as Coach of the Year in a nationwide poll of sports writers and broadcasters conducted by United Press International, called his team's record "remarkable" and advanced a reason for Kentucky's upset by the University of Louisville in tha NCAA regionals at Evanston, 111. "While other teams were playing after our season ended, wa sat around sucking our thumbs. I believe an extra game would hava helped." Rupp said. He added that the Southeastern Conference this week agreed to set up a special game between its NCAA representative and a team of all-stars to be picked by the conference commissioner. Tha game would be played on the Saturday after the regular season ends. Rupp termed the UPI Coach of the Year award "a great honor and a pleasure." adding, "our success can be summed up in two words — discipline and tradition. These are the heart and'soul of our basketball program." The award to Rupp was presented by John G. Dietrich, manager of the UPI Louisville. Ky., bureau at the University Alumni Association's annual basketball banquet. TO TELEVISE MASTERS NEW YORK (UPD—The Columbia Broadcasting System will carry radio broadcasts of the daily play in the Masters golf tournament at Augusta. Ga.. April 2-5. A previous announcement said it would televise the action April 4-5. ttatfrhal Where Jo find Jhtml KEEPSAKE DIAMONDS Enimmnt and Wedding Ring*. Interlocking Mounting*. 212 Orange Harry G. Wilson Jeweler PY 3-4104 VAN HEUSEN SHIRTS In » wide selection of colors, collar itylei and il«n lengths. Fowler's Men's Wear 107 Oranga St. .PY 3-5623 Magnificent MAGNAVOX Hlgn Fidelity Television. Radio-Phc aographs. Sliger's Music 109 E. Stifa PY 3-2127 Spring Air-Mattresses Tina Furniture. Carpeting, Decorative Service McEwen's 17-21 W. Stata Dial PY 3-2457

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