8 - Monday, Feb. 3, 1964 Redlands Daily Facts Bulldogs lose to USF, play U of P tonight YMCA team defeats Riverside Catcher Bob Rodgers will be 1 Redlands YMCA 15 and under team scored a 35-30 basketball win over the Riverside Y Saturday. Steve Wilson was t h e' one of tne sjx Los Angeles An.. leading scorer for the winners ; gels on hand Tnursday night in j Francisco proved to be tooi w,,h 17 P oints - Kevin Keenan; Tcricr nall for tne second an .i tough for the University of Red-I tallied 12 - s,evc Tharaldson four inual Los An - e i cs Angc]s base . lands Bulldogs Saturday night asj andGo ™ an two for Redlands.j baU djnner Thc affajr starling they rambled to a 78-45 win. !. The Redlands 13 and underj at 7 pm is sponsored by the For coach Lee Fulmcr*s trav Six Los Angeles Angels at Terrier Hall dinner Powerful University of San; second loss in as many games. Tomorrow night thc UR hoop- sters tangle with the University of Portland in Hudson's Bay high school in Vancouver, Ore-' gon. ; For the USF Dons it was their i seventh straight victory, theirj longest win streak since thc I 1957-58 campaign. Leading thej Dons to the win were stars 01- Iie Johnson and Dave Lee who continued their drive for national scoring title. Johnson, one of the nation's leaders in field goal percentage hit 9 of 13 shots from the floor. He wound up the evening with 21 points and hauled down 18 rebounds during his 25 minutes of play. | The Redlands 13 and under j at jhoopsters smashed their River-l Bench \ varmcrs ' and , nc Red .; i „ n ,M„„ t „•« ... ''side counterparts 50-39. Jim Ful- : | ands nign Band A „ procecds cling Bulldogs it was the,r jmcr , ed wjnners with gQ ^ ^ ^ points. Dean Tharaldson h a d f und _ eight, Anderson 13, Smith scv-j othcr Angds plavcrs appcar . en, Hamilton two, and Miles jng wU1 be out n e lder Albic Pear-; tw0 - !son. shortstop Jim Frcgosi, sec- Redlands YMCA girls win at Burbank Y Redlands YMCA Girls swimming team opened the season Saturday against Burbank in the Burbank pool. Four new team ond baseman Billy Moran. and pitchers Dan Osinski and Barry Latman. Rodgers. hampered by injur.j ics for much of last sea-; son caught only 85 games of the 100 contests in which he appeared. The year previous. Bob; appeared in 155 games catching! 150 of them which was a new; Major league record for a catch-: er in his rookie year, lie also 1 drove home 61 runs. BOB RODGERS an and Fregosi teamed up to give the Angels an outstanding keystone combination and both players were winners of the Angels' Owners Trophy for excellent play and leadership, .Moran in 1962 and Fregosi last season. Dan Osinski has been a bul- • wark in the Angels' bullpen for ithe past two seasons and in 1963 also made several impressive starting appearances. With an overall 8-S record last season, j Dan's earned-run-average was |3.2S. Barry Latman. a native of Los Angeles and former Fairfax High School star, will play for ; the AngcIs for the first time in 1964. He was acquired along iwith first baseman Joe Adcock j in a trade with Cleveland which jsent the Angels' Leon Wagner 'to the Indians. • Latman. 27, is looking forward with enthusiasm to 1964 and before thc home folks Tickets for the dinner which | Fregosi has established himself pitchin records were set in thc meet.j w jn bc servcd by membel - s 0 f'as one of the finest shortstops|and will be used both as a start- the Terrier band are on sale at in the game today with his cx-; er a™! reliever, according to Angels' Manager Bill Rigney. Bar- In the Prep division thc med Icy relay team covered the 160 Lee. among the top three ini.vards in 1:48.6. Swimming on the following locations: Clapps citjng ,,i av . Besides his fielding TV c : T»_.ll 1 r» I * Tire Service. Redlands Blue ry s best year came in CLASSIC WINNER — Young Tommy Jacobs, winner of the Palm Springs Golf Classic yesterday, is congratulated by former President Dwight D. Eisenhower who spends his winters ot Eldorado. He presented the winner the traditional trophy named in his honor. Jacobs had to go two extra holes to defeat the old master, Jimmy Demarel, in a sudden death ploy- off. The 28 year old Jacobs and the 53-yeor-old Demaret deadlocked at the end of 90 holes with 353's, seven under por. (Photo by Jim Sloan) Tommy Jacobs wins as Demaret blows 18 in. putt frc7^hro \ra a ccur "ac \Twt '6-for-|ihe relay squad were Kat h y j print. RHS ""AdminisTrationi al '''' t} ' Jim cmcr S cd in 196:; as 1961 when he had a 13-5 record 6. He has now made his lastjShawvcr, Wendy Larscn, Judyj building . Russ DcG raaf Asso- tne tn P hlttin S shortstop in thc,with Cleveland. 24 in a row. JMartin and Chris King. Iciated. Gene Hinkle Union. Key- American League with a .2S7 Thc Dons moved to a 37-24' Pinky Cnambcrs . sct _?_ n c ^;stone Drug. Prices arc S1.25 foraveragc. That mark was also Among thc Angels' officials who will be on hand for thc af- HlUll'U IU _ Ol---*- , . ,, . - inn ,,« r Ji ^ ~ _.~._ 0 ... . , halftimc lead before both teams rccord m ,nc . Junlor luy J 3 ™ 1 children and students and S2 for eighth best in thc league for alljfair are Public Relations Direct- cleaned their benches. Guard Dave Mohs was t h e •breaststroke with a 1:24.7 clock- [ adu | ts . j batters. ing; and Karen Brandenberger | Among ,| )e othcr ..\ngels p | ay .! Consistent Billy Moran. who put two new records in the; ers wno wiu be at thc ,| inn( , r was tnc Amc rican Leagues All- or Irv Kaze. Promotions Director George Goodale and Angels' minor league pitching instruct- u-fth' n A nnln^ r ^r^^^"/^. ?! books - onc in thc 40 yard frec '; to answer fans "questions "arcY Star second baseman in 1962.! or Tom Morgan. ex-New York lied 11 and forward Bob Engl StylC ' n "° a " d ! hC .. 1 °°.-'. a - n ' pla - vin S his first fu " Major once again had a fine year for j Yankee who was a relief ace berg had nine for the night." 1^3"^'° George Newmyer had four and Gary Lopcr, Bob Jones, Terry T. Friendlander and Dayton Dickey all had a single field goal. Redlands G. F. Engbcrg 2 5-6 Fisher 0 0-2 Newmyer 1 2-3 Smith 4 3-5 Mohs 6 1 -3 both in thc Inter-|t cague season for the Angel.^the Angels in '63. batting .275iin the L.A. bullpen for the past . Hast vcar. thc 21-vcar-old J i m and driving home 65 runs. Mor-ithree seasons. Coaching thc girls team ;s; _____ William H. Shawver. Any gtrlj interested in swimming compc titively should contact the Y. Overall Redlands nudged out nithe Burbank swimmers 104-101. 0> Division results follow: 4! Midget ll! Burbank 37, Redlands 30 By JOE ST. AMANT United Press International PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) — Jimmy Demaret blew an 18-inch putt on the first play-off hole and it cost him S3.500, but he could still smile today about his loss to young Tommy Jacobs for the Palm Springs golf classic title. Demaret, who admits to 53 summers, and Jacobs, 29, were tied at the end of the regulation 90 holes in this marathon Golfers in hassle j with clubs oyer ! TV contracts By HAL WOOD UPI Sports Writer PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (UPI) —The Professional Golfers' Association embarked on a "put up or shut up" campaign with tournament sponsors today. In effect, it wants the sponsors to turn over all TV contract monies to the PGA. And the result may be a chaotic tour with a lot of vacant weeks—which some of the players would prefer, anyway. The PGA announced Sunday that it had canceled the tournament in Phoenix, scheduled to start Thursday — because the Thunderbird Club, the sponsor-! ing organization, refused to sign | a TV contract. "We have a rule! that all our 1964 contracts give; the TV control to the PGA," I says Jay Heberl, thc PGA tournament chairman. This doesn't mean that the | PGA necessarily gels all the] proceeds. It means that if there' is a lot of money at stake, the PGA can cut in on it. Or take it all. I Len Huck. president of the Thunderbird Club, said plans to 1 hold the tourney were moving! ahead despite the PGA's ruling, j Huck said he learned of the problem Saturday and had not had a chance to call a meeting. "We received the ultimatum Saturday, but we didn't want to | sign a contract without a full meeting," he said. He said he hoped to call a meeting today in an effort to work out the differences with the PGA. "We thought that since thc Los Angeles tournament was played without a contract they would do the same here," Huck said. "We have sponsored this tournament for 28 years and still plan to have it this year." The Los Angeles Open operated this year without thc controversial clause in the contract. Sponsors of that tournament claim they'll fight if they have to turn over that money to thc PGA for a 1965 contract. On the other hand, Bing Crosby's tournament was worth S100.000 in TV fees. "However, wc haven't heard event Sunday and Jacobs picked up first prize money of $7,500, leaving Demaret with second money of $4,000. Jacobs was in trouble on the first hole of the playoff when his second shot landed in behind a tree. Demaret was on the green in three on the 510- yard par-five hole and he lagged his first putt to within 18 inches of the pin. He took a long time addressing the ball and then missed, taking a bogey, as did Jacobs. "That was just a bad putt," said Demaret afterwards. "I was pretty disgusted with myself." Then he laughed and added. "Tommy's a good boy. I've got a lot of years left and he's about through. Actually, I just ran out of steam." On thc second extra hole. Dc- maret's tec shot hit one of thc estimated 6,000 spectators swarming around thc golfers while Jacobs got on the green and two-putted for a par-three. JBy then, Demaret was lying ; three on the green so it was all lover. i Jacobs also won SI.132 in the 1 pro-am phase of the tourna 'ment, taking home a total of :S8.632. I He and Demaret had 90-hole scores of 353 — seven under I par. Jacobs had rounds of 66 174-74-69-70; Demaret, 75-68-6772-71. j Don January, thc slender j Texan, and southpaw Bob ! Charles, reigning British Open iking from New Zealand, finished in a tie for third at 354 ;and each won S3.100. ! Next, at 355. and winners of JS2.450 each were Bob Goalby land young Chuck Courtney. Lopcr 1 Jones 1 Friedlandcr 1 Dickey 1 00 0-U 00 0-0 13! 20 yard freestyle — Tina Con- 2'ncr (1) 12.7, Stephanie Vincc 2 (3). 2 20 yard breaststroke — Jan- 2 ice Canning (2). — —j 20 yard backstroke — Marcia To,als " 11-13 451 Owens (1) 14.6. Tina Connor (2) -. j 20 yard butterfly — Kim 3 Johnston (2). Wendy King (3). JQ ! 40 yard freestyle — Jan- 2i j ice Canning (1) 27.0, Wendi ng'King (3). •; 80 yard ind. medley — Mi- 4 chel Thompson (2). 2 Prep 2. Redlands 43, Burbank 25 ;! 160 yard medley relay — (1) •>'1:48.6 (Shawver, Larscn, Mar- tin King) record. — ~ — j 40 yard freestyle — Chris Tolals 28 18 ' 20 74 |King (1) 24.8, Marilyn Harty (2). Redlands 24 21-45] 40 . vard backstroke — Kathy USF 39 39 YajShavvver (1) 28.5, Pam Harmon Terriers to entertain Yellow jackets Tuesday F. 1-1 6-6 3-3 4-4 USF G. E. Thomas t Lee Johnson 0 Ellis fi Brovelli •"• 1-2 00 00 2-2 00 1-2 0-0 Mueller 2 Brainard 1 Fort'ry 0 Belluomini 1 Gumina 2 James 1 Redlands high Terriers will bc out to ward off a bee sting tomorrow evening when they play host to Colton Yellowjack- ets in Terrier gym. Thc B game will start at 3:30 p.m. with the varsity contest getting underway about 5 p.m. While coach AI Endeman's Terriers are atop the Citrus Belt League with a perfect 80 record Colton is one game ouy ol the cellar with a 1-7 mark. Friday night thc Terriers host thc 1 cellar dwellers. Pacific high Pirates, OS for thc season. In thc first meeting this season between thc Terriers and the Jackets Redlands gained a ! slightly sluggish 56-30 nod in the Colton gym. Starting for the league leaders will be Bob Molcnkamp and Jim Gardner at the forwards, Tom McCutchcon at center and scrambling guards j Ray Hurt and Hank Mcrcado. i San Bernardino high's Ernie Powell moved a little closer to I the league scoring title when he scored 23 to McCutcheon's 19 during the Friday games. Other CBL contests will have Chaffcy at San Bernardino. Pacific at Ramona and Riverside Poly at Fontana. Yucaipa Coach Kent Hayden's Yucaipa j High Thunderbirds with a 4-0 record in Desert Valley League play host runnerup Banning tomorrow night .and then travel I to Twentynine Palms on Friday. Personal fouls — Redlands. Engberg 3, Fisher 3, Newmyer 3, Smith 3, Mohs 2. Jones. Loper Friedlander 2. USF, E. Thomas 2, Lee 3, Johnson, Ellis. Brovelli 3, Brainard, H. Thomas, Belluomini, Gumina. James. Attendance 1,975. Wendell Mottley hottest item on indoor track Effect on pheasants? U. S. approves grant for study of insecticides A S70.000 grant for a two year a word from the PGA," says Larry Crosby, Bing's brother who manages the event. "In view of the fact that the $100,000 is turned over to charity, I don't think we'll have any problem." Presumably, the Phoenix tournament is a major test of power between the PGA and the sponsors. This would have been the 29lh annual event in the Ari- study of the significance of insecticide residues in pheasants has been approved by the United States Department of Public Health, Education and Welfare, the California Department of Fish and Game announced this week. The study will be conducted during the calendar years of 1964 and 1965. With these funds thc Department expects to measure t h e zona metropolis. The PGA wants the moneyjeffects of DDT and other insec- from TV fees to build a pension I ticides on pheasant reproduc- plan for its players. 'lion and interpret what the long- The Palm Springs Classic tern effects will be on the which just concluded got S50.000;pheasant population. Thc DFG for its TV rights. Other tourna-.hopes that the knowledge gained menls get varying amounts of |tfirough the pheasant study can money. There is an unconfirmed jbc applied to other wildlife spe- report that the Phoenix spon- lessors were attempting to line up| There are several reasons why a national network for its shou.l pheasants were chosen for this Some organizations get very study, the Department ex- little money from TV contracts 'plained.. First, they are one of BOSTON (UPI) — If economics students become stock exchange runners, the bulls and bears better beward of Wendell I chambers (1) 1:11.2. (3). 40 yard butterfly — J u d y Martin (1), 27.4. 100 yard freestyle — Kathy Shawver (1) 1:08.8, Chris King (2). 80 yard ind. medley — Judy Martin (1) 59.2. Junior Burbank 39, Redlands 30 40 yard freestyle — Jane Nakken (2). Kathy Lane (3). 100 yard breaststroke — Pin-i ky Chambers (1) 1:24.7 Record.! 200 yard freestyle — Peggy iBcrg (2). 100 yard backstroke — Pam Scott (1) 1:14.2. 100 yard butterfly — Clare Boxer (1) 2:01.7. 100 yard freestyle — Pinky Now an even 100 Six players added to Baseball Hall of Fame NEW YORK (UPI) — Base- lot. Luke Appling and Red Ruff- ball's Hall of Fame now num-;ing were only a few votes short bers exactly 100 men—but that!on the first ballot, so either for- figure may change before theimer star could wind up in the end of the week. j ball when the second vote is Thc total membership hit theic°mpil«i. probably later this century mark Sunday when six j week. oldtime stars, including former! Of the six newest members of| spitball pitchers Burleighi'bc Hall of Fame, only three j . Grimes and Urban (Red) Fa- are alive. Grimes, 70. lives in I A 1 T IT _ . r-*_i —- -_ !«IIH Mottley. Mottley is a 22 -year-old senior at Yale who right now has got to bc the hottest thing on the indoor track circuit. He's so hot the track gamblers are betting on the length of his vapor trail. Mottley hit the big time three weeks ago when he set an indoor record at the 500-yard distance. The Trinidad native ran out of steam on the final lapi_ . . of his bid for a 600-yard record!hOlGHII'OllG at New York Thursday night. He came back Saturday af Hh6_*g Slllldfly 160 yard ind. medley — Pam Scott (2). Intermediate Redlands 1, Burbank 0 (Forfeit) 40 yard freestyle — Karen Brandenberger (1) 22.0 Record. 100 yard freestyle — Karen Brandenberger (1) 107.4 Record. Dr. Hagel scores ernoon to win at that distance for Yale in a dual meet with Dartmouth. And Saturday Dr. J. E. Hagel of Los Angeles recorded a hole-in-one on ber, were named to the honor roll. Others selected by a special committee which considered only players retired for at least 20 years were Miller Iluggins.; the fabled manager of the Ncwj York Yankees in tho "Roaring! Twenties." slugging outfielder! Heinic Manush and two men; from pre-1900 days, Tim Keefe and John Montgomery Ward. Members of the Baseball Writers Association who have voting jurisdiction over players! active within the last two dec-' ades, failed to elect a man this'for the four playoff spots in the year on the first ballot and are Western Hockey League was on now engaged in a second bal-i again in full swing today. San Antonio brings out top performers ARCADIA (UPI)—The S50.000 San Antonio Handicap brings out most of the top stakes performers of the meeting Saturday in one of Santa Anita's major races which climaxes the track's first week of six - day racing. Santa Anita went on a six- weekly schedule today hich will continue for thc bal- amc s Trenton. Mo.: raber. ID. in Chi- • ,, .- „ ,„ „ ..„ ,,„ s . i ii _ .- - c 'ancc of thc meeting to make up ! cago. and Manush. 62. in Sara-;, : ., u .. _ _,_;,.„ sota. Fla. They will bc inducted formally before thc annual Hall of Fame exhibition game at Coopcrstown. N.Y. July 27. Five teams battle for four spots By United Press International The game of musical chairs Bruins back to hit books for racing days lost by a strike last month. Gcdney Far m's Gun Bow topped the nominees for the San Antonio and the Charles H. Strub Stakes winner needed only to run back to that impressive win to capture the Saturday feature. The week's racing also includes two other stakes. Tuesday 3 -year-olds who have never won 510,000 clash in the Santa Catalina Stakes. The 1 1-16 mile race this year is for sophomores after having formerly been run for older California- bred horses. Thursday the turf course specialists get in a major test in the Hi mile Arcadia Handicap. Five teams are battling for the four open spots after Portland climbed back into the race with a 6-3 decision Sunday night!The nominees were headed by over San Francisco. j grass course stakes winner Mar- Seattle meanwhile pounded |Bay and Mr. Consistency and these don't expect to have any trouble with the PGA, 'I wish they would take over Californias most important game bird species; second, they inhabit cultivated agricultural our TV contract," says Herb]areas where they are exposed McDonald, managing director of *°. DDT and other insecticides; the 577,777 Sahara Invitational. "It would be a good thing for us." Very few tournaments have big-time TV contracts. And in many cases, thc PGA would be happy to turn thc contracts back to the sponsors third, they are non-migratory and can be expected to stay in areas where they are released; and fourth, pheasants are easily raised in captivity. E. G. Hunt of the DFG's Sacramento field laboratory will direct the study. As many as A PGA spokesman said late! 10 Department employes will be Sunday that thc sponsors of the!working on its various phases, i Tucson Open, which was sched-jPart of this crew will bc work- tiled to follow the Phoenix Open J ing on thc study part time, had been asked to move theirj Thc Department's request for i tournament up to next Friday, itlie grant was supported by the : If the sponsors agree to the'State Department of Agriculture, 1 rescheduling, the tourney will the State Department of Public I be played Friday through Mon! Health, and thc University of 'day. ICalifornia. night, he ran the fastest indoor the Redlands Country Club quarter mile ever — 48 seconds course yesterday while playing flat — to highlight the 75th Bos- j with Elks Lodge 99 ot L.A. ton Athletic Association track i Dr. Hagel scored the winner meet. Ion thc 200 yard fifth hole using Mottley. who still plans rec-;a three wood. Playing in t h c ord race at thc 600 yard dis-; foursome were E. B. Corbin ofj tance, split world record honorsjLos Angeles, Glen C. Goodnoe' with Villanova's relay special-jof Alhambra and Mack Collings| ists Saturday night. Wildcat j of Monterey Park. | Coach Jumbo Elliott came up! with a combination of Vic Zwolak, Al Adams, Tom Sullivan and Noel Carroll that carried the baton two miles in exactly 7:26.4. That figure is 4.4 seconds faster than the best previous time either indoors or outdoors —7:30.8 — run by Kansas at Chicago in 1962. Ireland's Tom O'Riordan set a meet two-mile record in 8:48.6 and Charlie Mays of Jersey City, N.J., broad jumped to another meet mark of 24 feet, inches. But Bob Schul's mile victory was posted in only 4:08.9; Tom with their opposition coming from Dusky D a m i o n. Cedar Key. Christmas Island and Gay Challenger II. Today's program was topped by the S10.000 Head Play Purse for fillies and mares at 1U miles over the infield turf course. St. Patrick Miss headed a field of 12 that included Lin- NBA Standings Eastern Division W L Pet. Boston 37 14 .725 Cincinnati 36 19 .655 Philadelphia 23 29 .442 New York 17 41 .293 Western Division W L Pet. San Francisco 31 23 .574 St. Louis 32 24 .571 Los Angeles 31 24 .564 Baltimore 21 32 .396 Detroit 14 36 .280 Sunday's Results Cincinnati 119 Boston 117 (OT) Fan-ell got away with the 600JSan Fran 120 Baltimore 118 OT yard title in 1:10.7; John Thom-lSt. Louis 107 Los Angeles 105 as couldn't beat seven feet, one! (Only Games Scheduled) LOS ANGELES (UPI) — The.] as t place Vancouver 10-2 in the UCLA Bruins returned to their j night's only other contest, books today with two more vie-j That left Denver all alone tories under their belt, looking j with 70 points. 20 ahead of Los forward to their meeting with!Angeles. San Francisco and Se- Big Six rival California next attle arc tied two back of the weekend. 'Blades, but Portland is only Thc Bruins, top-ranked basket-; three bchind tnc Scals and T °ball team in thc nation, had lit- tcms tie trouble smothering the Uni-!_ In , Sl ' nda >' mght s game at versity of California at Santa £ ortl ^ Tomm >- McV J c , andCr j £™ 1 - Slccp ' ° P Barbara twice in a weekend sc- ? rv J ess ' er tcach - sco l^ ^^^l^Jil'^L „--„, . ^or the Bucks. San Francisco| Last Saturday s Santa Marga- 'grabbed a 2-1 lead after one pe- ( rita Handicap for the fiily-mare UCLA, coming off a two-week; r j od Dut tncn f aded . jh e C on-! cha mpionship of the meeting between semester break, conti-j tes t was enlivened by a stick- nued where they had left off. ! swinging fight between Gerry as guards Gail Goodrich and|Brisson of the Seals and Arnie Walt Hazzard led the team tojschmautz of Portland. Both re- a 107-76 victory in the first jceived match penalties and game and an 87-59 win in the;Schmautz also would up with a second. Goodrich scored 23 points in the second game, and Hazzard, while only pumping in 10 points, dazzled the Gaucho defense with his passing and playmaking. WHL standings inch in thc high jump, and Dave Tork became thc pole vault winner at an unimpressive 16 feet, 6 inches height. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads Saturday's Results St. Louis 113 Los Angeles 96 Boston 119 Philadelphia 111 San Fran 125 New York 106 Detroit 112 Baltimore 111 Monday's Games (No Games Scheduled) W L Denver 34 16 Los Angls 23 23 San Fran 23 25 i Seattle 22 22 I Portland 20 25 i Vancouver 18 29 Sunday's Results Portland 6 San Francisco 3 Seattle 10 Vancouver 2 Monday's Schedule No games scheduled T Pts GF 2 70 205 4 50 148 2 48 159 4 48 180 5 45 160 3 39 163 GA 141 177 189 152 170 186 cut over his eye. Seattle led 3-0 after one period and 6-1 after two in the massacre of Vancouver. Jean Marie Cossette and Del Topoll each schred three goals. Guyle Fielder, league's leading scorer, contributed three assists. San Francisco meanwhile made plenty of news off the ice. General manager and coach 'Bud Poile said he was trying to get defenseman Howie Young !of the Chicago Biackhawks, who has been suspended from the National Hockey League for rough play. i The Seals also tried to trade! Duke Edmundson to the Ameri-i lean Hockey League, but the ! veteran lineman refused to go. jHc faces suspension today. was split into two S45,95Q divisions with the longshot Curious Clover capturing the first section and the favored Batteur winning the second. Curious Clover paid S21.20 to win. Batteur returned 56.20. Each of the division winners earned 529,075 for the victory. Gun Bow. Cyrano still dominate AGUA CALIENTE. Mexico, (UPI)—Action was heavy Sunday as Gun Bow and Cyrano continued to dominate play in the Caliente future book on the Santa Anita Handicap Feb. 22. Gun Bow dropped to 8-5 when S7.500 was bet on him. Earlier, $2,000 had been placed on him at 5-2. Cyrano received steady action during the day at 3 -1 odds.
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