Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 3, 1964 · Page 7
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April 3, 1964

Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 7

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Friday, April 3, 1964
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Terrier swim team defeats Pacific iy JOHN W. LENKER RcdJaods Terrier swim team eontimud their winning ways ia vtnrity competiticm yestcT' day wJtJj a 57-38 win over the Pacific High Pirates in a meet held at Valley Coliege. Pacific won both Class C and Class B diviskws by scores of 40-37 and 42-35 respectively. BiU Beasley, Garth Hulfakcr and Jim Gardner were double winners in varsity competition, Beasley won both the 200 and 400 yd. freestyle events; Card Dcr won the 50 yd. free and the m yd. breasUtroke; Huffalcer won the 100 yd. backstroke and the 200 yd. individual medley. Other Class A winners were Bill Brandenberger in the 100 yd. butterfly, and Don Battersby in the 100 yd. freestyle. Ja Class B, Dean Kackley was the only double winner as be won the 50 yd. freestyle and the W yd. butterfly. Dave Scott was a double winner in Class C as he won the 200 yd. freestyle and the 100 yd. indi vidual medley. His 2:02.9 in the 200 yd. freestyle is a new RHS record. Tonight the Terriers compete in tiieir last league meet Red lands is undefeated thus far, and a win tonight would mean an undisputed championsliip for coach Ron Slutt's mermen. The meet will start at 7:00 p.m. at the University of Redlands pool; admission is free. Results: Class A 200 yd. medley relay: Redlands (Patella, Lenker, Brand coberger, Battergby) 200 yd. free: Beasley 2:17.6; 2nd Holmes (P); Alongi (R). 50 yd. free: Gardner 24.4; 2nd Boisvert (P); Dietz (P). 200 yd. individual raed: Hut- faker (R) 2:18.6; 2nd Branden berger (R); 3rd Duke (P). Diving: Taylor (P); Lewis (P); Smith (R). 100 yd. buUerfly: Brandenberger (R) 57.0; 2nd Duke (P); 3rd Lenker (R). 100 yd. free: Battersby (R) 55.7; 2nd Boisvert (P); 3rd Hooker (P). 100 yd. back: Huffaker (R) 1:03.9; 2nd Patella (R); 3rd Parker (P). 400 yd. free: Beasley (R) 5:10.4; 2nd Wheeler (P); 3rd PoweU (P). 100 yd. breast: Gardner (R) 1:10.9; 2nd Holmes (P); 3rd Lenker (R). 200 yd. free relay: won by Pacific. Class B 200 yd. medley relay: Redlands (Mel Cher, Treadway, Kackley, Fisher) 200 yd. free: 2nd Williams; 3rd JlcSIichael. 50 yd. free: 1st Kackley 24.3; Srd McCracken. 100 yd. indo: 2nd Melcher. 100 yd. Butterfly; 1st Kackley 1:04.9. 100 yd. free: 3rd McCracken. 100 yd. back: 1st Melcher 1:05.7. 100 yd. breast: 2nd Treadway; Srd McMichael. Class C 200 yd. medley relay: Red, lands (Scott, Bruckart, McGowan, Achcson) 1 200 yd. free: 1st Scott 2:02.9 (RECORD). 50 yd. free: 1st Acheson 26.6. 100 yd. indo: 1st Scott 1:09.3; Srd Bruckart. 50 yd. butterfly: 1st McGowan 30.9. 100 yd. free: 2nd Achcson. SO yd. back: Srd Burgess. SO yd. breast: 1st Bruckart 3S.9; 3rd Burgess. (R) 3rd (R) 3rd Coochelld dumps Yucaipo to sew up frack title By STEVE GILLETTE Coachella virtually sewed up the Desert Valley League track title yesterday when they dump«l Yucaipa high school in all three divisions. These two jscbools were considered the top two contenders. Vucaipa had many individual standouts but, in the end, it was depth which gave Coachella a 58V4 margin over Yucaipa's 45V4 in the varsity. Sprinter Jerry Priebe of Yu caipa knocked .2 of a second off his own 220 record yester day when he went the distance in 21.7. Jerry Fjske accounted for 15 of Yucaipa's 18 points in Class C y/ben he set a new C 100 rec ord of 10.6 and won the C 180 and C long jump. Leon Hickey again went 12 feet in the pole vault to tie his own school record. He has cleared this height four times. Mike Earls went 6 feet to win the liigh jump. This was his best leap ever. Yucaipa coach AI Murray looks to the future with these boys since Earls, Hickey and Fiske are all just sophomores. The T-Bird track team heads for Laguna Beach today for the 26th Laguna Beach Trophy meet. Fifteen southland schools will compete in the trials today and the finals tomorrow afternoon. VARSITY 100 — Priebe (V), Pena (C), Jarvis (C), 11.7 (found to be 120 yards, due to error). 220 — Priebe (Y), Pcna (C), Persson (Y), 21.7. 440 — Nishimoto (C), Martin, (Y), Artega (C), 52.9. — Patino (C), GiUette (Y), Ivcrson (C), 2:02.7. Mile — Conales (C), Hough (Y), Qeveland (Y). 4:47.1. 880 Belay — Ck>acbeUa, V.33X 120 HH — Nishimoto (C), Beynolds (Y), Dean (Y), and Morales (C) (Ue). 15.4. 180 LH — Jarvis (C), Bon- deres (C), Cripe (Y), 20.5. Shot Put - McConnell (Y), Carrasco (C), Summers (C), 4810'/4. Long Jump — Jarvis (C) Persson (Y), Pena (C), 20-6. Pole Vault — Hickey (Y), Bondares- (Y), Cripe (Y), 12-0, High Jump — Earls (Y), Angel (C), Wallace (V), 6.0. Varsity Final Score: Coachella 58^ Yucaipa 45V4. CLASS B 100 — Alvarez (C), Velderrain (Y), Bampoldt (Y), 10.6. 220- Alvarez (C), VeWertrain (Y), Esquivel (C), 23.4. 660 - Sig- ueu-os (C), Bampoldt (Y), Perez (C), 1:33.9. 1320 — Ortega (C), Luna (C), Cervontes (C), 3:38.6. 660 Relay ^ Coachella, 1:14.5. 70 HH — Fuller (C) •Iheriault (C), Woods (C), 9.8. 120 LH - Fuller (C), Tellette (C), Custer (C), 14.6. Shot Put - Byard (Y), Bright (Y), Cervontes (C), 4*0. Long Jump — Fuller (C), TeUette (C), Custer (C), V-m. Pole Vault — Amerson (Y), Milleri (C), (no third), 10-6. High Jump —Amerson (Y), Oakes (Y), Custer (C), 5-6. CUss B final Score: Coachella 62Vi, Yucaipa 31V4. CLASS C (Yucaipa Points Only) 100 — Fiske (Y), 10.6. 180— Fiske (Y), 19.5. Long Jump — Fiske (Y), 18-9. Pole Vault - Valasquei (C), Sorenson (Y) & Coty (C) (tie), 10 ft Class C Final Score: Coachella 68, Yucaipa 18.. Lopat says: Athletics could move up to fifth place (EDITOR'S NOTE: This is the Uth of 20 dispatches on th« ^W prospects of tho ma- ior league baseball clubs.) Golf series on TV NEW YORK (UPD—The National Broadcasting Company (NBC) will televise the Worid Series of Golf, Sept. 12-13, at Akron, Ohio. Who Has a BiriMQy APRIL 4 — Willard Farquhir Stcvtn Fowler Earl Crecfi Henry M. Hey Tom Linane Brook Miller Avory Peyton Ralph Sexton Allan Smith Koimy Thtckwcll A. C.Vender Veen Elmer C. Woedral Terry Moore Don Evans, Jr. Brian Taylor Chas Whitehouse ••Hard Btthcll JamM Buckingham William Jackson Dennis Vander Veen Wade C. Walls HappT ilHWty from 11 E. State Ph. PY J-2S0J By LEO H. PETERSEN UPl Sports Editor BRADENTON, Fla. (UPl) Manager Ed Lopat says with a straight face that the Kansas City Athletics could move up to fifth place in the Ameri' can League tliis season because of added power. Then in the next breath he admits they could have trouble m center field, at second base and with their pitching. So its hard to go along with Iiis op timlsm. His main reason for it is the addition of first baseman Jim Gentile and outfielder Rocky Colavilo. He expects them to hit at least 70 home runs be twcen them and to drive in over 100 runs each. "If they do, we should be okay in the power depart' mcnt," Lopat predicts, adding that he believes third baseman Ed Charles also has the poten^ tial of hitting 35 home runs. But the power drops off sharply after those three and Lopat makes no secret of the fact that the AthleUcs "badly need" a good left-handed pitch cr. He blames the lack of left handed pitching strength for the A's eighth place finish in 1963.^ Gave Up Siebern To get Genlilc, Kansas City gave up Norm Sicbcm. To get Colavito they gave up second baseman Jerry Lumpe and pitchers Ed Rakow and Dave Wickershara. Those two pitchers won 21 games for the A's last season while Lumpe long has been rated one of the better second basemen in the majors. Lopat is depending on rookies to fill in Uie gaps. The chances of them doing it arc not very good. Dick Green, who hit only .234 at Portland last season, is the main hope for second base. Should Green fail to make it, ithe only other second base candidate is another rookie, George Williams, who hit .271 at Oklahoma City. Waj-nc Causey is a fixture at short and with Gentile at first and Charles at third, the Kansas City infield could be the club's strong point if Green makes it at second. Colavito, who hit 22 homers and drove in 91 runs for the Detroit Tigers, is the only one sure of a regular outfield spot He'll play left with Jose Tarta- bull or rookie Nelson Mathews in center and either Gmo CI moji or George Alusifc in right TartabuU is a good glove man with a weak stick. Ma thews hit only .157 for the Chi- jcago Cubs. CimoU hit .263 for 'the A's and Alusik batted .265. i Howard Edwards and Char­ ley Lau will share the catchmg duties just as they did last year with the third string job going to the other bonus player, Dave Duncan. As of now, Lopat has three starting pitchers — Orlando Pena (12-20), Diego Segui (9-6) and Moc Drabowsky (7-13). All are right banders and Lopat is expecting big tilings of all thre, especially Drabowsky, who appears to have conquered his arm trouble. Lopat describes his bullpen "as the best part of chib." The relief staff is headed by John Wyatt (6-4), Tom Sturdjvant (1-2), Ted Bowsficid (5-7) and Dale Willis (0-2). All except BowsCeld are right banders. For the other pitching spots Lopat will select three from a group of seven. They include Bob Anderson (3-1) with the Ti gers last year; Dan Pfister, who won only one game last season before he was sidelined with a sore arm; Aurelio Monteagudo, 10-13 at Portland; Jose Santiago, a 12 - game winner at Portland; Vem Handra- ban, another Portland graduate with a 4-1 record and Lew Krause, the high priced bonus baby who has yet to make the grade. Snead leads Greensi)oro by tliree GREENSBORO, N.C. (UPD- Sam Snead, the durable slam mer from White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., carried a sat^ isBed smile and a three-stroke lead into the second round today of the $35,000 Greater Greensboro Open (GGO). Snead, 51, gave younger golf ers a target to shoot for Thursday with a sizzling seven-under' par 64 which tied the tournament and course record set by Byron Nelson in the 1941 GGO —the rich warmup for the even richer Masters. 'You just don't play any bet (er than that" grinned Snead, who has won here seven times previously. He won the first GGO in 1938 and last tasted victory here in 1960. Trailing Snead with 67s were Billy Dunk of Gosford, Austral ia, and George Bayer from In cline Village, Nev. National Open champion Julius Boros of! Mid Pines, N.C, was third with 68 over the par 71, 7,029-yard Sedgefield Country Club course. Six others fied for fifth with I each and seven had 70, including par busters Jack Nicklaus, defending Masters and PGA champion from Ck)!umbus, Ohio, and Arnold Palmer, the biggest money winner in mod em golf. Finishing with 69s were Billy Ma.xwell of Indianapolis, Ind.; Bob Charles of Sarasota, Fla.; Rod Funseth of Spokane, Wash.; Al Johnston of Markland Wood, Canada; Gene Littler of La Jolla, Calif.; and Sonny Ridenhour of Fayettc- ville, N.C. Matching Palmer were Jerry Barber of Los Angeles, Calif.; young Tommy Aaron of Gaines- viUe, Ga.; Wilf Homehuik of Winnepeg, Canada; Gordon Jones of Orlando, Fla.; and Dean Refram from Boca Raton, Fla. Snead shot eight birdies Thursday and his game only faltered once, on the fifth hole when he three-putted from 20 feet out for bis only bogey. He shot a 33 on the par 36 front nine and carded a 31 on the par 35 back nine. Sunckiy tMim tQ meet Bel-Ail* in playoff Members of the Redlands Country Chib Sunday Golf team will be competipg in their first playoff match when they meet Bel-Air at the Western Hills chib near Chinb tiiis Sunday. Team captain Austin Welch said the playoff matches will get under way at 11 a.m. for Uie 16-man team. ! The Redlands team was slat-' ed to meet Bel-Air two weeks ago but the match had to be postponed because of weather. Ten club teams from various parts of Southern California are competing in the playoffs and Redlands members expect to play in three more matches before the tourney is completed. The Sunday teams and the Thursday teams are also expected to meet in the playoff. Redlands tennis team blanks Pacific 9-0 Redlands high school's league-Ieadmg tennis champs blanked Pacific high school 9-0 yesterday on their way to the CBL me. In both singles and doubles. Coach Paul Womack's charges bst only one set while first singles and first doubles were both love matches. SINGLES: Verdieck (R> def. Hawley. 6-0, 6-0; Stryker (R) def. Cover, 6-2, 6-0; Gramger (R) def. Cooper, 6-2, 6-0; Jim enez (R) def. Robms, 6-3, 4-6, 6-1; Newcomer (R) def. Shane, 6-0, 7-5. DOUBLES: Bohmstedt & Tbaraldson (R) def. Harmon & Eisenberg, 6-0, 6-0; Wright & Shaw (R) def. Harbough 4 Rubenstein, 1-6, 7-5, 6-3. Jayvcc score: Redlands 7, Pacific 2. U. R. plays Pomona in first hagae game With a good balanced team and improved hitting, the University, pf Rolands baseball teani, cOaehed by Paul'Tai'lor, opens.its SCIAC season against Pomona tomorrow at 1 p.m. op Pomona's field. Back(ed by steady hitting by outfieklers Derek Shelton . and BiU Hart, and consistent batting by third baseman Don Slawsoo, the Bulldogs will be looking for a sweep in the double-header with the Pomona Sagehens. Two right-banders, Jim Hogan and Bill Bums will carry| pitching duties for Redlands. Hogan has been a stand-out all during the practice season, and fie question will be whether or not he will be ready after pitching against Cal Poly on Wednesday. Bums, a senior, a veteran of. two previous var sity seasons, addipg needed fX' perience" to the sUrterj. : ' Taylor said the Bulldogs big problem is the fact that the defense is not coming up with the big play to stop opponent's offensive attacks. Hopefully, this problem wiJl disappear dur- ng the season as more game experience is picked up. Redlands' record in practice games is 2 wms, 6 defeats. Coach Taylor disregards the weak records, for he said he purposely arranged a pre-sea son sk(d of maximum difficulty so the team would ma ture before the opening of the SCIAC compefition. Whittier stands as the team to beat, and the Bulldogs meet ^Vhittier in two weeks. Mission-Victoria Pony League All boys 13 or 14 years old who live south of Norton are in vited to sign up for the Mission Victoria Pony League, the league president, Joseph Dierin ger, announced today. Final try-outs arc scheduled for tomorrow and Sunday from 9 a.m. to 1 p.m. each day at Victoria schooL According- to Mr. Dieringer, more boys are needed to fill out two new teams and those inter' ested and eligible may apply during the two-day try-out pe riod. Russian sets shot put record MOSCOW (UPD—The Worn en's world indoor shot put rec ord was bettered by Tamara Press with a toss of 56 feet, inches, the Soviet news agen cy Tass reported Thursday. Jliss Press, a strong favorite to win the Olympic Utie, erased the old mark of 54-9 at the USSR indoor championships at Leningrad. SELL IT TOMORROW With low - cost Classified Ads BETTE ,|y JULIUS BOROS t -UJS'.'6PEN CHAMPION IS-IMPACT AREA I move my bands through the impact area as quickly as 1 can. If I could move them faster, I'd be able to hit the baU farther. It is necessary to maintain good balance and club control however, and everyone has a certain speed of hand movement beyond which he is no longer master of the swing. Every golfer should analyze his own capabilities and then try to swing at the same spCed every time. Less-skiUed golfers lunge at the ball on the downswing. They seem to be trying to hit the ball vrith their bodies. You do not want your body moving laterally toward the target near impact Keep your head and body steady as your hands lash at the baU. High speed cameras show that clubhead ^eed tends to decrease after the clubhead movfs past a hip-high position on the downswing. The hands should continue moving low toward the target for a split second after impact This is not an action that can be "tacked on" to a swing. It is the result of a good back swing and downswing. If your hands arc rising :.~£:^ju..c-~.4c, MOVE hands through impact area as quickly as possible. abmptly after impact it may b« that your bead and body are moving away from the target on the downswing. This can be worse than leaning toward the target It indicates a failure to shift the weight to the left and to retum the right elbow to the right side on the downswing. Results may be a scuffed or topped shot. (Trom the txwk, -ptr Golf or 5«t t«r" by Julius Borw, Copjmtlit bj PrepUcc-)Un. Inc., Englewood CIii£s. N.J.) Cleveland will not replace Birdie Tebbetts TUCSON, Ariz. (UPl) — The Cleveland Indians will not replace Birdie Tebbetts as manager because of his heart attack. General Manager Gabe Paul assured the ailing manag. er today. Paul said his appointment of C^oach George Stricklapd to take charge of the club' was strictly a temporary measure until Tebbetts regained his health and is able to return to his job. Tbe 49-year-old Tebbetts was confined to St. Mary's Hospital to which he was taken by am bulance Wednesday night after suffering the heart attack. Teb< belts was reported makmg sat isfactory progress and no long' er was in pain. Strickland's tenure as actmg manager will continue "until further notice," Paul said. But the general manager added that so far as he was concemed "Birdie is still the manager of this club." "It definitely was a coronary attack," Paul reported after talking to Dr. Arthur Dudley who is caring for Tebbetts. "The doctors are satisfied with the progress Birdie is making. But they tell me be will be immobilized for some time, which is normal and he will be given normal, treatment" Paul said normally a person suffering a heart attack is bos pitalized for six weeks but he said Tebbetts might possibly be moved to Bradenton, Fla., not far from his home at Anna Maria, m four weeks. "I don't see how anyone can expect Birdie to be back in less than two months," Paul said. I know one thing for sure, he is not gomg to retum too soon and endanger his health." Miss Wliitworth holds lead ST. PETERSBURG. Fla. (UPl) — Kathy Whitworth had a slim one-stroke lead over four other pros today going into the second round of the $10,000 St. Petersburg Women's Open golf toumey. Miss ^Vliitworth, the second leading money winner last year in the WPGA, had her ups and downs on the first nine holes Thursday, but settled down after the turn and carded a one, under-par 70. Hot on Miss Wbitworth's heels at 71 were Sandra Hay, nie, Betsy Rawls, Ruth Hessen and veteran Patty Berg. NBA Standings Eastern Division Finals (Best'OffSevtn) W.L.Pct, Boston 2 0 i.OOO Cincinnati o 2 .qpo Western Division (Best-ef-Sevtn) W. L. Pcf. St Louis 1 0 1.000 San Francisco 0 1 .ooo Thursday's Rtsullt Boston 101 Cincinnati 90 (Only game scheduled) When Red Auerbacb pats him self On tbe back. that, this was his best coaching job at Bos' ton, he's not reaching. This was the first year m 12 that the Cel tics didn't place a.single man on the NBA All-Pro team. And still they finished with the best record m the league. . , Big buddies on the Cincmnati Royals are Wayne Embry and Oscar Robertson, the league's MVP. But it changes profession ally when they put on s t r e e t clothes. The Big 0 and his board sweeper are pushmg com petifive soft drinks as ps. men It happened at halftime of the San Francisco-Philadelphia regular season windup, when the Warriors clinched their first Western Division Utle. Because of the time differenUal, the Warriors knew that the Detroit Pistons had upset the St. Louis Hawks in the Midwest to make it official. Wilt Chamberlam, the sometimes controversial center of the Warriors, called his teammates together and pulled a couple of newspapermen into the huddle, too.-. . "I want to acknowledge right now," he said, "that Alex Hannum is the best coach I ever played for." . . . And the kicker is that this season Wilt - don't - call - me- Stilt dropped to .the lowest scoring average of his five-year pro career under Hannum's pressure to conform to team pat terns. . . Adolph Plummcr, one of this country's best bets m the Tokyo Olympics as a 400-meter ace, dropped out of school at New Mexico to head west for Los Angeles and some more con centrated training than he could get as a collegian. . . but it isn't working out that way in the languid sun of southern CaU- fomia. . . For concentrated talent; you can't beat the lineup that publicity man Ted Womer has paraded in his 11 years of trying to give away thoroughbred horses. Worner, who also promoted Jackie Robinson's first baseball tour and didn't manage to get Shu-ley May France (remember?) across the English channel, has used racing's elite to spread the word — the word being to name the horse for Kentucky Club, and get him. Here's the Ust: Kathleen Fitzsimmons, whose grandpop is venerable Sunny Jim; Patrice Jacobs, the pretfiest horse owner in any paddock and the daughter of Hirsch Jacobs; Wtl lie Knapp, who made Upset.live up to his name m the 1919 Sanford Stakes for Man O'War's lone defeat; famed jockeys Bulldog track teams take on LA. State The University of Redlands Bulldog track team wiU take on Los Angeles State in a meet tomorrow starting at 1:30 p.m. on the L.A. campus. The Bulldogs have been idle smce the Claremont Relays last Saturday when Coach Ted Runner entered his team in "open" rather than small schools competition. Even at that the BuUdogs finished third behind San Diego and Long Beach State colleges. UR tracksters will compete against Whittier in a conference meet on .April 11, at Whittier, then be home for a non- conference meet against Cal Poly on April 18. Alex HaaBum Conn McCreary and Ted Alkinson; the late Clem McCarthy, the voice of racing; and this year, Carolyn Arcaro, whose dad, Eddie, pushed bis long nose first across the finish line 4,779 times (including five Kentucky Derby triumphs). . . Ted even got Ail-American quarterback Lee Grosscup and pitcher Ralph Branca into the act. Between you'n'me, Al Kaline, one of the defensive stylists of baseball history, once thought he'd be yanked from the De^ iroit lineup for his fielding. Hap pwed two years ago when the Tigers were desperate for in field help and put him at third base. . . "1 was scared stiff," he recalled. "But (Jim) Bun ning pitched a helluva game. It was 1^0 and I could just see myself blowing it. I thought sure they'd take me out for defen sive purposes. But I had only one easy chance. Jayvees edge Pacific 2-1 The Terrier Jayvee nine scored one run in the sixth inning and a second in the ninth to beat the Pacific Jayvees by a 2-1 score and take some re­ venge'for the 15-2 varsity loss to Pacific earlier this week. The Terriers didn't get a man on base until the 6th inning when Harry Munoz walked, Charles Slaughter sacrificed and Dale Lopez smacked a double to score Munoz. Pacific came back to Ue the game in the 7th on an un earned run but the Terriers notched the win when Jim Ballard signaled and Gary Steddum lofted a long triple to score Ballard (with two outs) in the 9th. Coach Bill Fdehner com mended his players for a good game of defenisve ball and noted that Harry Munoz handled 13 chances without a flaw from his shortstop post. And pitcher Charlie Slaugh ter went nine inmngs without giving up an eamed run in racking up the 2-1 win. Foyf gets honor NEW YORK (UPl) - The New York Race Drivers Asso- ciaUon honored A. J. Foyt the 1963 naUonal champion of the U.S. Auto Club, and Tony Hulman, prseident of the Indianap, olis Speedway, at Thursday night's annual dinner. SUNDAY MORNING DO-NUT CLUB 3 • « T f Deublts FREE COFFEE! «K DO-NUTS! EVERY SVIHPAY a! 11 a. m. Entry Faa — S4 per ttam S2 Bmvliim — $2 Pnza Lad)**: Lat u« find vau • Bmvltns "Pardnar" far Sunday Mornings EMPIRE BOWL 'ni.'^",^" tttdlandsVailyfacIt fAtoi,fti .xm -r Top track teams in dual meets LOS ANGELES (UPD — University of Southern California's iwwerful track and field team meets Washington state while UCLA clashes with California to highUght Saturday's major dual meets in Southern California. Tbe only quesUon in the Trojan meet scheduled to get un- denvay at 10 a.m. in the Oili- seum was the size of the score and many experts felt it could top 100 points for coach Vera Wolfe's squad. Washington .State, meeting Southern California for the first time, had a few stars who could give the Trojans trouble but lacked the depth to challenge them seriously. Tops for the Cougars were hurdler Jim Alien, distance runner John Valiant javelin thrower Buck Kipe and pole vaulter Nels Siverson.- Southern California, however, showed strength in every event including those in which the Ci>ugars hoped to shine. The UCLA-Califomia meet on the Bruins' field at 2 p.m., was expected to be a close, hard- foiigbt affair which could go either way. Among the top events were expected to be the sprints in which Cal's Forest Beaty opposes UCL.Vs Len Dodson. Other top California performers were expected to be Gene Johnson in the high jump, Dave ArchibaM in the 440, Marty Ziebarth in the 880 and Don Schmidt in the discus. UCLA counted on gaining points from the efforts of Bob Day in the mile and Dick Weeks in the two-mile while John Parks will battle Schmidt for first in the discus. The Southern California Slrid- ers travel to Tempe, Ariz., to meet the strong Arizona State University tracksters Saturday night and the club team was expected to have difficulty overcoming the strong Arizona State squad. Occidental College entertains the Pasadena Track Club while in other action Redlands invades California State at Los Angeles; U.C. at Riverside hosts Cal Western and La Verae, Fresno State is at U.C. Santa Barbara -and Cal Tech meets Pomona. In the San Diego area, San Diego State hosts San Fernando Valley State while Long Beach State meets Camp Pendleton and (he San Diego Track Club at the Marine 'field.- Frank Howard to be back in line-up today VERO BEACH; Fla. (OTt)— Frank Howard was to be in the Los Angeles Dodger line-up today for the first time since joining the team after temporarily retiring. Howard, who led the World Champions last year in home runs with 28, has been working out in the camp while the team was making the grapefruit circuit playing exhibition games. Don Drysdale was to pitch for the Dodgers today as they played the Cincinnati Reds for tbe first time this year. In Thursday's game, Sandy Koufax dropped bis fourth straight game as the Dodgers fell to Uie St. Louis Cardinals, 2-1. Koufax hekl St Louis to one hit for the first six innings, but the Cards rapped him for two hits - -and two runs in the seventh. • Ron Pcrr^oski relieved the ace southpaw in ttie. ninth and retired three straight batters. • Before the- seventh inning, Kourfax had buried 10 scoreless innings. ' TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or appliances will find a ready market through CHassified Ads. LUBE ROOM Gopics By DICK ANDERSON Aula aflancics aapaar in almost avary goed-sizari town, but here's en* for fha books . . . Thcy'ra sailing autas in supermarkets new, like com . . . batter watch yowr,' next time sh« haads far th« store far a "few little thlnfls." DICK ANDERSON'S MOBIL SERVICE EXCtRT lUBSlCATlON » T.I. 7«-12o9 BEDL4NDS

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