Pasadena Independent from Pasadena, California on June 18, 1968 · Page 16
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Pasadena Independent from Pasadena, California · Page 16

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Tuesday, June 18, 1968
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Page 16
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gosfs Homer Subdues Yanks, 2-1 : - : i sts -APWIreptioto TIED FOR EIGHTH Hank Aaron of Atlanta Braves is greeted by Joe Torre Monday night ofler hitting 493rd home run in the game with Cincinnati. This tied him with Lou Gehring for eighth place on allllme list. (For story, e. next page. Barrett Back to Bahamas Troj jans to Hero of NCAA Tim Barrett, the jrisn who contributed the. Key jpointfi in USC's dramatic NCAA track and field victory, will not return to school next season. Although just a sophomore,! Barrett has decided to return to Ins; ative... Bahamas to study incdTcih'e.' ' - -. "We'fe-sorTv. of course." Trb-- 'jan" coacii 'Vein Wife toW. ihe Track -Writers ' Monday St "Hip Olympian Hotel. "Tim's 51-foot SPORTS PASADENA STAfl-NE Baseball Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE WLFet. CB St Louis .......38 25 .603 Atunta .. 33 29 .532 4 San Francisco .34' 30 .531 414 DUUuErus ....31 31 .S" Philadelphia -..28 28 .500 m Chicago i 30 31 .K New York 29 31 .483 7 Cincinnati .....29 32 .475 K Pittsburgh ....28 31 .475 8 Houston :. 23 33 .377 14 MONDAY'S RESULTS Lds Angeles at Philadelphia. Atlanta 3, Cincinnati 2 Pittsburgh 4, Houston 3 Only games scheduled. TODAY'S PITCHERS Lns Aneeles (Drysdale B-4) at Pittsburgh (Moose 2-4) radio B4n, Sins n.m. Houston (Lemasler 5-li and Eiasingame 1-0) at New York (Ryan 5-4 and caraweil i-f) i, T-N. . Cincinnati (CLoninger 1-4) at Atlanta f Johnson 4-3) San Francisco (Perry fi-3 and Mccormick 5-B; at Philadelphia (Short 4-6 and Fryman 9-5) 2. 1 n. ;. Chicago (Nye 4-6) at St. Louis (Bnles 7-4) AMERICAN LEAGUE ff L. Pet BG Detroit 41 22 .651 - Baltimore-i... 32 25 .525 8 Cleveland ..-..33 Sf-,516 .814 Miiuiesota ....32 31 .508 ' 9 Boston 29 29 ,500 - 914 Oakland 3! 31 ,500 914 New YDi'k ,...29 33 .468 11W ANGELS .....29 33 .4K JJ.14 Chicago 27 32 .45S 12 Washington; ..24 3G .460 1514 MONDAY'S RESULTS California 2, New York 1, 12 innings. Minnesota 4, .Washington 1 Chicago 2, Cleveland 1 Oakland 3, Baltimore 2 Only games scheduled. ' ; ' TODAYS PITCHERS New York (Talbot 0-31 aLCal ilurnia (Murphy 0-fJ Anaheim Ibtaaium p.m. Jtaaia yiii. Baltimore- (Phoebus 5-fi) at: Oakland (Nash 5-4) Washington (Onega 4-5) atl Minnesota (Mcrritt 4-6 J Cleveland (McDowell 6-5) at Chicago (Peters 3-6) Boston (Santiago 7-3) at De troit (Wilson f 4) leap in the triple jump last Sat-; urday was a real clutch per- Barrctl said he lias been hap py with his two years at USC, but' that some personal matters torcea him to leave. "Yes, I realized that we need ed every point," he replied to a question. "The jump came on my final trial, and I knew how tight the team race was. Barrett said at first the offi-als measured from the front nf the clay at Berkeley's Ed-- wards Stadium. "It looked like 49 feet, and 1 was surprised. Then Perth Pon-si (who finished second) told icm they were wrong. Wolfe also revealed that USC trainer Gary Tuthill has been lasked by head Olympic coach Payton Jordan to train the U.S. team in Mexico City. 'All that needs to be done is get AAU approval," siad Wolfe. The Trojan coach ngures that it will be mighty difficult to re-.oearj as team champion in the !NUAA next year at ttnoxviue, Tenn. "We're losing some outstahd-: ing boys who have been mighty! nelptul to us, he notnii. And tlic rest nf the country is getting wugner. THE GUESTS - Joininz Bar rett at the-Jiuichio,-! -we sprln- icr .Lennox Miner and pole vaulter Bob Seagren of the vie. lotions Irojans. Yes. smiled Mulrr. "T eot tired at Berkeley." He rati two races Thursday, three Friday and three Saturday. 1 was pretty worried after pulling up at Modesto three weeKS igo. lie said. "So natu rally I'm happy with my per-i lormaiices at tne NCAA. Miller won the 100 meters . TROJANS: See Pago lKl DRYSDALE, HUNTER HONORED NEW - YORK' (AP)-Don DiysdaJe's shutout pitching and Catfish Hunter's perfect game won the monthly ballot-, ing for the Vain Heusen outstanding achievement award in the major leagues. Drysdale's fifth consecutive shutout, lying the old mark, came within the April-May period covered in the voting. The Los Angeles pitcher broke the record and also topped Walter Johnson's strong of consecutive scoreless innings this month. BiUingham Gets Help From Big D APV1 PITTSBURGH Jack Billing- ham, the man the Dodgers took chance on when they traded! 'away Phil Regan five weeks ago, has become a prime con cern In manager Wall Alston and pitching coach Lefty Phi?-lips. But Billincham. who has been very ineffective in his last three appearances, thinks he found the reason for giving up four hits, two walks and five joins (one his own) on only IT IPitcties since June 4 before lie, could get his first out. "(Don) Drysdale told me he thought I was opening up in my delivery too sarin," Blllingham told the Independent Star-News before '- M 0 ti d a y !s scheduled game' with Philadelphia was rained out. "But I've always known I have a tendency to do I mis type of. tning, 1 guess 1 ve done it all my life," Drysdale and Phillips spent ;some lime watching Bilung- ham's delivery prior to Sun day s 2-1 victorv over tne Phil lies and agreed this could be tlw problem that has jumped Billingham's earned run aver age 'ram 2.15 lo 2.45. T think this was the main reason I was hit so hard recent ly," Billineham said, "And I'm frying to watch myself without Hurting my rythm too much. "I have been completing my follow-through while my arm was stilt completine the wind- up," he continued. "The result was I had nothing on the ball. "There are two thines I can do to compensate: first I could hesitate when I bring my leg- up to get a smooth follow-through, 'second, I could bring my leg up mgner wlien I kick, ifils would keep my rythm anil also' assure a fioa louow-tnrougn. "I'll try both methods in the jnexr. couple of days and then decide which is better for my ifyle ol pitching," tie said, add ing: 11 opening up too soon isn't the reason, I'll just have to try somKlin:,- else." Since the Dodgers prepared for tonight's opener of a three- gariie series with Ihe Pirates here, it figures thai BiUingham will, at one time or anntliw, get a chance to make the important test. In toniihl's same, Don Drys dale (8-4) gets the call against! Pittsburgh right-hander Bob! 'Moose (2-4). who was 0-4 as a relief pitcher before moving into the. starting rotation. By JAMES R. POLK Associated Press Sports Writer WASHINGTON (AP) - Gary Beban, All-America quartei back from UCLA, signed his second no-cut contract Monday. I The first one was for life and the second, for his livelihood, couid run years, too. The Washington Redskins paid a reported $200,000 to sign Beban and plainly expect a long-lasting NFL career for him even though nobody took . the Heismah Trophy winner in the first round Df the pro football draft last winter. Beban. a brideirraom of three days, compared tne iteflswns iagreement with his' marriage Friday and joked. "Tve Been in volved in two no-cut contracts within a week." The Redskins acquired rightsl I'CDhDlO IT'S OFFICIAL . UCIA Alf-Amerjcan Qfs Gary Beban holds signed contract Monday oiler joining Washington Redskins. With him ar Edward Bennett Williams (leftl, 'Skins president, and Washington coach Otro Graham, centsr, himsslf a former Q8 star. From Bruin to Redskin Beban Signs Itn Beban from the Los Anseles flams on his weddine dav last wer-K. ine Redskins rave the Rams their No. 1 draft choice next year. Beban will be playing behind jveteran Sonny Jurgensen, who (broke NFL passing records last Ifall but will be 31 three weeks ibefore the coming season opens. Beban has a reputation as a rollout passer in contrast to the pros' dropback style. But he says he is not and reports he I threw sit per cent of his college ipasses from a set stance. Behan said, "The only difference between the UCLA dropback and the pros is the angle you take leaving the center. " KeflsRins -Coach Utto Graham, suDerb pro quarterback in his long career with Cleveland, praised Beban: "He's intelligent. H-j's got all the physical attributes. He can I IthrDW and he can run, which many quarterbacks can't do, Above all, the most important thing in my way ol thinking. he's a winner." .Beban's attorney, Ailhur Morse nf Chicago, compared Beban's contract as favorable to the ones he negotiated for Chi- Icago linebacker Dick Butkus and Green Bay fuliback Jim Grabowski. Those contracts, in the days of the AFL-NFL bidding wars,; li-eporledty ranged up to a quar ter ol a million dollars. Beban's contract is thought to call for. about. S200,0D0, spread over sev eral vears, Beban. who passed and ran for 5S touchdowns in three years at UCLA, is an articulate intelligent youne man although lie ' says, "I'd rather be quiet Mian nave my- toot in my moutrt. it makes it tough to wallt. Troy Tackle Turns Pro Yary, Vikes Agree ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (AP) Ron Yary. the young behemoth who tlie Minnesota Vikings made the No. 1 college football player in the nation last January, agreed ' to contract terms with the National Football League team Monday. "Ron is satisfied." Vikintrs General Manager Jim Finks said, "and that's the boy wc wanted to satisfy." Fifiks steadfastly refused to 'make public- terms of Yary's contract, but it is believed In be a mii:tlTile.vv rnnlm'ft with a. large bonus-perhaps a $300,000 is?ved it' until this. year, and pacKage spread over two or i" LalJ- Ukeiy will he tried first at offensive guard by the Vikings. "We're just tickled to death to gel him." Finks said. "1 talked to him a couple of times over the weekend, f or all intents and purposes he had agreed to terms over the weekend. Ron called me from California today and the final agreement was reached." Finks declined, to comment on Morse's role in the negotiations, Win in Twelfth ANAHEIM (AP) - Jim Fre- Igosi drilled a leadoff homer in the 12th inning, powering the California Angels past the New York Yankees a-l Monday nignt at Annaheim Stadium. Frc?nsi slammed his third ho mer of the season' off reliever Joe Verbanic after the Yankees lifted starting pitcher Stan Bahhsen for a pinch hitter in tlte top of the 12th. Balmsen had allowed only three hits. Minnie Ro.las, who replaced (Angels' starter Jim McGlothlin m the 10th, was the winner: Bahnsen held the Angels hit- jless until the sixth, when Bobby Knoop doubled, took third on McGlothlin's sacrifice bunt and scored n Vic :DavalillD's single to left, tying the game 1-1. The Yankees loaded (he bases with none out in tlieaop of the sixth but managed only one run alter a base-minimg blunder 111 Roy White. Horace Clarke drew a walk, White singled and Mickey Man tle also walked: Clarke scored as Joe Pepitone forced Manllh at second, hut White . rounded third and - was thrown out to complete a double play, Catcher Tom SatrianD then nailed Pepitone on an .attempted- steal for the third out. NEW YOmt CALIFORNIA Ctarkt. jb A 1 .0 POavnllirD ,1 5(11 While II A D I (1 FriBM! si II II Monllt lb 3 0 10 Bpoi tf 4 d 0 .1 Ppllani rf soil Mlntner lb ID I Kojcd rt SOU Hlnlwi lb til Tresh ss A D 0 0 Pciclwdl lr 3 0 I g Verbanic r 0 Tslal ' 36 2 4 2 !. loeNew Yerlt "l, Calllomlo 3." J- f-i-.SH. A-ll HH-FrtlBSl .3). SH-Cm. IP H REItSSSD (I.J-3) ... 0 1 1 1 It 0 Army Revokes Duty Orders For Blair BALTIMORE , (A P)-Ceuter fielder Paul Blair ol the Baltimore Orioles was notifed Monday that his orders (d report for active duty with the Army had been "revoked by reason of dependency." The Orioles said Blair, now with the team in Oalsland, received a wire from the U.S. Army reserve headquarters in St. Louis. There was no immediate word -i. Blair's future military sta tus, but he apparently won't be RON YARY nut mere were indications Yary:rnr,nirDrt in , nH riT accepted -less than what Morse jbecause he has fnur dependents, wanted him lo stand firm for J mil temf, f0 appv Finks Morse and Yary met for;for.a chane n-orderS:on May tvvo days in Chicago last weekjjg lvi,en his wife ave nir(h fn a "We don't divulge terms and conditions under any circum stances," Finks said. Did Yary tret the 3200,000 he and his agent, Jim Morse, re- portedlv had sought? "Are you kiddingv ' Finks replied. Asked If Yam received the biggest bonus in Minnesota his tory, Finks replied, "No com ment."- The Vikinss received the bo nus draft choice from the New York Giants in the Fran Tark enton deal over a year. ago'. iThey did not use it in 1967. but: ted him as the best lineman in the mimtrv last fall," Coach Bud Grant said-at the time. "We believe he has a chance to make it at any one of, rive positions." The fi-fDnt-5, 2fi5-pound Yary Pro Grid Rouiirlvp . vera! dele- - Giant plovm icrlmmaqe Monday. Smith are llnsbnckers, Davis is WnrieOprills .I'm 5(SlT Monday aTgrnilhls IBSmtrSu'Squad game. without reaching agreement. Yary played defensive end as sophomore at Southern Ca, then was an offensive tackle his junior and senior He was first team all-Ameri can last fail and also won the !out!and Award and the Washington Touchdown Club Award Inr- n;i I mn s untMnnrling i i.l lege lineman. He will olay in the Collece iAll-Star game in Chicago Aug. 12, then report to the Vikings at their Mankato, Minn., Stale training camn Aue. 3 the day jot the Vikings' annual intra- daughler, who hpcame Blair's fourth dependent. Toros Sued for ; $3.4 Million BALTIMORE (AP) - Shimon Cohen, an Israeli soccer player, filed suit in U.S. District Court Monday seeking ' $3.4 million damages from the Baldmore Bays and San Diego Toros of the North American Soccer League. The suit charges slander, breach of contract and future prospects and disparagement of 'professional ability; CAL STATE PCAA ENTRY BEING PROBED oi PtCKARB pros Outweigh Com Cal State Moving Up? THERE ARE STILL several mpjor hurdles to be crossed, but things' look bright for the chances ol Cal State L.A.'s breaking inlo Hie new Pacific Coast Athletic Association. With athletic director Scotty Deeds currently out of town for the NCAA college division tennis championships and tennis meetings In San Antonio, associate AD Held Gunnell has taken on the chores ol looking into the pros and cons of the new league, including, attending last week's meeting hi which- the fledgling conference took Its first Toots-"strlctly as a fact-finding venture." , "The sUtlcllo director of the schools, involved had held a previous mcetliij and were asked to return to Ibeir schooh and bring back their respective decisions last week," Gaimeli explained Mondayi "San Diego State, Fresno State and Cal Stale Long it Beach from our conference were able to make Affirmative ' 1 decisions, along with UC Santa Barbara and San Jose State, But OOP, WHICH WILL PROBABLY JOIN THE CONFERENCE, AND OUR SCHOOL WERE NOT ABLE TO MAKE A COMMITMENT Ids! week." BUT THE PROS of participation in the PCAA greatly outweigh tlie cons, from where we sit. "Our situation," said Guhnell. "is that we have to present the facts to (he athletic board (three student members, three from faculty), the student board, the academic senate and the president of the school (Dr. John A. Greenlee). "The decision they have to make is whether to stay with Hie CCAA as it now stands, or accelerate our athletic program in order to join the TACC. I think the primary question is one of finances. And we are looking Inlo a)l aspects of the financial situation." Gunnel explains that the expenses incurred in a stepped up sports program will necessarily be greater than those in the "old" CCAA, "but I want to emphasize that we're not going 'big time.' And we have no thoughts about trying to get Increased student fees to support the program, "In reality, we. (the athletic department) see little, difference In Ihe outlay between the CCAA as ft Is now set up and the sew cenJerence. And the possibility of income from the PCAA Is mock greater, as we tee It. With San Dclga State, Cal State Long Bench and Fresne State (the three biggest drawing cards In the league) pulling out, ve envision very little Income potential to .: the CCAA, "In Ihe PCAA there. Is the possibility of acMsvliij a major rlassitication In football, and there is also a very real possibility the Junior Rose Bowl will be tied in with the new conference. In addition, the guarantee structure Is more Inviting ihRn in the CCAA, If only from the standpoint of bis--jer gates," In early meetings, Gunncll says the PCAA was kicking around the possibilities of a MISOO to COM minimum guarantee, or a 60-40 split between the home and Visiting teams, He '' also points to the very lucrative fact that major college classification by the NCAA would bring memhpr schools a cut 6f the national football TV package, amounting to something in the neighborhood of $25,000 a year. (And that, as they say. is one of the better neighborhoods.) - , Gunnell, who presented the facts of tlie plan to Dr. Greenlee and other campus leaders last week, said he. saw little in the way of response, "Tliere was really no viewpoint taken at our meetings," he explained. "Wc were just trying to get at the facts. The main question, 1 think, was, How do we finance it? Mr. Deeds will be back in town afler Thursday, and he will be getting together with all concerned at that, time." Have lo Make Solid Ca&e ONCE AGAIN SPEAKING for the athletic department, Gunnell said, "Naturally we xvould like to upgrade our program, and we feel that joining the PCAA would be a step in that direction. But we have to make a pretty solid case before we can expect a decision cither way. And, of course, the athletic program hiss to fit Into the overall educational program of tlte school." But Gunnell has some pretty convincing argunento . In law of totoltuj up with th PCAA, the least of which Is not the fact that Ike CCAA-wtth or without Cal State L.A. tojolng In he a, considerably weakened leagie In years to come, If IL survives. In explaining the grante-tn-nld program tentatively outlined for the Pacific Coasf AA, Gunnell said the grand limit has been set at 60 for foolball and 20 for basketball. The CCAA, in a move aimed at trying to Induce the maverick schools to return to tho fold, last month upped Its limits to 65 for football and 30 for basketball, But. nf coarse, these limits could be reduced, since the move did not nerve 1f intended purpose. But Gunnell hit the nail on the head when he quoted Fresno State-AD Cecil Coleman. "We could" spend as much on our program at Fresno State next year In tlie CCAA as we will in future-years iu the PCAA, but the financial return is just not there." A decision may not be forthcoming before this fall, when all (he involved student and faculty groups will be more readily available for policy-making meetings, but the future of 'the Diablos would seem to lie in the PCAA. ' We would be surprised if the CSLA powers shnuld decide otherwise. It would be a great step forward in athletics. At this point, staying In the CCAA looks like a giant backward stride. A LATE SUNDAY news Item via the AP came as some, thing of a shock to local fight tans. It- seems that Sho Saljyo, the Japanese "Blazer'' who upset WBA featherweight champ Raul Rojas a couple of weeks ago In a non-title match, lias rejected an Olympic offer for a summer rematch, with the championship belt at stake, It's a matter of finances, say our sources, Saijyo, who received about $7900 for his win June 6, is reportedly holding ourtnr a 1115,000 guarantee in the title bout. It'a entirely pwlfal the Qtymplo otter to Saljyo to lea . . than he deserves-the figures, naturally, aren't avail-ahle-bot off his decisive victory to their first meeting, yon would almost think he wooH be happy to accept the minimum, just tor the chance to wear the bell. And his chances are good, even If Rojas did say he tolled to train properly tor their Unit ftghl. , . hv case Saijyo doesn't know it, boxing history la full of situations similar to this one, Bob Foster's backers had to fnit up a 1100,000 guarantee lo 8t light heavyweight champ Dick Tiger Into the ring. And ihey lost nearly $30,000 on that fight.. But they'll not losing any sleep over It. the titla'n worth considerably more. '''.:.

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