Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California on April 11, 1964 · Page 13
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Redlands Daily Facts from Redlands, California · Page 13

Redlands, California
Issue Date:
Saturday, April 11, 1964
Page 13
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Palmer four strokes ahead in Masters AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI) — The Masters goU tournament is tbe same — and chasing Arnold Palmer is the game. The batUe for the coveted title went into its third round today with Amie back on his game and far enough in front of the field that it seemed it would take a major reversal to stop him from nabbiiig an unprecedented fourth Masters crown and regain Ids place as the king of golf. Palmer, blazing down the back nine with his old familiar birdie charge, fired a four-under-par 68 Friday. Backed up by his opening round 69, this gave him a seven-under-par 137 at the halfway mark and a four stroke lead over Gary Player, the little South African who is suffering from tonsilitis. It's a familiar story for the Masters which Palmer won in 1958, 1960 and 1962. So, too, is having Palyer for the leading contender since the little man who always wea'rs black won this tournament in 1961 and it took a playoff for Palmer to prevent him £rom being tbe first successful defending champion in '62. NiekUuf Is Scrambling The apparent jinx against defending champions appeared to be holding up. Big Jack Nicklaus scrambled to a one-over 73 Friday with four bogeys on his card and although matching par for 36 holes is now seven fat strokes behind Palmer, Just 24 hours earlier, Palmer had been locked in a five-way tie for the Masters lead. One by one, those other erstwhile leaders fell back in the face of Palmer's blistering charge. Davis Love, the club pro from Charlotte, N. C. skied to a 75-144; Bob Goalby also ended up at 74-144 after getting an eagle three on No. 15 and then bogeying the final three holes; Australian Kel Kagle was four under alter the first three holes but then sank into bogey oblivion to end up at 77-146 — nine strokes off the pace. Only Player among the four was able to hold on to the par edge he had after the first round. Player just make it when a birdie on the final hole gave him a 72-141. Littler, January Tiad Close on Players' heels in the pack at Palmer's back were slender Don January and former U.S. Open champion Gene LitUer, each with 72-142. LitUer had a double bogey on the last hole. Another stroke back at 143 were Tony Lema, who matched Palmer's 68 in Friday's play; Texan Dave Marr. who was |only a stroke behind the day before; Dow Finsterwald, in the top five scorers in three of the past four Masters; and British Open champion Bob Charles, the New Zealand lefthander. The original field of 96 was cut to the low 44 scorers and ties for the final two rounds today and Sunday. The cutoff mark was a four-over par 148 and this trimmed out three-time Masters champion Sam Snead with his 152 and former champion Gary Middlecoff who had a 156. Priebe leads Yucaipa to trock win over Indio By STEVE GILLETTE With sprinter Jerry Priebe leading the way Yucaipa High Thunderbirds downed host Indio 60-44 yesterday in a Desert Valley League track meet. Priebe captured a triple in the varsity division despite a heav ily banaged thigh. He won the 100, and 220 dashes and added a first in the Long Jump, just missing the school record in the latter by 1^ inches. This is the second time this year that the T-Birds have downed Indio, in the first meet it was 64-40 in favor of the Yu calpa thinclads. Friday the Thunderbirds will host Palm Springs at 3 p.m. in a D- VL meet. Yucaipa is now 2-1 in league action. Tonight the team will be entered in the annual Coachella Invitational Relays starting at 6:30 p.m. Jerry Fiske won three events for the T-Birds in the C class taking both dashes and the long jump. VARSITY 100 — Priebe (Y), Davis (I), 10.0. 220 — Priebe (Y), Arthur (I), EUerbrook (I). 22.4. 440— Jfartin (Y), Maas (I), Bain (Y), 53.3. 880 - GiUeUe (Y), HoveU (Y), Precie (I), 2:04.7. Mile — Cleveland (Y), Hough (Y), Rougley (I), 4:51. 880 Relay — Yucaipa (Priebe, Bain, Persson, Martin), 1:34.6. 120 HH — Zimmerman (I), Dean (Y), King (I), 16.5. 180 — LH — Davis (1), Goddard (I), Zimmerman (1), 20.2. . Shot Put — \Mte (I), McCon- neU (Y), Manzo (I), 54-11%. Long Jump — Priebe (Y), Persson (Y), Bain (Y), 21-OVi. Pole Vault — Prior (I). Hie key (Y), Amerson (Y), 12 - 0. High Jump — McEenney (I), Gedling (Y), Wallace (Y), 5-10. Varsity Final Score; Yucal pa 60, Indio 44. CLASS B 100 — Orme (I), Wierzibicki (I), Oakcs (Y), 10.8. 220 — Fitter (Y), Wierzibicki (I), Velder- rain (Y), 24.4. 660 — Thurlow (I), Krauso (I), Meza (I), 1:36.5. 1320 — A. Precie (I), Preston (I), Maddox (Y), 3:43.6. 660 Relay — Indio, 1:125. 70 HH — Hall (I), Wessman (Y), O'Neil (I), 10.2. 120 LH — Kerrigan (I), Coogle (I) & Hall (1), (Ue), 14.7. Shot Put —Byard (Y), Saverino (Y), Ligman (I), AS-WA. Long Jump Coogle (I), Oakes (Y), 0'- Neil (Y), 18-3. Pole Vault — Saverino (Y), Monge (I), 10 ft High Jump— Oakes (Y), Pitter (Y). Ligman (I), 5-4. Class B Final Score: Indio 59, Yucaipa 35. CLASS C 100 - Fiske (Y), ShibaU (I), Farrer (I), 11.0. 180 — Fiske (Y), ShibaU (I) i Farrer (I) (Ue), ISA 660 — Carrillio (I). Ingels (I), RoberU (I), 1:36.6. 1320 — J. Gillette Y), Zapp (I), 3:45.4. 440 Belay - Indio, 48.7. 120 LH — O'Malley (I), Ingram (I), J. Gillette (Y), 14.7. Shot Put - MacLachlan (I), Moxley (Y). White (I). 46-9. Long Jump - Fiske (Y), O'Malley (I), Riding (I), 18-10. Pole Vault — Sorenson (Y), Lovelace (Y), 9-2. Class C Final Score: Indio 51, Yucaipa 32. Warriors head for win in game with St. Louis SAN FRANCISCO (UPI) Coach Alex Hannum of the San Francisco Warriors predicts his team will close out its National Basketball Association playoff series with a win at SL Louis Sunday. The Warriors moved out to a 3-2 lead in the best-of-seven Western Division battle Friday night with a lopsided 121-97 decision over the ice-cold Hawks. Wilt Chamberlain's 50 points and the heroic play of a quartet of injured Warriors greased the skids for the Hawks. That meant St. Louis must win both Sunday at home and again next Thursday at the Cow Palace if it hopes to be the team that faces Eastern Di- \-ision kingpin Boston in the NBA World Series. "We don't plan to let the Hawks come back to San Francisco for any seventh game," a beaming Hannum said above the din of the happy Warrior dressing room. "We know we can take them anywhere if we play our best game." (Hiamberlajn scored 19 pomts during a hot first quarter that saw the Hawks held to five field goals. An 8-0 burst sent the Warriors out to a 16-point lead during the last two minutes of the opening period. Then another eight point blast got San Francisco out to a 20-point lead in the second period. St. Louis made its one small move of the night in the second stanza when a full-court defense and the fact that several Warriors were on the brink of foul trouble let St Louis close Giants trade Sam Huff to Redsliins for two NEW YORK (VPI) - Sam Huffs specUcular eight-year association with the New York Giants has ended amid much bitterness, indecision and confusion. "I'm not sure what I'm going to do," Huff said Friday after the Giants sent hfm to the Washington Redskins along with rookie defensive end George Seals of Missouri. In return, tbe Giants received defensive end Andy Stynchula, halfback Dick James and the Redskins' No. 5 draft choice next season. "I really haven't had a chance to talk it over with my wife," the five-time All-Pro linebacker said. "If I go, and I'm not saying I will, I'll have to (tart all over and make friends with guys I've been playing against all these years "I feel I'll have to build a whole new career with Washington. Evidently (Coach Bill) McPeak thinks he can make a big pu^ for the title and evident^ he's going for broke, but I jut 4°°'' know. I'm in a state of complete confusion." McPeak said he was delight ed to have Huff and laughed when someone asked If HufTs age (29) bad anything to do with the trade. 'There are other fine linebackers in the league a lot older—Joe Schmidt of Detroit and Bill George of the Bears, for e-xample," McPeak said. "I think he's as good as he ever was, and we see no indication that he has sUpped." Coach Allie Sherman said the Giants made the deal simply because "we badly ne«]ed help in some other departments." The defensive Une is ohe of those departments and Styachu la, a former Penn State tackle, will play either end or tackle. James was one of the most popular Redsktos' players. After Washington fans learned of the trade the switchboard at the team's office was jammed with calls. The 5-foot-9,175-pouiui James is a three-way threat and could give the Giants pleoty of backfield help. Bulldog tennis team drabs Whittier8-1 University of Redlands tennis team swept to its sixth straight SCIAC win with a 8-1 conquest of visiting Whittier College yesterday. Leading tbe way for c o a c b Jim Verdieck's nettirs was Bill Hoyt who defeated WhitUer's Dean in the number one singles match 6-4, 9-11, 6-4. SINGLES: Hoyt (R) def. Dean (W) 6-i, 9-11. 6-i; Morris (R) def. Smith (W), 6-3, 6 - 3; Sehoen (R) def. Cordova (W) 6-1, 6-2; VaiUant (R) def. An derson (W) 1-6, 6-1, 6-1; Nelson (R) def. Hutchens (W) 6-0, 6-0. DOUBLES: Sehoen & Hoyt (R) def. Dean & Morgan (W) 8-1; HamUton & Kerber (R), def. Smith k Cordova (W) 6-3, 9-7; Vaillant (R) & CaminetU (R) lost to Hutchens & Adams (W) 4-6. 6-2. Final score: Redlands 8, \Vhit- tier 1. Canadian half mile sensation enters Mt. Sac WALNUT, Calif. {UPI)-Canada's world-ranking half-miler. Bill Crothers, will step up to the mile in the Mt San Antonio Relays April 25, meet director Hilmer Lodge announced today. Coach Fred Foot of Toronto's East York Track Club told Lodge that Crothers was looking forward to being tested in the mile by Jim Grelle of the Los Angeles Track Club. Grelle has an all-time best mile mark of 3:56.1 and ran 4:01.3 this season for the fastest outdoor mile thus far. Crothers hat competed only a few times in the mile. On one of those occasions in the Sugar Bowl mile at New Orleans in 1962 he defeated Tom O'Hara of Loyola of Oucigo, holder of the indoor mile mark. Crothers was believed by track followers to be considering possibly switching from the 800 to the 1500 meters in the Tokyo .Olympics and his decision may be based on his performance at Mt San Antonio. to a 58-49 deficit at tbe intermission. But Chamberlain kept bombing with fade-aways and dunks in a sharp third quarter and the Warriors moved back out to a fat lead that they never relinquished. Tom Meschery helped out Chamberlain with 16 points and 13 rebounds while guards Gary Phillips and Guy Rodgers tossed in 12 apiece. Rodgers also had a dozen assists. Bob PetUt led the Hawks vrith 19 points. UNHAPPY ARNIE — Arnold Polmer, unhappy after missing his putt for a birdie on the third hole of the second round in the Masters golf toyrnament at Augusta, Go., tosses his putter away. Palmer's playing portner, Juon (CM Chi) Ro<l- riguez, watches^ (UPI Telephoto) Thunderbirds bounce back, win 7-5 Yucaipa High Thunderbirds bounced back for a 7-5 win over host Beaumont high yesterday in the final non-league game of the season for the T-Birds. Coach Don Gifford's baseballers allowed five runs in the first inning on five errors before they settled down for the vie tory. Dennis Hare overcame the lack of support to twirl a one bitter and retired the last 19 men in order; Hare fanned 15 Beaumont swingers including the last seven men in a row. A two run single by Don Hoechlin provided the margin of victory for the T-Birds. He also had a triple. Tom McDermott blasted out four for four for the Thunderbirds. Tuesday the Yucaipa nine opens the Desert Valley League tussle with a home game against Tweotynine Palms at 3 p.m. Yucaipa lU 022 0-7 11 6 Beaumont ... 500 OOO 0-5 1 2 Hare and Lewis, Wade (6); Valdivia and James. Goetta gets nod at Los Alamitos LOS ALAMITOS, Calif. (UPI) Goetta, on the way to becoming the top money winner of quarter horses, goes today in the $5,000 Shue Fly Purse at 350 yards at Los Alamitos Race Track. William Mahoney piloted Miss Disbar to victory in the featured SUnlon Purse Friday before a crowd of 6,017. Time for the 350 yards was 18.4, and Miss Disbar returned $13.40, 5.80 and 4.80. San Femondo wins 7-6 LOS ANGELES (UPI)-Tom Cottrell's solo homer in the ninth inning gave San Fernando Valley State a 7-6 victory Friday night over California State at Los Angeles in the opening California Collegiate Athletic Association (CCAA) game for both teams. Writers laugh it up Angels' move to environ of Disneyland joshed HOLLYWOOD (UPI)-The Los Angeles Angels' consideration of a franchise move to the envious of Disneyland was the object of humorous comment Friday night at the seventh annual Baseball Writers Dinner. The trio of Frank Sinatra, Dean Martin and Sammy Davis Jr. had a capacity audience of 1,400 persons at the Hollywood Palladium rollicking with a parody on "Helto, Dolly," enUtled Goodbye, Angels" with a line that said, "you won't do better in Anaheim." Los Angeles Dodger owner Walter O'Malley wired greetings to the dinner, extending "best wishes to the City Champion Angels, whether in Los Angeles or Anaheim." The Angel management has submitted a letter of intent to the City of Anaheim explaining what terms would have to be met for them to consider moving to the Orange County city in 1966. Walter Alston, Dodger manager, after some wry comments ("We haven't won four straight since the World Series") promised that the Dodgers would again have an interestmg and unpredictable ballclub "and we McKay minus 14 fettermen LOS ANGELES (UPI) - If use coach John McKay is worried today, it's because when spring football practice opens Monday he will be mhins 14 lettermen indudtag three top linebackers and six men from tackle to tackle. "This is the youngest team I have coached at USC," JIcKay said of bis five-year career at the university. ^Vhen the 20-day practice begins there will be 70 Trojan candidates on Troy's Bovard Field. The sole returning letterman is guard Bill Fisk. McKay and his staff are faced Mitb trying to replace such men as quarterback- Pete Beathard, linebacker Damon Bame, halfback Willie Brown and end Hal Bedsole. TREASURE HOUSE Your unused furniture or ap- pUauces will find a ready market through Classified Ads. are going to get a few runs some way." Angel manager Bill Rigney began his remarks by comment- mg, "We don't feel we're a ninth place team." Turning to Del Webb, co-owner of the New York Yankees, Rigney said, 'The ex-world champions can be had. The league is coming up to the Yankees." Perhaps the largest ovation of the evening during presentation of awards went to second baseman Jim Gilliam, who won the Charles Di Giovanni Memorial Award for the second time as the player who most typifies Dodger tradition. Sandy Koufax, honored by the Los Angeles chapter of the Baseball Writers as Player of tbe Year, told he crowd, "I was fortunate that every player on the squad was Player of the Year." Albie Pearson won the Angel Player of the Year award and relief pitcher Art Fowler won the Fred Haney Award as the most inspirational Angel player. The rookie awards went to Charlie Dees of the Angels and Dick Tracewski of the Dodgers. The sophomore awards were presented to Pete Richert of the Dodgers and Jim Fregosi of the Angels. Three battle for right to bowl Hardwick COSTA MESA (UH) - Pro bowlers Johnny King, Andy Marzich and Ray Bluth battled in a round robin today for the right to meet Billy Hardwick of San Mateo, in the final of the $28,000 Southern California Open. Hardwick took over the top spot from King Friday night by rolling a 279 game against the 43-year-old Chicago bowler's 234. Hardwick, with 13 victories in 16 matches, amassed a 9,638 to tal to become first seeded in the nationally televised finals today. King won 12 of 16 matches and ran his second-iiest pin total to 9,509. Marzich, Redondo Beach, was third with 9,327 and Bluth, St Louis, fourth with 9,254. NBA standings Eastern Division Finals (B«st-of-SevMi) W. L, Pet. s-Boston 4 1 .800 Cincmnati 1 4 .200 x-dinched series Weittrn Division Finals (Best-ef-Sevcfl) W. L. Pet. San Francisco 3 2 .600 St. Louis 2 3 .400 Friday's Results San Francisco 121 St Lonis 97 (Only game scheduled) Pleasant surprises in ^tore at Coliseum relays Sports fans who attend the 24th Annual Coliseum Relays Friday night. May ISth, can look for some pleasant siu: prises. Bill Nicholas, Chairman of the Sports Technical Committee, is determined to make this the first uncluttered track and field event in history. This will be the culmination of extensive planning and streamlining. For the first time locally, all official timers and finish judges of track events will be in specially constructed platfbrms in the stands, and not on the field. A bare minimum of officials will conduct the field events. The crews handling the hurdles and starting blocks are] being reduced substantially. Because of a new system, connecting each field event with a separate direct phone to the Fraleys facts, figures from Masters By OSCAR FRALEY UPI Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (UPI)-Fear. less Fraley's fairway facts and [figures from the Masters golf tournament: The immortal Bobby Jones has confined himself to his cottage at the AugusU National GoU dub course because of damp weather, instead of touring the course in his electric cart to watch play in the Mas- Iters. But the chair -bouod Jones, hokling court for visitors, remembers when he was the head man of the fairways and doesn 't agree with those who "walk off' a course so that they know distances to the yard, foot and inch. "Anyhow," he lays, '1 never, did it I found it better to play eaeb shot as I saw it, measur- Inf distances with my eya and coaadeiing the terrain.".. Jt sure did work... Bobby Nichols was telling ruefully about his momentary feeling of fame. His beautiful blonde v>-ile, wearing becoming capri pants, took their clothing to an Augusta cleaning plant. The next day, Bobby went in to get the cleaning while Mrs. Nichols waited out front As Bobby walked in, the man handed him his cleaning. "Ob," said Bobby proudly, "You recognized me, huh?" "Nope." said the guy. "I recognized your wife."... If you've ever wondered where the phrase "Amie's Army" came from it was coined by a makeup man on the Augusta Chronicle.. .since then he's becoine a brush salesman, which must prove some- thine or other... In this connection, an elderly gentleman wjJked away firomj the ISth greea after Falmerj shot his four under par 68 for the halfway lead. "A wonderful round," he sighed wearily. "But this being a member of Amie's Army is quite a chore."... Such is fame. The great Sam Snead's name was on the leader board in the first round until he went four over par at nine holes and took a double bogey on the 10th hole to go six over par. A youngster ob-| serving the name being taken down observed: "They took Sam what's hisj name off the board."... Talbert A Spectator Billy Talbert, kmg-time tennis champion and former Davis Chip captain, was a spectator and confided be wasn't ready for Masters play, being a middle-90 to amateur tennis, he grunted that "it probably tnH saryive de- Sinte the ofOdals who are run­ ning it"... Tony Lema eagled the 13th hole with a putt he measured as bang "from 12 to 15 feet. "Maybe it was 20 feet." he said. "But you take big steps when you loiock one of those in and, when you miss it, you seem to take a lot of steps getting up to where it stopped."... There was an aerial duel over tbe Masters coarse during the second round. One plane pulled a banner wUcb said "Go, Amie, go." Another plane polled a banner advertishig a local strip teaser ... several times they came dose to tangling... "Who's flying that plane, your wife, Winnie?" somebody asked Palmer when he looked up at the "Go, Amie, go" sign. "No," said Palmer, "Jack Mddaus."; "Where," asked the other, 'does he want yon to ieo?" Palmer didn't answer. scoreboard, all but a very few messengers will be eliminated. AU athletes after completing their competition, will leave the field and sit in a special sec tion in the stands. Nicholas says, "How many times have you seen the broad jump and poie vault runways so cluttered with officials, athletes and others, that the competitor had trouble making his aiB)roach? This we intend to correct, and in so doing, improve the view for all spectators." Another innovation will be the up-to-the-second reporting of every field event on the scoreboard as weQ as final results of all events. Every one will Iknow instantly the man who is about to jump, vault, throw the hammer, javelin, discus or put the shot It win show his best marks, the leader in the event, or the height of the bar, as the case may be. This is also a first for track and field in Los Angeles. Some of the older officials are unhappy with the idea of working firom the outside lane: One, hi fact, has already told Nicholas that he was turning in his watch. BiH says "If the Europeans can do it, as they did in the Rome Olympics, certainly our U.S. officials will be able to. After all, the only difference will be, eyes left in stead of eyes right" This year's meet will attract all potential contenders for iberths on the 1964 U.S. Olympic Team as well as many great international stars and champion relay teams. The experience gained l^.our performers in this competition, be fore a large crowd, and under strict Olympic conditions, is most vahiable. Preferred sponsorship and patron tickets in blocks of 90 at $105.00, 20 atm.OO. and U at $35.00 am avaibUe now through Helms w»ii ' jtedlaiids Daily Fads Sat, Ipril 1!, 1«4 -13 Cepeda apparently can't wait By United Press Inttmational Orlando Cepeda apparently can't wait He already has come out slugging although the bell won't ring for three more days. Lumping all the major leaguers together in Florida, Arizona and California this spring, none has accounted for any more devastation with long balls than the 26-year-old Sao I Francisco first baseman. Cepeda has hit at a better than .400 clip through most of I the spring and he leads both the Catcus and Grapefruit circuit with a total of eight homers. His latest contribution was a grand slam homer off Jim (Mudcat) Grant that paced the Giants to a 7-0 victory over the aeveland Indians at Stockton, Calif., Friday. Willie McCovey and rookie Jim Hart also connected for solo shots as Jack Sanford and Gaylord Perry combined in a four-hit shutout Banks Seems Bitftr Ernie Banks belted his fourth e-xhibidcn homer for the Cljica- go Cubs in their 3-1 triumph over the Boston Red Sox at Fort Worth, Tex. Banks, owner of a .321 spring average and a 12-game hitting streak, seems completely recovered from a mysterious series of ailments that forced him out of the line- iup and whittled his batting avrrage to a far-below-par .227 last season. Larry Jackson and Lisdy McDaniel limited the Red Sox to three hits, including Dick Stuart's fifth homer of the spring. After Banks tied the score with his homer in the fifth, rookie Lee Gregory broke the deadlock with a pinch two-nm double in the seventh. Bill Mazeroski, the only regular infielder the Pirates did not trade away last year, smgled with the bases full in the second inning to lead them to a 2-1 win over the Phillies at Chattanooga, Tenn. Fill Bases Mazeroski connected off Dennis Bennett after Pittsburgh filled the bases on two sbgles and a walk. Bob Veale, rookie Tom Butters and Boy Face held the Phils to two hits. Deron Johnson, who is trying to win a berth with the Cincinnati Reds, and Vada Pinson, who already^has, each homered in a 13-hit attack that produced a 5-2 victory over the Chicago White Sox at Portsmouth, Va. Johnson's homer was his sixth of the year and came off loser Ray Herbert. Pinson's blast, also off Herbert, followed a triple by Chico Ruiz, who had three of the Reds' hits. Joey Jay turned m his best effort of tbe spring giving up four hits and one unearned run before Sammy EUise relieved him in the eighth. Tony Qoninger, 23-year-old pitching hope of the Milwaukee Braves, set down the Denver Bears of the Pacific Coast League on three singles for a 5-0 victory at West Paira Beach. Helps Own Cause Cloninger helped himself at the plate, too, with a fifth inning triple that highlighted a three run outburst The Braves originally had been scheduled to play the Houston Colts at Cocoa but that game was cancelled due to the death of Colt pitcher Jim Umbricht in Houston. Whitey Ford showed he's ready for his opening game assignment by pitching four scoreless innings in a 4-0 victory by the Yankees over the Senators at Fort Lauderdale. Steve Hamilton, Bud Daley. Pete Mikkelsen and Hal Reniff also pitched agamst Washington, allowing six hits. The Yankees scored a run in the fourth off Tom Cbenj and added three more in the seventh. Bruin team to be honored LOS ANGELES (UPI) -The UCLA national championship basketball team and coach of the year John Wooden receive the tributes of students, ahimni and followers tonight at their annual awards dinner in the Stu* [dent Union building. HighUgbt of the affair was to be the presentation of the United Press International trophy naming UCLA as the national championship team for sweeping 30 games without a defeat Agajaimn presents SO-UP USAC MIDGET CHAMPIONSHIP Sttll „ilyrii 12-2:30 PJl NEW ml Pavedteikcd tnek. OBMNESHOWSTADm SAN BERNARDINO

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