2-B THE BAYTOWN SUN Monday, \ugu.t 24, UNIT Rangers will rely on senior players From Page l-B respectable performance last year, when it had only one senior. So Bargainer is ready for the remainder of the team to come of age this season. However, she has also been pleased with the play of the younger girls in the program. "Our seniors have been doing a real good job in leading the team," she said. "The youngsters are also coming along real well." Seniors returning include Sherry Bates, Rene Dalcour, Shari Don Herrington and Laura Kincl. Bargainer points to experience as one of her team's strengths. The squad is not without a weakness, however. The main problem Bargainer has encountered is lack of power. She hopes that will improve before the District 23-5A season gets under way Sept. 15 with a home match against North Shore. "We are lacking in power, but that will come.'' Bargainer said. "We hope to start hitting the ball a little harder." The scrimmages have served another purpose for Bargainer. By watching the girls play in game situations, she has been able to formulate the best lineup possible. She said she has not decided on a set lineup, but will use the first few: matches of the season to make that determination. "Everyone has been playing well." Bargainer said. "Everyone is still fighting for the positions on the team. It is a good situation to be in." Bargainer hopes her team will BEV BARGAINER be in the thick of the district race. She said the league may be one of the toughest in the state. "There are four real fine teams in the district," Bargainer said. "I like to think that we are one of them." Bargainer said Deer Park. Dobie and Robert E. Lee should be the other top contenders. "Our district is always strong. 7 ' she said. "Deer Park always has a real fine team and Lee will have a good team. It will have a lot of people returning. They always play us tough, being cross-town rivals. Dobie also always has good teams." Bargainer said the leadership on her team will be a plus in the district race. She said if the team manages to improve its power play and keeps working and improving on fundamentals, it should enjoy a good season. "The basic skills, like passing and setting, are important. We've been improving on those areas." Bargainer said. Taylor is expecting tough district race From Page l-B a solid.preseason slate Tuesday, when REL pays a visit for a 7 p.m. varsity match. When the 23-5A race begins Sept. 15 at Pasadena, Taylor looks for a wide-open race. "It should be interesting." she said. "Last year, with the exception of . Deer Park going undefeated, everybody was fighting for second place right down to the w'ire. I think you'll see that again this year. 1 don't know if anybody will go undefeated; I'd be surprised if that happens because our district is getting more competitive." Taylor feels Deer Park. Ross S. Sterling. Pasadena and Pasadena Dobie have shots at the playoffs. MARY TAYLOR No matter who is in contention, however. Taylor hopes her Ganders will make that 50-mile distance of a year ago disappear this season. MICHELIN Wl 0OT 'IM FULLER TIRE CO. Ml. Keep Up With Sports in The Bavtown Sun DEAL &Show Your Wheels! Pictvrt Provided M 6 for 4 times Here's How It Works 1. Moil or bring in to The Boytown Sun OT '. 30 1 Memo'iol Dr., 77520... • A cleon printable photograoh. (we will ta^e one for you for on extra charge of'3.00) • A description 0 ) the article for sale (not to exceed ' 5 words). • A check or money order mode out to The Baytown Sun for * 16. 2. Your advertisement will run every Wednesday & Fridov for 4 times. I; will appear under a special "Deals on Wheels" banner for easy recognition. 3. Deadline for all copy and photos is Friday noon tor following Wednesday and Tuesday noon for following Friday. SUN "CLASSIFIED 422-9323 DEALS ON WHEELS Srorrhonrd REL schedule Here is th« 1987 varsity volleyball schedule tor Robert E. Lee: Aug. 25 ..... .at Galena Park Aug. 28-2S — La Porte Tourn. Sept. 3 ; .-vs. Santa Fe Sept. 8 vs. Scarborough Sept. 13 at Pasadena Sept; 18 .at Rayburn Sept. 19 J.... C.E. King Tourn. Sept. Z! at North Shore Sept. 25.. ...atDobie Sept. 26 ;... North Shore Tourn. Sept. 29 .vs. South Houston Oct. 2 vs. Deer Park Oct. 0 at KossS. Sterling Oct. 9 .vs. Pasadena Oct. 13 vs. Rayburn Oct. 16^ : vs. North Shore Oct. 20 .:..... vs. Dobie Oct. 23 at South Houston Oct. ZT at Deer Park Oct. 30 vs. Sterling RSS schedule Here is the 1987 varsity volleyball schedule for Ross S. Sterling: Sept. 25 ! 1 at Liberty Sept. 27 :... at La Porte Sept. 28-29 La Porte Tourn. Oct. 1 at Nederland Oct. 4 vs. Galena Park Oct. 8 vs! Aldine Oct. Ii)-12 Conroe Touni. WwtCMvteioa W L. Pet San Francisco.... 65 60 Houston 64 GO Cincinnati 63 62 .5W .516 '.-.. .504 2 .444 9'™ .444 9U .411 13',-j Atlanta ...55 69 Los Angeles .55 69 San Diego....:... 51 73 Suod*y'i |*mc« San Francisco 5, Montreal 3 New York 9, San Diego 2 Los Angeles 5, Philadelphia 1 Atlanta 6. Pittsburgh 2 St. Louis 12, Cincinnati 6 Houston 4. Chicago 2 Moadty'iguatt Las Angeles t Hillegas 2-01 at New York (Aguilera4-2), (n> San Francisco iKeuschel 8-0 > at Philadelphia IHuffin 10-9). (n) Cincinnati ( Browning 5-10) at Pittsburgh I Drabck 5-101.1 n I Houston (Knepper 6-13) at St. Louis (MagraneG-5). (n> AL standings AMERICAN LEAGUE East Division W L Detroit Toronto ... .73 .73 New York Milwaukee Boston Baltimore Cleveland .70 66 60 49 51 34 58 63 67 77 West Division W L Pet. 66 60 Pet. .598 .589 .565 .532 .488 .460 .3*4 GB 1 4 8 13H- 17 26't- GB .524 Oct. 15 Ocl.'lS Oct. 22.. ... Oct. 25 Oct. 29 No\ Nox N'ov No\ NOX Nox .Vox Nov .1-3 2 .8 .9 .13 .16 ..... .20 .23 No\ .27 J vs. North Shore vs. South Houston vs. Dobie vs. Kayburn at Deer Park Cy-Fair Tourn. at Pasadena vs Robert K. Lee at North Shore at South Houston at Dobie at Kayburn vs. Deer Park vs Pasadena Nov. 30 . at Ll-c NL standings NATIONAL LEAGUE East Division W L Pet. GB Minnesota.. Oakland 63 : 61 .50H 2 California 62 63 .496 ' 3" b Kansas City 61 62 .4% 3'^ Seattle..." 59 65 .476 6 Texas 58 65 .472 0'-.. Chicago 51 72 .415 !3> r Sunday's games Boston 6. Minnesota 4 Del roil 4, Cleveland:! Milwaukee 10. Kansas City 5 California 5, Toronto 2 New York 4. Oakland o Baltimore G.'Seattle 5 Chicago 8, Texas 1 College poll The Top Twenty teams in Ttu Associated Pr«>s 19B7 presraMin college tootball poll, with (arst- Si. Louis New York Montreal Philadelphia , Chicago Pittsburgh . V.! , 69 68 cr, 511 .5M 5.% 4'.. 5^3 5 M2 7> . 5MI II'.. 427 W ; place votes in record : 1. Oklahoma 155) 2. Nebraska ill 1 :i. UCLA ill 4 Ohio Stall' . 5 Autiurn. 6. LSC. . 7 Michigan. and ! 11 l-U lo-2-O ,.B.;I-I . 111.311 10 20 !''!<• 11 -'.' n 8. Florida State 7-4-1 ». Clemson.. i, — K-2-2 lU.Miaml.Fla ll-l-O 11. Penn Slate (1) 12-0-0 12. Arkansas »-3-0 is: Washington ; 8-3-1 14. Arizona State 10-1-1 15. Texas A*M 9-3-fl 16. Iowa .9-3-ti 17. Tennessee 7-5-0 18. Notre Dame 5-6-0 19. Southern Ca! ; .7-5-0 20. Florida.. 6-5-0 (tie) Georgia 8-4-0 „ Other receiving votes: Pittsburgh 118, Alabama €7, Colorado •41. Michigan State 33. Mississippi 24.! South Carolina 23. San Diego Statel". Arizona 8. Brigham Young 8, Stanford 8, Illinois 5. Maryland 3. Syracuse 3, Boston College 2. Georgia Tech 2. North Carolina 2. Oklahoma State 1. Oilers 16, Saints 13 Houston 7 I 0 3-l« NewOrle«u , 0 J 10 0—13 Hou—Hill 7 pass from Moon (2endejas kick). 8:48 NO-FG Andersen 42.8:19 Hou-FGZendejas23,11:37 Hou—FG ZendejasW. 13-13 .VO—FC Andersen 45. 11 .-08 NO-Clark 28 pass from llebert (Andersen kick). 14:41 Hou—FG Zendejas 52, 6:41 INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS HUSHING—Houston. Ilozier 1069. Pinkett 7-49. Wallace 8-38. Valentine 9-32 Tillman 5-18. Moon 114, Carlson 3-(minus 1). Banks 7< minus 2). New Orleans. Maves ID- 15. Jordan 3-<j, Milliard 2-2, Word I- 2. Heberl 10. Williams i-o PASSING-Houston, Moon 7-16-0:i". Carlson 9-1K-O-71. New Orleans. Hebert 16-32-0216. RECEIVING—Houston. Pinkett 4-25. Drewery 3-19. D Hill 235. Wallace2-14. Kozier 2-fi. Givens 1 8. Duncan 1-5. Tillman l-i minus 41 New Orleans. It. Clark 3-63. L. Hill :i-58. Jones 2 26. Martin 2-2«. Tice 220. Mayes 2-6. Dawsey 1-9. Wells 18. Cowboys 13, 49ers 3 Dallas 10 0 0 3—13 San Francisco ..,•..,,. 0300—3 D.-il I><in.cll ; run i Ware! kick*, s.tw Dal KG'Kune-k :w, 13 4y SK - Ft; Wcrschmc2S. 8 OS Dal -KGUuzvk i'4.3 2S INDIVIDUAL STATISTICS lU/.SIIIN't.i Dallas. Dorset! 750.. Clack (V,W. Hlount 11 -.11. Nrwsomr 5-7. Miik-r 2-2. I) While I •« San Franciscn Flaitlrr Hl-a. Sydney 5 DN. l>uBt»st' V 2i. Youni: 1 £!. <.'r:iti: 8 II PASSING-DalUs, While 9-16-0123, McDon»ld 4-7*34, Pelluer 1-20-14. San Francisco, Young 9-18-3101. Montana 5-16"<MS. RECEIVING—Dallas. Blount 324, Cosble 2-»l. Clack 2-5. Banks 123. Renfro 1-23, Burbage 1-18, Newsome 1-16. Martin 1-11, Chandler 1-10, Dorset! M. San Kruncisi-o, Hill 4-26, Taylor 2-35, Heller 2-M, Craig 2-18. Sydney 1-18. Wilson 1-12. DeBosc 1-12. Flaglcr 1(minus 31. Battleground Speedway Here are racing' results from Saturday at Battleground Speedway in Highlands: STOCKS Firit n*»t - 1. Doug Phillips; 2. Steve Dixon: 3. Mike Johnson. Second h*»l — 1. Buddy Baker; 2. Kenny Bumbcra: 3. Curt Roark. Third ne«t — 1. Don Aver: 2. Leland Johnson; 3. John Emery. Fourth h*»t - I, Lonnic Kid'd. 2. Mike W'hltten: 3 Dan Kelly. B f«*tur« - 1 Timray'Croh; 2. Norman Bagwell, 3. Larry Brown A feature ~ 1 Xorman Bagwell, 2. Leland Johnson: 3. Steve Dixon: 4 Brad Cole: 5. Dun Aver Powderpuff Derby — I. Kelh Hcllman: 2 Kim Baumbach. 3 Terrj- Wright. LATE MODEL SPORTSMAN' A feaiurc — 1 Terry Bender. 2 Danny Mayes: 3 Can 1 Blalock: 4 Dale Koebelin: 5: Dennis Knowles. A future - 1 Gary Blalock, 2 Fran Collins; 3. Richard McKinney: 4 Terry Bender: S J R. Hand TEXAS Oim^W SPRINTS Finn h*»t — 1. Steve Lanev Stcood heat -- 1 Chris MclH-r mott. A feature 1. Chris McDermott. 2. Steve Lan<*y; 3 Gar}' Watson: 4 Gary Miit-s, 5 MikePaVlm. Transactions BASEBALL American League Milwaukee Brewers Acuvalit) Hill Wegmari. pitcher, frum the 15- day disabled Hsl Opliofutl Su-ve Ktefrr. tntlfUtcf, to tv-nvi'r o( tlw: r\m« l ncan A.sMK'Kihon Minnesota Twins Ac!i\atrd Ju.ui !icriTit;u».-r. pitcher. fri>iri th^ l&da; dlNiitfli-d li>: SCTS! Ko> Smith, puctwr. <>utrmht tn \ an COUVITO! !^r l*ac>(H Cu.is: O'Julutr Saints can't block Oilers" 16-13 victory HAMMOND. La. lAP) There was only one conclusion lo be drawn from three sacks, numerous pressures, a total of 25 yards rushing and failure to score on three tries from the 1- yard line: poor blocking. "We didn't block anybody," said New Orleans Saints Coach Jim Mora. "We blocked very poorly for the run. We haven't blocked anybody in two weeks, and I'm talking about when they had their good people in there. "Our line didn't block. Our backs didn't block. Overall, we just blocked poorly." Mora said he might trim the roster some today. "Yeah, I'm anticipating some (cuts.) I haven't decided how many, if any. or who." he said Sunday evening. "Rut there's a chance somebody could be let go." Bobby Hebert played every offensive down in the lti-13 loss to the Houston Oilers Saturday, but Mora said that's no indication that he has moved ahead of Dave Wilson in the race to see who becomes the starting quarterback. Wilson probably will start NFL against Pittsburgh on Saturday. Mora said , Heberi. completed 1(5 of :i'2 passes for 1!10 yards and a touchdown He was sacked three times and chased from the pocket repeatedly by the Houston pass rush. The Saints gained only 25 yards rushing, with Rueben Mayes the leading ball earner with 15 yards on in attempts. "We were an inept offensive football lea m last night." .Mora said. "Like a lot of guys. Bobby did some good things. and he did.some bad things Wilson had a sore back and didn't throw through most of the week leading up to the 'game. Cowboys handle 49rrs SAN FRANCISCO >A|>: The Dallas Cowboys played like a team reborn in their rejuvenating i:t-:t exhibition win over the San Francisco -59ers on Saturday nigh! To be sure, this was a different Dallas than the one that went down iw-O against the San Diego Chargers only a week earlier. "It was an entirely different attitude on the field." said the C o w b o y s' D a n n y W li i t e. "We're improving and that is the important thing." Dallas Head Coach Tom Landry seconded the motion "We've come a long ways," Landry said "We came oil a cycle last year where we lost seven ol eight. We need to reverse that ami this will help us " Against San Diego, the Cowboys' offense totaled 2uK yards After one period Saturday night. Dallas had a 1M-1H yardage advantage and a Hi-il lead over the 4lH-rs. The Cowboys held their lead with the help of ihree ir.lercep- lions, including two by F.ver son Walls, of passes thrown by Steve Young in the second half "I was trying to make something happen to put some points on the board I'm not real happy about tonight's performance." Young said In the first half, the 4iH?r.s' Joe Montana had an u-for 7 passing start and completed onlv five of n; for 4(> vards Wild Bunch i finishes 1st The Wild Bunch placed first in the Kings and Queens Bowling Tournament, which was com* pleted recently at Bay Lanes. Sponsored by the women's and men's bowling associations of Bay town, the inaugural tourney championship was captured by the four-member team of Sambo Colei Hattie Brockelman, April Peltier and Charles Peltier with a score of 3,332. : SPORTS BRIEFS 1 Don't Care finished second with a total of 3,286. Team members were Phyllis Topalis.: John Topalis, Glynaria McNees and Outlaw McNees. Close behind in third place with 3,235 was Pizonya, which was comprised of Martina Ramirez, Isabel Molina, Manuel Molina and Mucio Ramirez. Boomers, which featured Di Anne Wilson. Jo Ann McHugh, Randy Strong and Mike Wilson, placed fourth with a score of 3.141. Glynaria McNees won the women's scratch all-event competition with a 790 total. Helen Emfinger was second with 765. Cole won the men's division with 833 and Lewis Goodman was runner-up with 800. McNees also turned in the top women's handicap all-event total with 890. She was followed by Emfinger with 877 and Brenda Farr with 873. Mucio Ramirez won the men's title with 868. He was followed by Manuel Molina with 865 and Charles Peltier with 8GO. \Veibring win* VJ'estern OAK BROOK. Ill i.AP> - D.A. \Veibring has a dandy date ahead of him — in the World Series of Golf •-• after leaving behind an unhappy phrase ot his career "Sou. at last, maybe they'll stop writing and .saying, 'the only thing he ever won was Quad Cities.' " Weibringsaid \\eibntig, 3-4. erased that lag Sunday when he outlasted Greg Norman and PGA title-holder Larry Nelson in the Western Open, Oklahoma .No. 1 choice By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Oklahoma Sooners are the preseason No 1 choice in The Associated Press college football pull ior Hie third straight year and sixth time in Coach Barry Sw itzer's 13 years as head coach. Oklahoma received 55 of 60 lirst-place votes The Sooners are followed in the 'poll by Nebraska. UCLA. Ohio Slate. Auburn. LSU. Michigan. Florida State. Clemson. Miami, Fla . Penn State, Arkansas. Washington, Arizona State, Texas A&M. Iowa. Tennessee, Notre Dame, Southern California and a tie for 20th between Florida and Georgia. Rose is seeing red after 12-6 loss to Cards By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Pete Rose, baseball's Mr. Hustle, sees a decided lack of hustle in the Cincinnati Reds. After the St. Louis Cardinals completed a three-game series sweep of Cincinnati with a 12-6 victory Sunday, the Reds manager held a closed-door meeting with his team. "I just saw what I thought was a lot of guys going through the motions." Rose said. "I don't like to see guys going through the motions." The Cardinals, who were shut out twice in one week after scoring in their first 111 games, got back in a groove with 17 hits off Reds' pitching, which also surrendered seven walks. Cincinnati's fifth loss in a six-game homes- land knocked the Reds two games behind first-place San Francisco in the National League West. The Cardinals now lead the East by 4' a games over second-place New- York. NATIONAL LEAGUE Giants 5 Expos 3 San Francisco stayed in first place in the West, beating Montreal with a four-run seventh inning. Kelly Downs. 10-8. making his first major- league relief appearance after 39 career starts, pitched the sixth inning for the victory. Don Robinson worked the final three innings for his 16th save. Mets 9 Padres 2 New York avoided a three-game sweep by San Diego as Dwight Gooden picked up a victory with the help of Darryl Strawberry and Howard Johnson, who each hit his 31st home run. Gooden. 11-4. gave up two runs on seven hits in6'.-i innings. Braves 6 Pirates 2 Atlanta won its fourth straight game behind David Palmer's four-hit pitching for seven innings against Pittsburgh. In the third inning, with the score tied 1-1. Palmer doubled, went to third on Albert Hall's sacrifice and scored on Ken Oberkfell's single. Mike Bielccki. 0-1. was the loser. Dodgers 5 Phillies i Orel Hershiscr allowed seven hits while pitching his eighth complete game as Los Angeles broke a three-game losing streak and snapped Philadelphia's five-game winning spurt. Hershiser, 13-12. who also had lost three straight, struck out eight and walked two. The Phillies scored their only run in the ninth on a groundout. Twins try to regroup; Molitor extends streak By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Minnesota took its first-place show on the road, and after six straight losses is looking for cover at the Metrodome, The Twins left home last week after a four- game sweep of Seattle with a five-game lead in the American League West. In Detroit, they dropped three straight — 11-2, 7-1 and 8-0. Then it was on to Fenway, and three more losses. On Sunday, the Twins had a 4-0 lead, but Don Baylor hit a grand slam and Dwight Evans homered in the fifth as the Red Sox rallied for a 6-4 victory against Steve Carlton. Brei»«ra 10 Royals 5 Paul Molitor lined a fifth-inning single off Kansas City left-hander Charlie Ixjibrandl to extend his hitting streak to 38 games and Bill Schroeder and Greg Brock each drove in AMERICAN LEAGUE three runs for host Milwaukee. Ty Cobb with a 40-game streak in 1911, George Sisler with 41 straight in 1922, Pete Rose w-ith 44 straight in 1978 and Joe DiMaggio with 56 straight in 1941 stand ahead of Molitor. Molitor will try to make it 39 straight Tuesday night when Milwaukee plays host to Cleveland. Tigers 4 Indians 3 Jack Morris pitched a five-hitter and Kirk Gibson hit a three-run homer as Detroit defeated host Cleveland. The Tigers lead Toronto by one game in the AL East. Angels 5 Blue Jays 2 Kirk McCaskill pitched six-hit ball for 6^ innings and Wally Joyner hit a two-run homer as California defeated Toronto at Anahiem. Calif. Yankees \ Athletics 0 Rick Rhoden and Tim Stoddard combined to check Oakland On two hits and New York broke a three-game losing streak. Orioles fl Mariners .....', k t Ken Dixon pitched three-hit ball for six innings and Larry Sheets and Mike Hart hit home runs as visiting Baltimore ended Seattle's three-game winning streak. White Sox • Rangers 1 Floyd Bannister pitched a seven-hitter and Greg Walker hit his 22nd home run as Chicago defeated Texas at Arlington.
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