LOS ANGELES – UCLA introduced its 1967 championship team for a 40-year anniversary salute, the student section serenaded – OK, pleaded with – junior guard Arron Afflalo for “one more year,” and Stanford helped make it a festive afternoon by offering little resistance. Overlooked in the ovations for past and current UCLA stars was the quasi-achievement none of the Bruins cared about. “We’ve still got two (regular season) games left, and those could affect us for the seeding,” Bruins point guard Darren Collison said. “We’re looking more towards the future.” Afflalo led the Bruins with 20 points, making 4 of 7 from 3-point range and scoring like he always does – devoid of the spectacular and within the flow of the offense. His 3-pointer to begin the second half pushed UCLA’s lead to 39-33, and the party atmosphere continued throughout. One thought on many people’s mind after the Bruins extended their lead to 50-40 on Luc Richard Mbah a Moute’s dunk wasn’t a 16-0 home mark or the program’s 29th conference title, but whether this was Afflalo’s last game at Pauley Pavilion. As he’s done throughout the season, Afflalo deflected the NBA talk. “I’ve had a fun time here, but I’m just happy to be in the moment right now and competing for this Pac-10 championship,” Afflalo said. “I haven’t thought too much about (leaving for the NBA). That’s something we’ll answer in due time. I’m just enjoying the time now.” Stanford was led by Brook Lopez’s 23 points on 11-of-16 shooting, but the rest of the Cardinal (17-10, 9-7) went 13 of 31 from the field and committed 16 turnovers. Second-leading scorer Anthony Goods, who scored 20 points in Stanford’s victory over UCLA last month, missed his fourth consecutive game with an ankle injury. “I thought we played good basketball overall,” Stanford coach Trent Johnson said. “We had some ill-advised turnovers. (UCLA) had a lot of energy. They outrebounded us. I don’t like to make excuses, but Anthony is important to our team. But we have to go out and play the game.” The last time UCLA went unbeaten at home was the 1974-75 season, when it finished 15-0 in coach John Wooden’s final year. Of course, along with perfection comes greater expectations. Of the nine UCLA teams to go undefeated at home, eight reached the Final Four and seven won the national title. [email protected] (818) 713-3607 160Want local news?Sign up for the Localist and stay informed Something went wrong. Please try again.subscribeCongratulations! You’re all set! “We don’t play to win co-championships,” Bruins wing Josh Shipp said. “We play to win it outright. “This wasn’t about being co-champion. We don’t really care about that. We want to win the championship.” The Bruins (25-3, 14-2 Pac 10) can win the title for the second consecutive season by winning either Thursday at second-place Washington State or Saturday at Washington. UCLA could secure the No. 1 seed in next month’s Pac-10 tournament if Oregon defeated Washington later in the day, but the Bruins’ focus isn’t on getting a prime seed at Staples Center. Instead, the Bruins continue to seek the West’s top seed for the NCAA tournament and a path to the Final Four that would run through UCLA-friendly Sacramento and San Jose. No. 4 UCLA completed its first perfect home season in more than three decades by soundly beating Stanford 75-61 in front of 12,001 Saturday at Pauley Pavilion, clinching at least a share of the Pacific-10 Conference title. It’s just that no one at UCLA seemed the least bit interested in the Pac-10 title part.