Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey on February 20, 1968 · Page 22
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Asbury Park Press from Asbury Park, New Jersey · Page 22

Asbury Park, New Jersey
Issue Date:
Tuesday, February 20, 1968
Page 22
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s 22 ASBURY PARK EVENING PRESS, Tues., Feb. 20, 1963 Monmouth 'Spurts 9 May Earn Trip West WEST LONG BRANCH -"We played really well in spurts. I! we could put them all together we'd really be something." Speaking was Monmouth College basketball coach Bill Boy-Ian after his team walloped King's College of Wilkes-Bar-re, Pa., 110-86, last night. As far as Jim Davis, the King's coach, Is concerned, the spurts lasted much too long and were much too effective. "Monmouth is a really fine team," he admitted. "They've got the shooting, the rebound- Monmouth's Lou Sniezek goes up for layup with King's College's Bob Neidig (35) defending too late in 110-86 Monmouth victory. Harris Chalks Up 24th Win in Row PHILADELPHIA Iff) - Gypsy Joe Harris, throwing savage right uppercuts and left hooks, easily outpointed Dick DiVe-ronica of Canastota, N.Y., last night for the unbeaten Philadelphia welterweight's 24th victory. Harris won the unanimous 10-round decision of the two judges and referee. Judge Jack Stiles scored it 48-45, Nate Lopinson 49-43 and referee Joe Sweeney 48-42. The Associated Press carded Harris a 48-42 victor. Harris, at 155 pounds, one over the stipulated contract agreement, was slow starting, but once he warmed up, it was almost no contest. After the first two rounds, DiVeronica lost the steam in his punches and was a sitting duck for Harris' fast hands. The 30-year-old vending machine mechanic from New York State won the first two rounds as he tore into Harris with good right left combinations. In the second round, he staggered Harris with a right to the jaw, backing the Philadelphia welterweight against the ropes. The 30-year-old DiVeronica tried desperately for the kill but Harris fought his way out of trouble. The 23-year-old Harris came alive in the third round, concentrating a two-fisted attack to the body. He also belted DiVeronica severely to the face and side of the head. Harris' body attack wore down the 10-year ring veteran who suffered his ninth defeat against 37 victories. DiVeronica, who weighed 153l2, and had waived the one extra pound on Gypsy Joe at the noon weigh-in, almost went down in the seventh round when he was hit flush on the jaw with a left hook. He managed to hang on and finish as Harris punched at will in the late rounds. SPORTS SCHEDULE Little Leaks From Behind Closed NFL-AFL Doors Yet NEW YORK (AP) - The American and National Football leagues continue their annual meetings behind closed doors today with little information leaking from the portals. The NFL did announce its representatives would meet tomorrow afternoon with rep resentatives from the Players Association who are asking for such things as $15,000 minimum .salary, $500 pay for exhibition games and an annual $5 million contribution to the player pension fund. The problems of implementing the merger agreement between the two leagues by 1970 probably will be tackled by the appointment of committees to work on realignment and schedule. Commissioner Pete Rozelle will name the committees later in the week. George Halas, the pioneer owner-coach of the Chicago Bears, said yesterday he thought the ultimate result would be maintaining the structure of the present NFL and AFL as two divisions of the same league with interleague play. However, this is only one man's idea. The clubs have been busy scheduling exhibition games, including several interleague contests. Each announces its own schedule. Detroit and Philadelphia are BASKETBALL POLL considering a mid-August game in Mexico City at Aztec Stadium, the 105.000-seat stadium that will be used for soccer in the Olympic Games. Details still have to be worked out for this innovation, including financial .guarantees. The two league offices released the totals yesterday but did not break down the figures to individual teams. Writers Cite Halas NEW YORK (AP) - George Halas tthn snnn will hp startinir The two leagues are meeting nis 41st vear as a coach 0f the separately. Attendance Rises NEW YORK (AP) - Professional football in the National and American leagues attracted a total of 10,951,652 fans in the past season for league games, exhibitions and postseason contests. The NFL set a new attend ance record of 5,941,360 for its regular season, an average of 53,048 paid at each of 112 games. The increase amounted to 11.3 per cent with capacity crowds at 65 of the 112 regular season games. New Orleans, added to the league as the 16th team for 1967 play, contributed most of the increase of 604,361. The Saints drew about 520,000. The AFL drew 2,295,697 for the regular season, an increase of 6.3 per cent and an average of 36,440 for each of 63 regular season games. In 1960, its first year of operation, the AFL drew only 926,156. Houston Has It Easv This Week By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Houston Cougars, still a solid leader in The Associated Press' major-college basketball poll, should have no trouble extending their unbeaten streak this week. The Cougars, 23-0, take on two small-college teams. They meet the University of Texas at Arlington on Thursday and Valparaiso Saturday. Texas at Arlington has won only three of 21 games while Valparaiso has a 10-11 record. Houston received 26 first-place votes and 332 points in the latest poll based on games through last Saturday. In the voting by a national panel of 34 sports writers and broadcasters, points were awarded on a basis of 10 for a first-place vote, 9 for secbnd, etc. UCLA, 20-1, held second place. The Bruins had the eight other votes for the top position and 314 points. . Houston beat Miami, Fla. and Ai Force while UCLA defeated Oregon State and Oregon last North Carolina, 20-1, remained in the No. 3 spot followed by unbeaten St. Bonaven-ture. The Bonnies scored their 18th triumph last week, 81-71 over Seton Hall in overtime. Kentucky, winner over Tennessee and Mississippi State, climbed three positions to BASKETBALL'S TOP TEi Tti Too Ten with flrrt Place lj parentheses, season record! throwh me of SaturdeY, Feb. 17. and total Mintu on 10 9-I-7-6-S-4-3-2-1 bRMJ 1. HKMIOO 2S 2. L'CLA NTta Carolina 4. St. Bonaveoiura 5. Kentucky . f. Columbia ?. New Mexico t. Duke . Vmderfctlt Is Marquett 2.1-0 332 20-1 314 20-1 2h 11-0 2.12 17-4 149 173 129 2(1-3 12.1 l-3 1()2 174 95 l-3 25 fifth. Columbia held sixth place followed by New Mexico, Duke, Vanderbilt and Marquette. New Mexico slipped two notches to seventh alter losing to Utah. Duke advanced from 10th to eighth and Vanderbilt remained in ninth position. The Marquette Warriors, 18-3, replaced Tennessee in the rankings in taking over 10th place. The Volunteers, beaten by Kentucky and Vanderbilt last week, have a 15-5 mark. They were seventh a week ago. Chicago Bears at the age of 73, received a reward for long and meritorious service to pro football last night at the dinner of the New York chapter of the Professional I ootball Writers Association. The pioneer owner-coach, who has run the Bears since organizing the club as the Decatur Stal- eys in 1920, spoke briefly of his experiences. He had tried to retire two or three times but always came back. John Unitas, Baltimore quarterback, and Daryle Lamonica, Oakland Raiders' quarterback, also were cited for special hon ors as the outstanding players in the major pro leagues. The awards for the two players consisted of silver canisters containing films with high spots of their careers. Several of the old Bears were back to pay their respects to Halas, known as Papa Bear. Among those were Sid Luck-man, Joe Stydahar, George McAfee, Ed Kolman, Ken Ka-vanaugh and Jimmy Conzel-man. Rutgers Pulls Out Late Win GETTYSBURG, Pa. UP) - A foul shot by Lou Goetz with four seconds left to play gave Rutgers University a 64-63 victory over Gettysburg College last night. It was the fourth straight win for the Scarlet, now 11-9, while the Bullets are 12-8. In the final 14 seconds, Chris Strunk made one of two foul attempts for the Bullets to tie the game. The deciding free throw by Goetz followed. The New Jersey team held a 52-36 edge in rebounds, but was guilty of 19 turnovers to Gettysburg's nine. Todav BASKETBALL Shore Conference Class C Pt. Pleasant Beach at Southern Reg. Other Games Shore Reg. at Rumson - Fair Haven Reg. St. Rose at St. Mary's (S.A.) St. Joseph's (TR) at Mater Dei Henry Hudson Reg. at Raritan Twp. Atlantic County College at Ocean County College Christian Brothers at Red Bank Catholic (4:30) Garden State Basket-Bowl At Convention Hall Runnemede vs. Warwick Stratford (3) Neptune vs. Keyport (4) St. Peters' (Pt. PI.) vs. Bangs Ave. (5) GOLF Shore Winter League tourna ment, Jumping Brook C.C. WRESTLING Essex Catholic at Christian Brothers Asbury Park at Freehold Reg. TRACK Long Branch at Asbury Park Lakewood at Brick Twp. Tomorrow BASKETBALL Monmouth College at Trenton Asbury Park at Memorial (WNY) NJISAA Tournament (At Lawrencevllle School) St. Bernard's vs. Croydon Hall Garden State Basket-Bowl (Conv. Hall) 3 BOWLING Shore Conference North & South divisions GYMNASTICS Hightstown at Wall SWIMMING Monmouth College at St. John's (4) WRESTLING Manasquan at Raritan Twp. NJISAA Tournament at Farra-gut GIRLS' BASKETBALL St. Joseph's (TR) at Star of Sea ing, the desire. No wonder they're 21-1." Monmouth's 21st victory of a season that Hawk fans hope ends with a visit to the NAIA National Tournament in Kansas Cith next month was one of its most satisfying. The victory evened the score for a 98-75 King's victory over Monmouth last year at Wilkes-Barre and was achieved with one starter, John Barone, out with an ankle injury and two other starters supposedly ailing. But 5-7 Ron Kornegay showed no effects of a recurring arch problem and 6 5 John . Haas wasn't slowed by the flu he's had for a week. Kornegay was his usual dazzling self in backcourt, breaking loose for 10 baskets and a 27-point total. Haas contributed 23 points and 20 rebounds. Both, however, were up- Iacovazzi Gets 3 Years NEW YORK UP) - Cosmo Iacovazz of Scranton, Pa., was given a new three-year contract as commissioner of the Atlantic Coast Football League yesterday as the league completed three days of executive meetings. Iacovazzi, uncle of the former Princeton football star of the same name, had been serving a one year term as commissioner. Reelected were President Milt Rosner of the Bridgeport Or bits, Vice President Charles Theokas of the Lowell (Mass.) Giants, Treasurer Michael Cas-tiglia of the Harrisbure Pa. Capitals, and Secretary-Counsel Thursday BASKETBALL Sunbury at Boardwalkers (Conv. Hall) 8:15 Fridav BASKETBALL Brick Twp. at St. Joseph's (TR) Rumson - Fair Haven Reg. at Shore Reg. Mater Dei at Highland Park Garden State Basket-Bowl (Conv. Hall) 7 WRESTLING NJSIAA District Tournaments N.J. Jr. College Tournament Met Championships (King's Point) TRACK NJSIAA Championships (field events) Rutgers NJCTC Championships, Jersey City Armory SWIMMING Asbury Park at Bridgewater- Raritan cr -j 5 " 1 i "fj it staged by 6-5 Jim Mclntyre, playing what Boylan called "his best game in a long, long time." . Mclntyre was a terror off both backboards and sent his teammates a steady streera o! in-the-clear passes. His statistics were 20 points and 20 re bounds. The baskets Included some leaping, , twisting long-range taps that left some King's players staring in space. King's, going down to its 11th loss In 20 starts, was never really a problem to the Hawks. Bill Berger, the only senior on the Hawk squad, put in a layup at the 1:42 mark and Lou Sniezek and Haas quickly followed through with jump shots. Streak Eases Way The six-point streak was one of the spurts which put the Hawks over the top. Mclntyre, Berger, and Kornegay hit for six straight four minutes later and it was 16-6. The streak that really wrecked King's started with Henry Moore's soft jumper from the side for a 39-25 lead. With everyone clicking, it became 52-25 with a minute left in the half. King's scored the last three baskets of the half to close to 52-31. The biggest Hawk lead of the game was 31 points, 66-35, after three minutes of the second half. After that, Boylan shuffled his regulars in and out o! the lineup and Dennis Sweeney helped King's do some catching up with an accurate long-range jumper from all sides of the court. Ron Kornegay of Monmouth drives for easy basket with King's Jim Williams guarding. Monmouth players in background are Bill Berger and John Haas. (Press Photos) Saturday TRACK NJSIAA Championships, Jersey City Armory (10) BASKETBALL Monmouth College at Philadelphia Textile Asbury Park vs. Ocean Twp. (Conv. Hall )1 Ocean Co. College at Cumberland Co. College (3) Garden State Basket - Bowl (Conv. Hall) 7 WRESTLING NJSIAA District Tournaments Met Championships (Kings Point) SWIMMING Delaware U. at Monmouth Col lege (2) Yankees Add Clarke and 6 Other Players NEW YORK l.P - Second baseman Horace Clarke, pitcher Bill Monbouquette and five other players signed their 1968 contracts yesterday, the New York Yankees said. Clarke led the team in hitting with a .272 average and in stolen bases with 21 last year. Monbouquette joined the Yankees in midseason and compiled a 6-5 record with a 2.36 earned run average. The others who signed are pitcher Stan Bahnsen, shortstop Gene Michael, third baseman Bob Cox, first baseman Mike Hegan and outfielder Any Kos- co. The Yankees purchased Michael from Los Angeles, drafted Kosco from Minnesota and acquired Cox from Atlanta. Croydon's Shea May Miss Play Sweeney totaled 30 points to take game honors . . . Monmouth had a 70 29 rebounding edge and connected on 43 of 78 shots (53.9 per cent) from the floor . . . King s naa 35 ua m.a per cent). The 110 points was the third highest in Monmouth history, and highest since the 126 registered against New Platz State four seasons ago . . . The Hawks have surpassed 100 five times this season. HOHOKL'S - Croydnn Hall Academy's hopes for a crown in the N.J. Independent Schools Athletic Association basketball tournament were dashed yesterday in the final six seconds of the game with St. Luke's. Koosman Signs NEW YORK UP) - The New York Mets signed pitcher Jerry Koosman yesterday, leaving pitcher Al Jackson as the only unsigned player. Koosman, 23year-old lefthander, was 0-2 with the Mets last year. Chance Signs ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS UP) Minnesota Twins President Calvin Griffith landed another of his big fish in baseball contract negotiations yesterday when he announced that 20- TRACK Richard Kaufmann of the Vir- NJ AAU Development Meet. ginia Sailors. 1 Metuchen. r.vivATTrc NJSIAA Championships (Tren- aume winning pitcher Dean ton St ) 1 Chance had agreed to terms. i Chance's salary was not made public, but the big right-hander acquired from the California Anrpls in the fall of 1966 is be- Rose ieved to have received between $55,000 and $60,000. Chance got an estimated $47,-000 last season. Sunday BASKETBALL St. Mary's (PA) at St. (2) Allentown at Boardwalkers (Conv. Hall) 8:15 PRO HALL OF FAME Wojie 9 Among 7 Members Picked Nahan's Wins City League Playoff Spot ASBURY PARK - Nahan's Shoe Store gained the right to play Citv Basketball League-leading West Side Drug at 7 p.m. Monday witn a victory over West Side Barber's in the playoffs last night at Bangs Avenue School. Jesse Kendle scored only nine points, but that was high for Nahan's, which controlled the boards with the help of Tom Berrion and Bob Willman. Fisch's Dept. Store clashes with Red Star Liquors at 7 tonight for the other playoff spot. Thursday night's Junior Division eame has been switched to sometime next week, due to the holiday. All 14 players last night cracked the scoring column, as Nahan's ran up a 21-19 half-time lead, and staved off Barber threats the second half. Kendle Berrien Hicks Jenkins Bovnton Wiimore McBee NAHAN'S Off 3 2 SBnlteT 2 4 Alston 1 4 6TavIor 2 1 5Jv 2 2 S Jme 3 2 .lohnson 2 1 S Durden BARBERS OFF 2 1 5 3 2 S 1 1 3 1 4 2 4 2 1 5 2 2 6 Nthtn'i Bsxberi Officii', 15 17 47 . 12 13 15 41 11 15-47 Lo(tlnd. Downs. S 10 12 1041 SHORE SCORIISG Otncre iwllm . listed lnhftbetl. esur?: Arrr.T. DmrMsoa low. Ksjkm, Infertile. New Mexico 8tM. Princi NEW YORK (AP) - Professional football's Hall of Fame opened the gates yesterday to seven new members including Alex Wojciechowicz a real estate appraiser in West Long Branch, N.J. The others are Cliff Battles, Art Donovan, El-roy Hirsch, Wayne Millner, Marion Motley, and Charlie Trippi. The new men will be inducted formally at ceremonies at the Hall of Fame in Canton, Ohio, during the summer. No date has been set for the inductions which will be held as part of a gala that will include an exhibition game between National Football League teams. The addition of the new members brings the Hall's total to 54. A board of selectors composed of 15 sports writers, radio and television men from NFL cities actually agreed on the new members in mid- January. The result was held up until yesterday, coinciding with the opening of the annual meetings of the American and National Football Leagues. Wojie" has been working be- better pension plan for veteran retired pros. He presented his suggestions during the owner mpetinfTS in Florida hpfnro iho "pni NY..TMisee!,uth. "T hind the scenes to establish a I Super Bowl in January, t- Alex Wojciechowicz with his National Football Foundation Hall of Fame plaque, earned in 1960. Battles, a slashing halfback from West Virginia Wesleyan, and Millner, the Notre Dame end who caught the winning pass in the memorable 1935 game with Ohio Mate, were teammates on the Washington Redskins. They represent the 1933-43 era. The other players were from the 1944-64 period. Battles played with the Boston Braves, Boston Redskins and Washington Redskins and later was an assistant coach under Lou Little at Columbia. Millner, a standout in four championship games, was with the Redskins both in Boston and Washington. He coached the Philadelphia Eagles in 1951 after Bo McMillin was stricken with a fatal illness. Hirsch, a halfback and end from Wisconsin, led the NFL in scoring and pass receptions in 19ol and wound up with career totals of 6,299 yards and 53 touchdowns for the old Chicago Rockets and the Los Angeles Rams. Known as Crazy Legs for his great broken field ability, Hirsch still is with the Rams as an assistant to President Dan Reeves. Motley, a product of Canton, Ohio, High School and Nevada, was a great fullback and block er tor Paul Brown's old teams at Cleveland in both the All-America Conference and the NFL. He finished his career at Pittsburgh in 1955. Trippi, a halfback-auarter- back from Georgia, reached his peak in the years when the Chicago Cardinals (now St. Louis) were riding high. He teamed with Paul Christman, Pat Hard er and Elmer Angsman in the cards so called dream back- field. Donovan, a regular defensive tackle until the age of 37. hit the heights with the Baltimore Colts but also played with the New York Yanks and the Dallas Texas. He is the son of the famous boxing referee who handled so many of Joe Louis' bouts. When the going was the toughest, Wojciechowicz always was in the thick of it at center or as linebacker with Detroit or Phil adelphia, wojie, as he was known, was a teammate of Vince Lombardi on Fordham's famous Seven Blocks of Granite. ( O'Donnell Just About Clinches It St. Luke's captured a revenge 83-52 victory, but it was the loss of Croydon's ace scorer Tim Shea, in the final seconds with an ankle sprain, that has the Crovden Cardinals down in the mouth going into the open ing tourney round tomorrow. Shea, held to seven points in the first half, which saw Croydon trailing by 40-16, is a doubtful starter against M. Barnard's at 4 p.m. tomorrow at the Lawrenceville School gym. Their foe (10 2) is top-seeded, and the defending champion. Shea, a 6 4, 190-pounder, is second in Shore scoring totals, averaging 30.9 points a game before last nights loss, when he wound up with 29. The Far Rockaway, N.Y., youth also carries scholastic honors, and is the Student Coua cil president at the Leonardo, Middletown Township school. His loss if he isn't able to play will also handicap the Cardinals defensively, since he rebounds an average of 18 per game, and frequently brings the ball upcourt. Last night, St. Luke's, now 8-12 for the year, got good balance from its starters, led by Jim Taranto with 22 points, and Joe Hannan with 19. They avenged a 63 58 loss to Croydon at Leonardo, as Croydon s reo ord dipped to 5-11. St. Luke's man-to-man press hampered Crovdon s shooting, and the winner's fast break was too much for the Cardinals man-for-man defense. Monmouth's jayvees (14-7) won a 107-95 preliminary. Richie ! Clanton and Ron Ryder scored 29 apiece and Charles Belcher added 16 for the winners . . . Ron Rose of King's hit for 35. Keyport's Tom O'Donnell just about clinched the individual scoring championship for Shore high school basketball players last week. O'Donnell maintained his 33 points per game average, while Tim Shea of Croydon Hall, who is second, skidded to 30.9. O'Donnell leads in every phase of scoring with 562 points on 25 baskets and 112 foul goals. He also is tied with As bury Park's Rich McPherson for the third highest single game output, 47, and has three other over-40-point efforts 46, 44, and 41. McPherson has the third best scoring average, 27.6, and is third in total points, 496, and in field goals with 208. Bill Kapler of southern Ke- gional has the fourth best scoring average, 27.2. Lon Mattox of Central Re gional, has the third best aver age, 25.3, and closed out with 505 points, second best in thnt department, and 219 baskets, which is also second best. Mattox is tied with Croydon Hall's Shea for most field goals in a eame. 21. and has the second best single game ef fort, 49. Shea still has scored the most points in a game, 52. Neptune's Ken O'Donnell is second in total foul goals. 107, Shore Regional's Wayne Reis- ner is third on foul goal pro duction, 101. THE LEADING SCORERS O'Donnell. o fo r P AT. Keyport 17 225 112 562 33. Shea, Cr.iydon Hall IS 119 K 463 30.9 McPherson, Asbury Park 11 20S 10 49 27.6 Kepler, Southern He. . 11 197 95 4S9 27.2 Mattox, Central Re. 20 219 67 505 25.3 Bill, CBA U 161 77 399 22.1 J. Jones. Long Branch 21 US 95 46S 22.1 Bucahanan, Middletown 19 161 60 398 20.1 K. O'Donnell, Neptune 21 164 107 435 20.7 O'Shea, Red Bank Cath. 19 153 tl 381 20.4 Toomer, Asbury. Park 20 153 9 394 19.7 stmt!. Wall 21 150 92 392 1S.7 DCausev, Lnvewood . 20 145 71 361 U.l Prelkstas, Ocean Twp. 21 142 92 376 179 Swltron, Pt. P'sant Boro 22 140 100 30 17.3 R. Kernln, St. Rose . 21 145 74 364 17.3 Bozzard, Shore Reit. 21 137 2 356 17. T. Dunn, Monmouth Reg. . 21 139 75 353 16. The St. Luke's jayvees took a 55-33 victory first. ST. LIKES" CEOTDOV HALL G F P O F P O'Connor OOO Shea 12 S 29 Hannan 9 119 Mulhall 5 O 12 Taranto S 6 22 Butler 13 6 Feterman 3 2 IBueeler 0 0 0 Lanchanttn 6 0 12 Epstein 12 4 Guy 4 4 12 ShauKhnessy 12 4 Buccelato 2 15 Peterson OOO Brady O 2 2 Castillo OOO Herman 1 0 2 Layer 0 0 0 VanDochren Oil 33 17 S3 Croydnn Hall St. Luke's Officials Shnall. Bowers. 20 12 52 7 16 1152 22 II 22 2113 Girls' Games Set Thursday ASBURY PARK - The play off for the championship of the Central-Jersey Girls' Basketball League will be staged as a pair of preliminary games to the Shore Boardwalkers Sunbury Eastern Professional League game at Convention Hall Thursday. Student tickets at 75 cents will admit students to all three games. St. Rose High School and Cen tral Regional will meet at 5:30 fem. to decide third place, and atawan Regional will play Toms River at 7 for the championship. A league foul shooting contest will also be contested with two girls from each team allowed to compete. .An extra added attraction will be entertainment by The Psy-kix, a rock and roll band which will play modern music and soul music before the Boardwalker game and between hatos. Completing an undefeated home stand, Monmouth finishes its regular season on the road traveling to Trenton State tomorrow night, Philadelphia Textile Saturday, and Southampton next Wednesday. MOVMOITH COLLEGE O F P wvr,' coi.i.Ef-e Korneay Haas Mclntyre Snieiek Beraer Moore Pchwarr EUenberc 10 7 ?7 Oisa -n in 3 23 f eenr" 0 2 20 T'I'Ma 'is 4 4 ) Vei 'U 4 1 9rih 5 3 li Relmi,'er O 4 4Cr'ne 10 2 Hahn Kraft tako Zurner 14 1 10 35 16 tt 43 24 110 Official! VanArsdalen. Weber. Hawks Offer Baseball Lore On Saturday V r LONG BRANCH-With sp;. ; less than a month off, baseball takes over the spotlight, at Saturday's second annual Monmouth College Baseball Clinic at the college gymnasium. The clinic will be held in two sessions and will be supervised by Monmouth's baseball coach, Mike Spaccarotclla; Jake Jeffrey, Shore Regional High School baseball coach, and E. J. 'Mim Truppa, Monmouth s sports publicist and administrative assistant in the Physical Education Department. The program opens with a registration period from 9:30 to 10 a.m. Jeffrey will direct the session on indoor drills from 10-10:30. Nentune High Coach Charles Brodwater will lead the session on outdoor 'drills from 10:30 to 11. Bill K u n k e 1, ex-New York Yankee pitcher, lectures on his specialty from 11-11:30 and Bill' Hoodzow. Eastern College Ath letic Conference official, leads session on umpiring from 12:30 to 1. Afternoon workshops are: catching, led by Brick Township High Coach Bill Brouillette, 1-1:30; hitting, led by former N.Y. Yankee first baseman Joe Collins, 1:30 2, and a general dis cussion, moderated by Spac-carotella, 2-2:30. Bill Boylan, Monmouth College director of athletics, said "we feel this clinic will serve a useful purpose to all interested parties." It's part of Monmouth's program of sponsoring scholastic events. Cross-country and swimming meets, and an annual baseball tournament, are other college-sponsored events. WATCH TOMORROW'S PRESS FOR OUR WASHINGTON'S BIRTHDAY SPECIALS! C & H STORES 700 MAIN STREET ASBURY PARK J i t i a a aa aa af t iCjt,, t " ai O a, aat t Jd ai 4 4.d tL m.m mmiui , U . . M.

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