Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington on March 23, 1963 · Page 5
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Port Angeles Evening News from Port Angeles, Washington · Page 5

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Port Angeles, Washington
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Saturday, March 23, 1963
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Page 5
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Varsity triumphs in A Club benefit game It was a wild, whacky, weird basketball game at the senior high gym last flight, as the Port Angeles High varsity basketball playe'fs downed the coaches 41-36 in the annual A Club benefit basketball game. Some 200 fans showed up to witness the eVent and any similarity to basketball will be forgotten by those who were in attendance. The varisty "All-Stars" came out in the most colorful assortment of basketball uniforms ever seen on a local court. ONE PLAYER WAS dressed as a jet pilot, complete with helmet, goggles and life vest. There was the "calendar girl," complete with nylon stockings and garters, even! One varsity player wore purple trunks, red tights and blue socks! The game was secondary to fun, but the varsity players had more stamina at the end of three quarters and raced to a fast finish. It was 6-6 at the quarter and 16-14 at the half, with the varsity leading. They carried a 30-23 lead into the final period and won going away. BOB KLOCK and Marv Cross, the Roughrider cage coaches, led all scorers with 13 and 10 respectively, while Bob Jones and Toby Williams led the varsity with six each. PRELIMINARY GAME The "A" Club "pick-up" team 71,527 attend SEATTLE (AP) - Attendance at the 1963 state high school Class AA basketball tournament here, lastone in the 39 year history of the event, totalled 71,527 fans. The figure was the fifth largest on record of the 16-team tourney, 'Ivan Travis, University of Washington ticket manager, announced Friday. The record of 77,528 was set last year. In a last-day mixup on ticket sales, crowds of fans milled around outside the Washington pavilion unable to get in although there were hundreds of unused seats inside. .Next year the tourney will be a two-day affair limited to the four teams which survive regional playoffs. SPORTS IN BRIEF By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS SWIMIMNG NEW HAVEN, Conn. — Indi ana's Chet Jastremski won his third "gold medal - and set another American record by successfully defending his "100-yard breast stroke title in 58.5 seconds at the National AAU Indoor Champion ships. LOUISVILLE, Loyola crushed Ky. — Chicago Duke 94-75 and Cincinnati walloped Oregon State 80-46 in the semifinals of the na tional collegiate championship. GOLF MIAMI, Fla. — Sam Snead fired a 3-under-par 69 to tie Pau Harney for the lead at the half way mark of the $50,000 Dora Open with a 140 for 36 holes. RACING NEW YORK — Johnny Rotz made it 7 winners in 2 days by riding a triple at Aqueduct where ook a 39-29 in over the faculty earn in the preliminary, led by Ray Berg's 13'points. Everett Leitzke led the faculty with eight points. The two games netted the A Club close to $200 and the money will be used to purchase movie film for football and basketball season, <as well as other club projects. BOX SCORES: Vatrslty 41 Aline (4) oni (0) Johnston (4) Ditlefson (4) Pearman (2) f f c g g Coaches 36 Klock (13) Cross (10) Quenette (3) Crook (4) Norton (0) Subs: Varsity, Jones 6, Shamp 3, Denny 4, Williams 6, Peacock 2, Orsborn 5. Coaches, Dire, Brown 2, Palmer 4. Brown 2, Palmer 4. A Club 39 Headrick (0) Aardal (5) Franson (1) Faculty 29 f Rexroat (0) f Kays (2) c Brumbaugh (5) Dewing (4) Aurand (8) Vollendorff (5) g Hainstock (8) g Subs: A Club, Zaccardo 2, Woodside, Berg 13, Pendergrass, Harrison, Hargraves 4. Faculty, Samuelson, Leitzke 8, Hesselman Boni 2, Smith. UP AND OVER — Both Dan Peacock, left, and Jim Aardal cleared the high hurdles in this picture and both Roughrider trackmen have been clearing the barriers regularly in practice sessions. Aardal is a senior letterman, Peacock is a junior letterman. They will give the Port Angeles team strength in the hurdle events when the' 'Riders open the track season next Friday with South Kitsap at Port Orchard. (Evening News Photo). • ffm-t "j&tj^tes Saturday, Mar. 23, 1963 Washington players win AAWU berths SAN FftANCtSCO (AP) -Washington players won berths on both the first and second all-AAWU ''Big Six) basketball teams. Forward Ed Corell, a senior, was placed tin the first team and center Dale Easley on the second, in choices announced Friday by Thomas J. Hamilton, confer- once executive director. Stanford, which tied with UCLA for the conference title and then lost to the Bruins for the right to go to the NCAA regionals, put two players on the first team. They were center Tom Dose, a junior, and guard Don Clemetson, a senior. The other two first team members were guard Walt Hazzard, of UCLA, a junior* and Gordon Martin, USC, a senior. Besides Easley, the other second team selections were: forwards Jack Hirsch, UCLA, and Alan Young, USC; and guards Wells Sloniger, USC, and Dick Smith, California. Washington State players \vere not considered as the team did not play in the round robin schedule, Hamilton said. Gov. Brown asks end to boxing Highfiz $17.50 Bowl Purse. won the Flower SAN MATED, Calif. - Possessed $16.60 beat Go Priscilla by a length in the headliner at Bay Meadows. (Paid Advertisement) RADIO KONP 1450 kc A Sound Ntcttsity MONDAY THROUGH SATURDAY New* On The Hour and Half Hour FULL TIME RADIO 5:45 a.m. Sign On f ;30 a.m. Music to WikM YM 7:45 a.m. School luncl Mww 1:55 a.m. Weather Report U;«9 a.m. Community Stnrtw Show 18:15 p.m. Sport* 13:40 p.m. Classified 5:45 p.m. Sports f ;09 p.m. Community ferric* Show «;SOp.ro. HiFiClrii 7:00 p m. Night Stow 10:00 p.m. Sim Off By JACK STEVENSON | LOS ANGELES (AP)-Former Featherweight champion Davey Moore battled long odds'today in his fight to survive brain damage. California's Governor Edmund G Brown meanwhile called for abolishment of professional boxing in this state. A team of consulting physicians indicated little hope for Moore, who lost his 126-pound title Thursday night and lapsed into a coma an hour after losing by a knockout to Sugar Ramos of Mexico City. 'His prognosis is poor," the physicians reported Friday night after examining the unconscious boxer. "He still fails to respond to painful stimuli and is in a deep coma." SEVERE BRUISES Moore suffered severe bruises in the brain stem area at the lower base of his skull. Although the physicians did not estimate odds on recovery, a spokesman at White Memorial Hospital said a condition of "fair" would have given Davey only a 50-50 chance. In Sacramento, Brown declared: 'The Davey Moore fight is one more illustration that boxing is a brutal sport even under ideal conditions—if it can be called a sport." He said he would ask the legislature to submit a constitutional amendment to the voters in 1964 to outlaw boxing in California. The state constitution specifies a vote is required to abolish professional boxing and wrestling. Brown said he will meamwnile appoint an emergency committee .to survey boxing safety measures that now exist and recommend new provisions until the people act. The 29-year-old Moore, of Colubus, Ohio, father of five children ranging in age from 2 to 11, was knocked down twice in the 10th round by the 21-year-old Ramos in their scheduled 15-rounder at Dodger Stadium. HELPLESS ON ROPES As the round ended Davey was helpless over a rope and his manager, Willie Ketchum, called a halt despite Moore's protestations that he was all right. He talked with newsmen for 40 minutes, and then, after they left, he complained of a severe headache, fainted and slipped into the coma. Moore's tragedy came just two days less than a year after Benny (Kid) Paret was fatally injured in losing his welterweight title to Emile Griffith in New York, and six months ago to the day that Argentine heavyweight Alejandro Lavorante was knocked uncon- scious in a Los Angeles bout. Lavorante, who underwent brain operations, remains in a coma. Surgery was not contemplated n Moore's case because of the area of injury and because there was no hemorrhaging. Referee George Latka, a former lightweight boxer, said Moore had not appeared to be himself during the bout. LOOKED CLOSELY "I looked at him closely after the first knockdown in the 10th," Latka said. "Moore's eyes looked OK. His arms were moving, and his reflexes still seemed to be all right. But I'd been worried about Moore's legs from the start. "Frankly, J've never seen him flounder 'so much with his footwork. From the first round on, his legs weren't working right. He didn't move like he usually does." Three physicians from Loma Linda University School of Medicine examined Moore about 24 hours after the fight. His blood pressure was down and his temperature, at 96.5 degrees, was below normal, although it had gone as high as 102. Mrs. Geraldine Moore, the fighter's wife, who never watches him box, kept vigil at the hospital through the early hours—and then needed to be admitted herself, suffering from fatigue and shock. Later, after sleeping, she said: "Davey has done well during his career. This was God's will to make him stop fighting." The distraught Ramos canceled his plan to leave Los Angeles today to visit Mexico City, and the president of Mexico, Adolfo Lopez-Mateos. "I pray," the Cuban expatriate said sadly. "I'm happy to have won the championship, but I didn't want to hurt anybody doing it. I wouldn't want this to happen to any opponent, or anybody in the ,port." 2ARLY LEAD No one seemed to know which mnch or punches did the damage. VIoore took many hard blows to he head, both in the ninth and enth rounds, after building up an early lead. Ramos said, "It was a matter of destiny. Fighters go into the •ing to win, but we're all comrades. . . . We're not out to hurt each other. Moore was a gentleman. I liked him." Chairman Harry Falk of the alifornia Athletic Commission visited the hospital several times. Asked his opinion of the governor's declaration, Falk replied, 'Right now, our problem is Davey Moore. The other can wait until next week or next month." EXHIBITION BASEBALL By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Friday's Results Houston 8, Chicago (N) 7 Boston 7, Cleveland 3 Los Angeles (A) 6, San Francisco 4 Baltimore 7, New York (A) G, night Chicago (A) 5, Minnesota 4 Philadelphia 4, Cincinnati 3 St. Louis 4, Detroit 3, 12 innings New York (N) 6, Washington 4 Milwaukee 10, Kansas City 6 Today's Games Milwaukee vs. Cincinnati at Tampa Minnesota vs. Philadelphia at Clearwater Washington vs. Pittsburgh at Fort Myers Chicago (A) vs. St. Louis at St. Petersburg Kansas City vs. Detroit at Lakeland Boston vs. Chicago (N) at Mesa Los Angeles (A) vs. .Houston at Las Vegas San Francisco vs. Cleveland al Tucson Los Angeles (N) vs. New York (A) at Fort Lauderdale, night New York (N) vs. Baltimore a 1 Miami, night ' : Sunday's Gam.es Pittsburgh' vs. Cincinnati a 1 Tampa Los Angeles (A) vS; Baltimore at Miami Milwaukee vs. St. Louis at St Petersburg : New York (N) vs. New York (A) at Fort Lauderdale Philadelphia vs. Minnesota Orlando Butts, Bryant soy they discussed rules violations ATLANTA (AP) — Coach Paul Bear) Bryant of Alabama and 'ormer Georgia Athletic Director Wallace Butts say they discussed possible rules violations by Bryant's team over the telephone prior to the 1902 football game Between their schools. Details of telephone conversations were given Friday by Butts and Bryant for the first Hme since the Saturday Evening Post charged them with collusion in the Sept. 22 game which Alabama won. 35-0. Both have repeatedly denied the charges. They issued statements 'after disclosure that Dr. Frank 7 Rose, University of Alabama president, had written in a letter that Bryant .said he received information from Butts aliout Georgia plays. However, Rose said his letter— written March 6 to Dr. 0. C. Aderhold, University of. Georgia president—dealt hi layman's. langviage with discussions -.of : ;changes^ in techniques by Bryant. "•In ;hiy; letter J say they 'discussed offensive 1 and •'.''. defensive 'play$:' '.The appropriate/ ph.rase should, haye -been,; ; and.. ^iilV"re- mains,, 'techniques,' "Re . . "The conversation,.-',.of .course, was the interipretetiftni; ! .'of : ' ; tfies ; e changes by Coach Butts, who- tyiis at'the time,, and had; been ; ;.for,,;a long period a mepibejf;Jbf the r.ijies Chicago (N) vs. San Francisco j committee of : th.e,.Southeastern Title game Cincinnati faces Loyola tonight at Phoenix Conference," Rose said. The university official said he was confident Bryant "was not involved in any attempt to rig or fix the game with Georgia or any other universities." "And even more particularly, the implication that he bet on any ball games is wholly false and without any foundation in fact. "My letter to Dr. Aderhold was not intended to suggest from :oach Bryant's statement to me that he gained secret information from coach Butts." Rose said he regarded Butts' statement to Bryant only as warning against rules infractions "which would prevent injury to a player and another incident as in the Georgia Tech-Alabama game of 1961." In that game, an Alabama player struck an opponent in the face with his elbow, causing serious injury. The Alabama player said it was accidental. In his letter to Aderhold, Rose quoted Bryant Cas" saying ,Butts warned iu a.telephone conversation Of Sept. 14, that some Georgia plays; might. result in. penalties against Alabama's "defense; that Alabama .center Lee Roy Jordan might be-expelled from the game and that a Georgia player might be hurt seriously. Bryant, declined comment,on the letter, which Aderhold said had been subpoenaed. Several investigations are under way as a result of the Post charges. r By DON WEISSS Associated .Press Sports Wrftw LOUISVILLE, Ky. (AP) - "I haven't even thought about Loyola," Cincinnati coach Ed Jucker said Friday night after his top- ranked Bearcats methodically put away Oregon State 80-46 to keep alive their chances for an unprecedented third straight National C ceclented third straight National Collegiate Basketball championship. Chances are Jucker will have done plenty of thinking by the time mighty Cincinnati faces race horse Chicago Loyola tonight in th nationally televised title game at 9:36 p.m., EST. The Ramblers of George Ireland are that good, and every one of the 19,153 fans who packed Freedom Hall for the semifinals knows it after watching them shatter the 20-game winning streak of Duke's second-ranked Blue Devils, 94-75. With remarkable balance, great jumpers and sharp shooters, third- ranked Loyola bolted into a 17- point lead before Duke knew what happened, and blazed away to safety in the last 3Vfe minutes after Art Heyman and Jeff Mullins had fired the desperate Blue Devils within three points, 74-71. The relentless pressure and remarkable poise that enabled Cincinnati to tako another step toward basketball history while de- fensing football ace Terry Baker into total frustration was anti- climatic to the crowd-pleasing show of the Ramblers. With Les Hunter and Vic Rouse, a pair of 6-foot-7 former high school teammates in Nashville, Tenn., and All-America Jerry Harkness doing the big job, the Ramblers looked like powerful threats to Cincinnati's basketball empire. "They're a real fine team," said Duke's crestfallen coach Vic Bubas. "They have tremendous runners and marvelous jumpers. The first half was probably our worst 20 minutes this year but I'm sure Loyola had something to do with it." Loyola takes the nation's top- ranking offfense, now at 92.9 point a game, against Cincinnati's best- in-the-nation defensive average. of 52.6. All five starters for the Ramblers once again hit double figures in the semifinals with Hunter getting 29 points, Harkness 20, Ron Miller 18, John Egan 14 and Rouse 13. It was more than enough to handle the twin terrors of Duke player of the year Art Heymatii who had 29 points, and Jeff Mullins, who added 21. Crescent Grange DANCE TONIGHT 9 to 1 Admission $1 RIEDEUS Painting Service Guaranteed Worbnuuhip CASH-CREDIT Phono 4574176 Evenings 457-3W NEW STORE HOURS Doily-9:00-9:30 Sujubys-lOiOO to 6:00 i«H First FREE PARKING U of W bids for NCAA tourney SEATTLE (AP) — The University of Washington has put in its bid to hold the 1965 NCAA basketball finals. The annual cage showdown, held this year at Louisville, Ky., brings the four regional champions from over the country together. Washington has held the tourney twice. In 1949, Kentucky defeated Oklahoma A&M (now Oklahoma State) in the finals and in 1952 Kansas trounced St. John's in the windup game. Of the 19 baseball leagues which operated the last two years, 11 showed an overall ia crease in attendance. Walty Post was a terrific pinch hitter for Cincinnati this year With nine hits in 27 at bats he hit .333 and drove home 12 runs tte hit three pinch home runs By JERRY LISKA Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO (AP)—Does your age icare you? Do you feel an outsidr in the iO-mile hike crowd? Do you think this is strictly a .vorld for bright young guys, who jvear sharp suits and wits to match? Well, here's good cheer for oldsters huddled in what seems a Custer's last stand against war- pathing youth. A roll call in the realm of sports eadership reveals the elders still are big pow-wow men. They'll never see 60, or 70, or even 80 again, but the sports pages still sprout such evergreens as Gen. Douglas Mac Arthur (83), Branch Rickey (82), Avery Brim- dage (75), Casey Stengel (71) and Ford Frick, P. K. Wrigley and George Halas, all 68, Then how about Will Harridge (77), George (Red) Trautman (73), Chick Evans (72) and K. L. Tug) Wilson (67). NO DREAMERS These aren't rocking-chair dreamers of the past. Old soldier MacArthur recently astounded the rival AAU and MCAA leaders with his firm arbitration in their long-standing feud for control of .amateur'ath- letics. .....r t ... . • '.',.. 'Rickey, baseball's old fox, has them alive in the St. Louis Cardinal front office. Brundage still; is the most dominant personality in the amateur sports world as president of the International Olympic Committee, Stengel still gets interviewed by the hour and never runs out of subject matter as boss of the lowly New York Mets. Frick, of course, is the titled leader of professional baseball as high commissioner. NEW IDEAS Wrigley, the chewing gum niag- nate, is full of new baseball ideas, the most noteworthy his persist ence ,in 'keeping his Chicago Cubs a manageress outfit with an "athletic director" as the freshest twist. All need be said about Halas, a founding father of the National Football League, is that he will continue his quest for just one more title as owner-coach of the Chicago Bears. Harridge, former president of the American League, still keeps office hours in Chicago as chairman of the league's board of d> president of the National Association of Professional Baseball League, battling to stem the fall and decline of the minor leagues. 'Evans continues to compete in he National Amateur Golf Championships, which he won, along with the coveted U.S. Open, in he same year, 1916. Wilson, forced to retire as Big Ten commissioner several years ago, still rides tall high in the administrative saddle as president of the U,S. Olympic Committee. rectors. Trautman still is a fighting BEADY, AIM—That's not aTnachine gua or"Pazooka Philadelphia Phillies coaches Al Vincent, left, and. Peanuts j*pwery are. aiming, it's IN SPRING ... A Young Man's Fancy Turns To Thoughts Of His Appearance! And what better way} can be assured of a good appearahce than having c 1 o t b e s that always look sparkling clean! You can rely on HABIT to keep that wardrobe looking flower-fresh with our high,' quality dry cleaning. "YOUR CLOTHES LOOK LIKE NEW WHEN WE'RE THRU" Habit Cleaners "Your Clothes Best Friend? 2 CONVENIENT LOCATIONS TO SERVE YOU 214 E. 8th 121 E. Front Phone 457-4202 Phone 457-7311 its >H/p before go. Notify your (turner or phvns «j. Planning to MOVE This Spring? No Need to Miss a Singh Issue of Your Newspaper! • AT MOVING TIME, this newspaper's home, making pages, shopping news, want ads and other services are more helpfuJ to you thsa ever! So make sure that you won't miss a single issue, by letting us know before yoy go! Jijsfc phone our office, or tejl your carrier, a few days in advance, and delivery will be transferred to your new address as soon as you move in there* AND IF you're moving away from your present carrier's route, please be sure to .'pay. him before you leave. He's in business for hinv selt, and the cost of your papers comes out of his pocket unless he can collect from you.

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