Independent from Long Beach, California on March 31, 1962 · Page 13
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 13

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Saturday, March 31, 1962
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Moore Flattens Lavorante in 1 By ItANK IIOLUNGWORTH IiKntitt »wm E«xr A g e l e s s Archie Moore scored a smashing knockout over his young Latin foe from Argentina, Alejandro Lavorante, in 38 seconds of the 10th ar.d final round at the Sports Arena Friday night. Out in front on points going Into the final round, Archie literally ground the South American into the canvas ' in a 'round that made the 12,120 fans shudder in recollection of the tragic Benny (Kid) Emile Griffith but only six days earlier. Lavorante never was actually knocked to the floor, but he was in such pathetic condition that referee Tommy Hart sensibly stopped the match as the huge Latin staggered aDout the ring like a paffed salmon. Hart held up Lavorante until his handlers raced across the ring to lead the South American into his corner. Alejandro fell off liis stool the moment he was placed on It, but the by-now unconscious Latin was propped again on the stool by his corner repairmen. After the South American failed to regain consciousness three minutes later, he was laid prone on the canvas and a stretcher was summoned. As the stretcher left the ring 10 minutes after the knockout was recorder, Lavorantc's ryes f l i c k e r e d and he seemed to regain his senses. An early morning doc- tor's report said that Lavorante was more exhaust- ted th^: bi'jrfJ. Wounded lie surely was, b e c a u s e Moore smashed him with everything but the ring buckets in the eighth and ninth rounds. The 40-year old Mongoose riddled the 25-year-old Latin with devastating body punches in every round and fought one of his cagiest bouts. He never was hurt by the youngster because he assumed a crouch from the beginning and his 5- Inch taller foe never couid solve his style. Moore was a h e a d on e v e r y card after nine rounds. Hart had the count 9-3, judge Lee Grossman 9-1 and judge George Latka 10-2. (The UPI scored it 10-1. the AP 12-1 and this writer had Moore in front 11-1.) Except in the first round, before the San Diego veteran got warmed up. Lavorante never was in front. The bout was fairly even until Moore opened up with his heavy guns in the tilth round and from that point the gallery realized Moore would t r i u m p h by just about the margin he himself decided. Moore did not know that I-avorante had collapsed in his corner until 20 minutes after the battle. He joked with newsmen, then when alerted to the South American's condition. Moore demanded immediately to be allowed to sec his opponent. By this time, Lavorante Mtj rwrn hustlod to a nr.ir- by hospital. Doctors insisted he was hospitalized merely for observation. Before he realized Lavorante's condition. Moore told reporters he had ended the fight with a left-hook to the face. "I never got tired and he never hurt me." declared Moore, who had registered his 134th knockout in 21G bouts. "He jolted me twice, but it didn't bother me." continued Archie. "1 think I --V«'f fhcto tv KrM LISCC's Tim Hu^cll Flaslirs to 9.5 Ccnlury Clocking in Metro Against Harbor Friday to Keller School .Mark. Dodgers Confused BaU Club uy GEORC.E I.F.OERER t, r-T Stiff Writer LAS VEGAS--This is the city where 9-5 is an odds quotation, not the hours of a working day. It is the city where pennants arc decided ! n March and the National League decision has been awarded to the Dodgers. The price makers, obviously did not consult manager Walter Alston when they listed the Dodgers as 9-5 favorites t u o uucXs ago. The man who must try to live up to that rating is not nearly as positive. As the Dodgers arrived here Friday afternoon Alston offered a one-word analysis of his club: "Confusing". He followed with a detailed explanation of the Florida phase of spring training which should, but won't, influence the odds. · * · · "I SAY IT has been a con fusing bluing fur several reasons," Alston began. "I have managed veteran Dodger clubs when my only concern was to get the players in shape. This is a different club. "It is a young club and we have several spots unsettled. The kids may look great for two or three days. The next day they'll make mistakes and look horrible. 'Take Frank Howard as an example. He hit .290 last year and did a good job. We expected him to continue to improve, yet he hasn't done a thing. He's hit one home run all spring. "It's as confusing as the (Ron) Fairly thing last spring. lie was the worst hitter in the l e a g u e until the season started. At the end, he was the best we had." As the most pleasant part of five weeks at Dodgcrtown. Alston listed the third sue ccssful comeback of relief pitcher Ed Roebuck and the outstanding crop of young pitchers bidding for varsity jobs. * * * · "FROM ALL indications, Roebuck is sound. He should he of great help to our bull pen. We're fortunate, too, to have so many fine young pitchers as Mocllcr, Richcrt. Willhite, Ortega and others." Alston singled out rookie (Continued Page B-2. Col. 1) Sporls on HaiHo-TV RADIO A-o«'« w. D«lu»-fcf| Worm, KWPC S«i»TM' vi c»vtl«M. r f t , J r. m LMtrs n, D"re.t. KMJ. I p. n, mtviuoN Gi£! VNXT A |«!"|I '*' m? "" ,!' FniMt'Bft.A »l. Bil'81. KRvA (I) ilJC* »^ UCLA (ru«»), KTTV 1111 Vn»r.«« Tcv. KiBC 17) t 11 » n Ail lt»f Ge't ICrl.n* v. F t r t c a ) K»CA in. s r n. TV Cnr!' .W-r--.oiT. KTIA 111, «HI TlT«l'lM*e. C «ic (7I.7.4J ».!» By HEX PIVERNET7. One man almost made the! outcome of the Long Beach; C i t y College-Harbor track! meet significant Friday. Tim Russell's school-record shattering 9.5 hundred and 20.7 220 overshadowed scv- ?ral other fine LBCC per- brmanccs as the Vikings rimmed the Scahawks. S9 1 ,:3212, on the LDCC oval. The electrifying d o u b l e SHATTERS LBCC RECORDS Russell Clocks 9.5, 20.7 erased Canadian Harry Nel-l Including the school marks, ion's marks of 9.C and 20.8 Russell set eight records in ct in 1955. They are also , hc , wo cvcnts 0 ,, )Crs wcrc the top JC times m Southern! California this year. new meet, frosh and field His chief competition jn'matks. each race was himself. Thc| It was easy to overlook cx-Lakewood High star got a'freshman Terry Hcndrix and better start in the 220 t h a n ' l i i l l Pace when each had his he did in the 100. He finished fast in the century while his best day of the year. Hcndrix had an impressive triple, win- amazing bullet-like start in ning both hurdle races and the furlong sent him flyinglvaulting 13 feet while Pace toward the record. (continued to better his all- t i m e shotput performance with a he.ue of . r j--l',j. * * * * D E N N I S \VY.\N, who would be on top anywhere else, threw the 10-pound ball 151-2 to back up the best one- two JC combination in the state this year. All-time bests by Terry Frank in the broad jump and Denis Uichman in the discus also paced the Vikings who are now 2-1 in Metro competition. Angels Hitter, By ROSS NEWMAN I. P T Vail Wr 'cr PALM SPRINGS -- The Angels o p t i o n e d $90,000 worth of bonus talent to their Dallas-Fort Worth farm club, obtained a $30,000 nugget and in b e t w e e n defeated the Cleveland Indians 4-3 before 1,007 paying cusicrr.crs who lardly made up the difference Friday. On top of this, the Angels received a prize pitching performance from Bo Belinsky. the loquacious southpaw who could be worth a million do! lars in publicity. In chronological order, this s what occurred on Palm Springs' prettiest day of the season: (1) THE'ANGEI^'purchased first baseman Frank Lcja, a former $50,000 New York Yankee bonus baby, from St. Louis for the $25,000 waiver price; (2) Sparked by a pep talk from general manager Fred Ifancy and manager Bill Rigney, Belinsky turned in an impressive seven-inning performance as the Angels rallied for two runs in the ninth inning to trip the Tribe for the second straight day; 3) Jim Frcgosi, a $40,000 bonus signec, Tom Satriano, a $50,000 baby, and pitcher Bob Sprout were optioned to Dallas-Fort Worth as the Angels Acquire Power Farm Satriano reached the opening-day player limit of 28. The cutting of Sprout, 20- year-old southpaw, had been icLtcd. Frcgosi, 19, and Satriano, 21, had made big jids to stick w i t h the Angels this spring, but lack of experience-- especially at the ilatc -- was the big strike against them. "It was never a question of their fielding." said Rigncy after telling the youths of his decision. "Both have major league gloves and arms. But they need work at the plate and they're not going to get that by sitting on the bench. They've got to play every day. I wouldn't be surprised to \ \ W) BELINSKY Tough on Tribe receiving an $50.000 v.hcn find them back with us before too long." TI!EIIE*\VAS a feeling that bccaufc of his versatility Satriano mi^lit stick, but the acquisition of Lep sped his exit. I.ej.1. a 2G-year-oIil left- hander, was on? of the first bonus players in the Yankee organization, e s t i m a t e d signed in 1953. After spending two years riding the Yankee bench, during which time he appeared in only 19 games, Leja was finally sent to the farms for training. He was still there this winter when St. Louis purchased him after he had belted 30 homers and OS RBI for Richmond and Syracuse of the International League. "This is strictly a gamble A B » «· ATM«U 11 B M Cl ne ct 3 C 1 I YC-t.ro 3 0 1 0 fffV014.rf 1 0 0 0 MvAl.Tt) 3 0 0 0 H£ :l is?UH£i??,i H i S ' o n our part," e x p l a i n e d D !!»i-d 'f (I I 0 0 0 V.A1"»'.rf " ' 1 0 Hf'd S f t l I ( ) J 0 1 0 0 MJT- 7 0 0 0 P i»o.ID i 4 0 0 C TA--e-..f Tc'revf Independent Liftfl Bfftch. Cal.l. 1«T. M*rth 11. ttll Page B-l o-n^tt'i U M . M mh 21fr-Ruf* I Pi* CM (H), r.iff*-* IMI, V.,HC« "d n-«f rr-crfl) ). B"Q".'.^ft'i (161 lufo:t *"d rreft PC6 r.ioi |HJ C*~CU I IH). M^-tifim nn (LSI, v'-t an, ^ t. Mft-Vf nrerrr (LB1, f*'0vtl ILBI, J Cl. M.lf-Pffpfi (H). F r t ' t r |LB). l*"t nri U D I 4 ;;* I m i l » - f r * ' » * I B I ftttn ( H ) , Sjf- t k am. 13 u i II) MM-Hf"irn RB), D'*1 (H) "» f (M). IS) 211 LH-Hf«0ni (LB), Cu-r- rgi (LB) l.»*V (Ml, 34 V Milt rn»f -- I'J'tcr (VCM, r.l-3*i cr, r.on. H?cH. 3 3 7 6 HiCl |«mp-- t * t»t. Aflff" (IB) *~*. .r«"v^ ant, I* »-r 3rd t«t. Dfck ( L B ) "^ M' 1 '*"! (M), * 1 * 4 - Rruid |um»-f r*fk |LB, . ( t B » *nrj V,.:i,»T-» (H), t » 0 . t-r*ct ( I B ) , V.rfl (IR», IIP). SS 4 i Ir-f rt rrrercil. Dltc^l*-R.(^'"'·^ (LB1. H««'C"» (L ['t (» |H). I J T «' · f.n»l l«ft: iBCC H'j. Hi'trr I " ,'?? . 0 Kcrt I S i o ' - I I a n e y . "Our scouts tell us j c o c ' t C o n t i n u e d P.ige B--1. Col. S) 1 0 0 0 , 7 1 0 0 ' ? 5 ! ?i HAMS' KKKVKS l-ILKS SUIT Ram p r e s i d e n t Dan ttccvcs filed suit in superior court of Los Angeles Friday to dissolve his partnership with three other owners of the National F o o t b a l l League team. Filing thnt extended suit by attorney Alfred T. Marshall was final evidence that extended talks among Reeves, Edwin W. Paulcy, Frederick Levy and James II. Scley failed to solve differences between the two faction*. 7 0 0 0 t 0 1 C 00 0 C C C 0 C 1 0 1 1 STATE RELAYS 3 ) 1 7 J Tc'i'i ar* Grrfi In i'h; 371 I t -nil :· u 17 U. DP-Hf'd K a*"j i. **·*% , -ftfJi'l Pc*cr lC8-m- 3 :B-PPTY, w»r-p'. HR-B-U3. SB-YOSt. i i t :· Action Widespread on Cinder Front Track and field's rccord'bara headlincrs. breakers tnke to the ro.id to- A fiiur-rnimite mile will he day. attempted by Jim Grellc Long Ilc.ich State, \vhich'(4:00.1), wlnle teammate Jim shattered five school records licatty of the L. A. Track »?'*«»' ~" C^*o'» IW) HBP-B/ j;' ---- ".- ''"{ { ' » Mast week, is a t o p - h e a v y ^luh will anchor the Track " j · j j j 5 favorite in the large schooljciuh's distance medley relay T ft""* "IT? "'category of the Clarcment Rc-jtcam. lays. Competition begins a t ; . . . . 12 nonn. j POLE VAL'I.TF.KS eyeing World pole vault and discus.the first outdoor lt)-foot clear records area strong possihility^ncc include mcVr record in the annual Easter Rclays:holder John Uclses (lG-? 4 ), PARKT IN 6TII DAY OF COMA NEW YORK 01V-For the sixth straight day, boxer Benny (Kid) Parct remained unconscious with his condition still critical. An afternoon bulletin from Roosevelt Hospital reported there was "no change." -He Is still In a moderate coma." the bulletin said. Parct'i wife, Lucy, maintaining vigil at the hospital, said her husband "looks much better to me today." at Santa Barbara. Uighschoolsjouldoor record holder George start the show at 9 a.m., the.Davics (l3-IO',i) and Morine junior colleges, universitiesjDave Tork (ITi-llj), all fiber and open competitors begin at noon. competi fulioui-rs. J.iy Sihcstcr, world discus record holder (199-2). says he's due to throw 200 fee:. CELTS ON TV Lakers Shoot for Clincher By DOX IIAKIHN The Lakers, thwarted in their bid to make a four- game sweep of the Western Division final playoffs at Detroit Thursday night, return to their favorite emporium tonight in an effort to end it all. Detroit, short a regular guard, put in a couple of players Thursday who generally see limited action, and they came through like stars as the Pistons won their first in four playoff meetings, 118-117. However, in the two years since the Lakers moved their home to the Sports Arena, the Pistons have never won there. They've tried it 12 times. » · · « DON OIIL, DETROIT'S high-scoring guard, was out with the flu Thursday night but he probably w i l l play tonight. Jim Krcbs, the Lakers' alternate center, also did not suit up due to the death of his infant son. Jim m.iy, or may not, play tonight. Elgin Baylor, who scored W points in Thursday's loss, will be back in an effort to help lock up the series. So will Jerry West, who had -11 Thursday. The Boston Celtics and Philadelphia Warriors, who are battling it out in the Eastern Division finals, clash at Philadelphia today. T h a t game will be televised over KRCA (4) at 11:30 a.m. The Celtics lead in that scries, 2-1. The Lakers arc 3-1 and need only a victory tonight. Game time is 8:15. « · . . IF THE PISTONS SHOULD maintain life with a victory, the scene will shift back to Detroit next Tuesday. The Lakers would rather not go hack. They would rather go to Boston or. as an alternative, to Philadelphia. rrmtd put away Patterson and Liston, too.'' "In the same night?" someone a*kal. "No." emphasized Moore, "on alternate nights." Before he departed the S p o r t s Arena. Lavorante was able to talk briefly. "I cot hurt in the eighth round." he told interpreters, "hut 1 thought I could go on. I just got worn out." I-ivorante's m a n a g e r . Pinkie G e o r g e , said his fighter "looked okay before the ninth round started and I had no intention of stopping him from going out." Before the bout. Moore -- w h o weighed 107 to La- vorantc's 211--said he intended In put away the South American, if possible. "Everybody thinks I'm old and cunninc." snorted Moore, "liut they should notice I don't just win. I w a n t to lie remembered as the clcxer killer." He didn't know how close he came to being a prophet! St. Louis Claims Hraly Will Sinn ST. LOUIS (UPI--The St. Louis Hawks announced Friday night that first draft selection "/elmo He.ity. G-foot- 9-inch, 210-pound P r a i r i e View Cnllece athlete hai agreed to terms. Beaty. No. 2 draft chniro of the Hawks. al;o was second draft choice of the nc\v Long liearh team in tho American Basketball League. He was siiii-duU-iI to confer with Long Beach officials next week in Texas. Today".* Sport-* Can! V»-*-i 1M: .1- i » J r.fVl at n · n . 'CHUM injeiM-irr « uc^ »«··£ ..*' ?!*·':',/-"·'·* "t ii. 7 p' ·" : U C I A l Sv"« H'l JC' r. Brc.1 ' 4. I r n it'v* ". V.1.- ',' ~ ,, l o t f t i m M * j n o w - t 1 ^ * · « ; ' . ! r "' ir*Ait-r4i P" / mm ·' IR^. ·) r. . U C I A »t V L ".r'i Ol » I !'«-*. i»t,OM I r r- Huibl-UCLA vi UiC. ?r4j'J«3 f i, J o n Collc'-r Hax-liall uc s»-'j p»'r«f* t. te:c J. USC * S ' - r ' - ' f l 1 I A M V f 1 C * l » 5 ' / ( U O t 1 »i Po# K'cx-, I t. Pfti-«rc}r-f 1. UC.LA 1, iarti C ' i r a C »i f rr»rjt V* 1 t t **1 D »0* S' 0. Jvii*r Ciutft i n c r u. r . ' i A t ·»"··* 1 t A t ** ··' *"· ? f u l l f r t ; ! II, i*fl'i Ar« « come from L. A.jllis challengers include for LONO lion will State. S,in Diego State, Id.iho'mcr record holder Rink Bab State, Whittier, Rcdlands and ka (1%-fi'i) and Bob Hum Wesimont. l p h r e s (100-1). USC competes at Berkeley and Occidental is at Arizona State in dual rr.cct?. j I5i:.\I)V TO SIIKLI. I \SC. LOYOLA TODAY All set for npcninp of rowing se:iinn arc I.nng Bc:ich St.ite ("nllpTMo rre\v- mon (from loft) Hiley Nccl, Phil Bryson, Don Truitt, A u s t i n P r n i t t , Chris .Smith. Tom McKibbon. Ed Graham. Dirk Nccl, Bill Botcn. They'll compete in today's regatta at Marine Stadium. BIG ROWING REGATTA TODAY Five racing shells ?ct HIM Varsities, JVj and 'rehT.T.| I'r.itun* r.ur on t h e nine- Southland crew SC.1S3?. underiboats will race in a program 'ev 'way t«!.-.y ^hcn the U n g s t a r t i n g at I o'clock. Bf.uh Rowir.s Rcg.-.ta is A different category UCI.A. the Stridcrs, Past- dcna Olj-mpians and L. A Track Club are the Santa Bar- held in Marine Stadium. L'.SC. Loyol.i. San Dicgs Slate. Orange Co.ist t.rA hosting Long Beach State all hive entered eight-oared shells. singles, doubles an.l fi c.ird is the varsity "!; %**\ *"Jj *" '" w^nr.r'r ' '' ""' Speci.itcirj may witch ths competition with cr:nc« frc;n'r.'.c-s fro-n t:thcr 5:d; of the Trojan Rowing Cl ib. S.in Stadium (rntrancc r.e.ir Coin- Oicgo Rowing Club zrd Lon^'rado ar.d Nic'.i). Admijjion if Beach Rowing Assr.. l.'.l cen:.

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