Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona on May 1, 1963 · Page 42
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Tucson Daily Citizen from Tucson, Arizona · Page 42

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Tucson, Arizona
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Wednesday, May 1, 1963
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Page 42
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PAGE 44 T U C S O N D A I L Y C I T I Z E N WEDNESDAY EVENING, MAY I, 1963 'Become ^A Gharter JViember Of 3he Corona Qolf Giub £n/oy FIVE YEARS OF GOLF FREE When You Purchase a Fine CORONA Home! Here Is an unprecedented offer worth more than $950 to the next 50 buyers of CORONA homes. Five years of golf--for husband AND wife--absolutely free of any playing fees! CORONA'S beautiful golf course is under construction NOW. It will be ready for play on August I. If you are one of the first 50 to buy a CORONA home on or after April 25, 1963, you and your wife can enjoy year-around golf at CORONA for five years FREE! If you are not golfers, transfer this free privilege to the couple of your choice. Fine CORONA Homes - Close to the Golf Course Can Be Purchased For As Little As $ 350 Down! TAKES are LOWER- much LOWER at Corona HERE ARE THE FACTS: CORONA plan I "The Arizonan" Price: $10,950 TAYFQ« $16 - 05 per month I A-\AI«O« $192.60 per year CORONA plan 2 "The Texan" Price: 512,500 "f A V C Q , $17.27 per month I /*VAC*}« $207.24 per year CORONA plan 3 "The Illini" Price: 512,950 CORONA plan 4 "The Californian" Price: $14,250 TAXES $17.65 per month $211.80 per year TAXES . $19.88 per month e $238.56 per year IT'S TRUE--TAXES ARE MUCH LOWER AT CORONA! They're lower because CORONA has been planned specifically -for mature adults; planned without schools; without assessments; without UNNECESSARY taxes of any kind! Visit Uucson's JVewesf and JLoveiiest Suburb Uoday. Qet the Uax 3acts! Take any south-bound Tucson through-street to Benson Highway (U.S. 80); t r a v e l east to fully-paved Houghton Road; turn right (south! to CORONA Retirement Community Our mail address: 2607 East Broadway Our telephone: 623-5758 Connecticut Mayor Wins President Post For Pro Cage Loop NEW YORK--/P--The National Basketball Association officially announced today :hc a p p o i n t m e n t of J. Walter Kennedy, 49-year-old mayor of Stamford, Conn., as president of the league. Kennedy succeeds Maurice Podoloff, 73, who is retiring. Podoloff has headed the league since it was formed as the Basketball Association of America in 1946. His contract expired today. Kennedy's appointment was sealed Tuesday, when he and his wife met with representatives of the nine league teams. He was the first press chief of the NBA, and was also publicity director at Notre Dame in the 1940's. The NBA first sounded out Kennedy in January, and again in February. He wrote out his resignation as mayor of Stamford Tuesday. Kennedy was elected mayor of Stamford in 1959, and "reelected in 1961. A Democrat, he was manager of former Connecticut Gov. Abraham Ribicoff's successful c a m - paign for the U. S. Senate last year. The new NBA president graduated from Notre Dame in 1934. He wrote sports stories on basketball during his stay at Notre Dame, and was a basketball referee for both high school and semipro games. He also served as advance man for the H a r l e m Globetrotters on several of their world tours. The New York Knicks, cel- ar team last year, grabbed the only two All-Americas available in the draft Art Heyman of Duke and Jerry Harkness of Chicago Loyola. The full draft: NEW YORK--Art Heyman, Duke; Jerry Harkness, Chicaoo Loyola; Bill O'Connor, Canlilus; Nate Cloud, Delaware; Joe McDermotl, Belmont Abbey; Jim Ker- wln, Tulane; Bob Woolard, Wake Forest. CHICAGO-BALTIMORE -- Rod Thorn, West Vlrfllnla; Gus Johnson, Idaho; Tom Jolyard, Indiana; Nolen Ellison, Kansas; Ron Glaser, Marquelte; Ken Slebel. Wisconsin; Larry Brown, North Carolina. SAN F R A N C I S C O -- Nate Thurmond, Bowling Green; Gary Hill, Oklahoma Cfly; Steve Gray, St. Mary'aj Dave Downey, Ifllnois; Don Turner, Southwest ansas; Gene Shields, Santa Clara; Don Clemctson, Stanford. DETROIT--Eddie Mills, Seattle; Jer- rv Smith, Furman; Mike McCoy, Miami; Dave ErlcXson, Marquettei Bill Small, nols; Reggie Harding, Detroit E a s t e r n high school; In Harge, N«w Mexico. CINCINNATI--Tom Thacksr, Cincinnati territorial choice; second round choice traded to Los Angeles; Jimmy Rayl, Indiana; Ken Charllon, Colorado; Mack Herndon, Bradley; Jim McCormack, West Virginia; Hunter Beckman, Memphis Stale. ST. LOUIS--Jerry Ward, Boston Col- ege,- Leland Mitchell, Mississippi State Bill Krhtwi, Valparaiso trade from Boston; Bill Burwell. Illinois; Walle Bellamy, Florida A8.M; Tony Y a t c s , Cincinnati, Ron Santlo, Maryland State; Ken Ronloll, North Carolina Slate. SYRACUSE--Tom Hoover, Vlllanova; H«rschel West, Gramblln; Jerry Green- spin, Maryland; Ray Fiynn, Providence; Tony Ctrkvenlk, Ariioni Stale; Vlnce Brewer, Iowa Stale; Bill Brown, Howard Payne Collece, Tex. LOS ANGELES -- Roafr Strickland, Jacksonville; Jim Kino, Tulia frad Irom Cincinnati; Mel Gibson, Wt! C»ro Una; Lyle Harder, Houston; Layion Johns, Auburn; Larry Jones, Toledo; Warren Salade, Westminster College; GordJe Martin, Southern California, BOSTON--Bill Green, Colorado Slate; Kan Sfiylors, Arkansas Tech; third choici traded to St. Louis; Connie McGuIre Southeast Oklahoma; W. D. Stroud, Mis sibsippi Slate; Vlnnls Ernsl, Providence; Hern McGec, Philadelphia Textile. 30-SECOND MARGIN? FAIN FARE DO YOU REMEMBER? 5 YEARS AGO TORONTO, May I, 1958 --Bill Veeck, former baseball club owner and executive turned public relations man, predicted that Toronto would have a major league team by 1960. 10 YEARS AGO TUCSON, May 1, 1953-Eddie Moraga went the distance to pick up his seventh Pro Basketball May Alter Rules NEW YORK--/Pr-- Six seconds could change the character of pro basketball. That short span of time--added to the 24-second rule --could alter the entire offensive p a t t e r n , revive ball- control, perk up the defenses and a f f e c t the very psycol- ogy of the pro players. IT MIGHT even make the seemingly i n t e r m i n a b l e season of 80 games more palatable. And it may be coming, in a couple of seasons. When all the coaches and o f f i c i a l s of the National F3as- k e t b a l l Association gathered here for the a n n u a l league meeting, they indulged in t h e i r favorite lobby - sitting sport of picking their game apart. And they spent hours t a l k - ing about six seconds. Under current NBA rules, ;i team has to get off a shot w i t h i n 24 seconds after it gains possession of the ball. The rule is widely considered the salvation of pro-ball. None of the coaches wanted to change it--just extend it to 30 seconds. "IT WOULD make all the difference," said St. Louis Hawks Coach Harry Gallatin, one of the chief exponents of the 30-second rule. "I k n o w it doesn't sound like much, but it is," he said. "You can start with psychology. How much is 24 seconds? It's a freak number, and it sounds l i k e it is very short. So we get teams coming down the floor, they work one pattern, it doesn't spring a man for the good percentage shot, so you wind up with the worst shooter on your team with the ball and he throws it up. "He t h i n k s the time is about up. Actually, he may have shot in 10 or 12 seconds, but he's a little panicky. "Now add six seconds. !t gives a whole new psychological approach to the players. They take time, they work the patterns, they get that good percentage shot. "The defense perks up, too. It has to. We've got a better game, no more pop-and-run basketball. Players who can do things, make the defense -TV % MAKIGN UAPEWl's MOUSE F A win of the year as the University of Arizona baseball t e a m defeated California, 9-5. 15 YEARS AGO TUCSON, May 1, 1948-Wally Grutzius' 1,788 was the high actual-wood score turned in d u r i n g the t h i r d a n n u a l Tucson City Bowling Tournament. come into their own." And, Gallatin says, the tempo is slowed down a bit. so the players are in better physical shape for the long, long season. "I'D LIKE TO ORDER A Gift Subscription {or Mother" · THAT'S A GIFT any Mom will remember long after many other Mother's Day presents are forgotten. Every clay it's arrival will remind her of your thoughtfulness--by keeping her in touch with happenings at home and abroad, and keeping her posted on topics everyone is talking about. Also, it will entertain her with topflight newspaper f e a t u r e s , amusement pages, columnists and comics. And inform her f u l l y of the newest store offerings and special values! ORDER THIS pleasing Mother's Day g i f t - right away! Just phone or write us and we'll do the rest. Announce in time for Mother's Day, May 12, your g i f t w i t h a suitable card, and then begin delivery by carrier or mail. Why not order NOW? PHONE MAIn 2-5855, CIRCULATION DEPARTMENT , tTuesoulailij (fi Mother's Day Gift Subscription Rales' STAR: I Carrier Delivery 55 Wlcly | By Mail S2.20 Monthly f CITIZEN: I Carrier Delivery 45 Wkly | By Mail SI.95 Monthly | MORNING »«i SUNDAY frinUd «nd Diltribvittd * E V E N I N G N«wip«p«n The Star and the Citizen are separately owned newspapers, using the same publishing facilities. Their editorial operations and policies are entirely separate. £i^^

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