Independent from Long Beach, California on January 22, 1973 · Page 32
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Independent from Long Beach, California · Page 32

Long Beach, California
Issue Date:
Monday, January 22, 1973
Page 32
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^-INDEPENDENT (AM) PRESS-TELEGRAM (PM) Uix. teicd, C«llf. Prothro aide Brooks got tired of waiting around By RICH ROBERTS SUM Writer . A t th« moment, Rich Brooks has one advantage over Tommy Prothro: He knows where he'll be working next fall. While the fate of the Rams' head coach continues to weigh heavily in the hands of Carrol! Rosenbloom, Brooks already has ' made his decision. :'. The Rams' special teams coach became the first of. Prothro's assistants to find employment elsewhere; agreeing'to return to Oregon State as Dee Andros' defensive coordinator. As for Prothro's other aides: "They're looking, too," Brooks confirmed Sunday. Brooks' special teams were among the best in the National Football League last season, finishing first in punting and kickoff coverage, second in punt coverage and third in punt returning. But an assistant coach's job is seldom more secure than the head coach's, so Brooks decided to accept Andros 1 offer to replace Bud RUey, who went to Saskatchewan of the Canadian Football League... "I would assume our situation is like Prothro's," Brooks said. "Nobody has told us anything and we've just been wait- ing around to see what happens to Prothro. "I talked to Tommy and told him the (Oregon State) job was there. He didn't say take it or don't take |t, but not knowing whether I'd have a job . . . I could have turned it down and still been sitting here wondering." Andros was swamped with applications for the opening but sought out Brooks, 31, who played for Prothro at Oregon State and later coached there for five years under Andros. "It's a position of responsibility that I haven't had before in coaching," Brooks says. "It's something I needed at this stage of the game." Brooks said that Mike McCormack, hired off George Allen's Washington staff to become head coach at Philadelphia last week, had offered him a position in charge of the Eagles' special teams. "But it probably would have been another two years before I got into a position of responsibility," Brooks says. .."I'm not knocking special teams, but you don't do a hell of a lot of coaching other than, 15 minutes before practice and maybe 10 minutes after and some film study. After two years I think I have to improve myself. "What I'd like to do eventually is get a head coaching job somewhere. This should give people an indication whether I can handle the responsibility.. . '·· "I would have considered this job had I not even been in this position. But with the situation the way it was, there wasn't a hell of a lot of hesitation. 1 '' Brooks and his wife Karen have lived in Huntington Beach with their three chil-, dren, ages 8, 6 and 2. ^ , ~S J "The only drawback is uprooting rriy» family again," he says. "We bought x^ house here in May after moving down ; » from Chatsworth, and we had moved two? years before that. Of course, that's the": way it goes in coaching." Dour Crampton has la $30,000 laugh I TUCSON, Ariz. (AP)-"I ^ just hated tor finish that .·way," Bruce Crampton said Sunday after a mean-. »ingless triple bogey seven ; on the final hole took.just j a little of the glitter off -. his front-running triumph " in the Dean Martin-Tucson Open golf tournament. . : "But," the-Australian . veteran said, glancing at ;his $30,000 first-place ·· check, -"I noticed they ^didn't take anything off it ;for winning by five ^strokes instead of eight." . ·- Crampton, winner of the /"p'hoenix .Open just one v week before, had a whop"ping, eight-stroke margin iwhen he went to the tee » on the final hole. · 1 "I guess I was feeling a: . little related," the curly- '· haired, 37-yearxiId said. 1 : "I got a little carried * away with it all." ·:· HE PUSHED his tee .'shot into one of the two flakes on the 18th, took his 2 drop and hit the next one . ^into the other lake. i. . "It was just the way it 1 was meant to -be," said i Crampton, who finished with a one-under-par 71 ofr a 277 total, 11 under par on the 7,200-yard Tucson National Golf Club course. "I figured I could make 12 and win it," he said. "I told myself, 'Just stay out of double figures and you're okay.'" Crampton, leading by three strokes when the day's play got under way after a 1 Mi-hour delay, eagled the secong hole and was never threatened as he became the first man since Arnold Palmer in 1969 to win consecutive tournaments on the American tour. He put it out of reach, going seven . strokes in front of the pack by punching an eight-iron to within seven feet of the 'flag for a birdie on the 14th hole. CRAMPTON, usually, a stern and dour man on the course, broke into a big smile at that point. The smile faded as he -encountered his watery . difficulties on the 18th-- 1 but it really didn't matter. I Schrader Column - 5 (Continued from Page S-l) · ^prone. Don't be shocked if Brodie, one of professional v football's greats, announces his retirement soon to pur- Ijsue a career in acting... Two USC basketball players,' iMomroe Nash and Victor. Kelly, already have quit the. ^team and a third is shopping around for a new home. . K. Phil Hicks, 6-7 forward for whom Jerry Tarkanian of 3 Long Beach State had high expectations, has transferred to Tulane. . .UCLA, which has been passing the ;-word that it is cutting down on out-of-state basketball t recruiting, .hosted super-super prep Richard Washing: ;ton of Portland, Ore., over the weekend. Despite his ·j height-(estimates vary from 6-9 to 6-11), Washington i; played end and safety in football for Benson tech in 'f Portland ... There were hee-haws in coaching dens all fover the mainland when Hawaii Red £ Rocha returned front * dtsaftroc road trip (one wim ia f five games) complaining about officiating. Every team \ that has played in Hawaii has come home .with its t pocket* picked ... Trent Gain** is assisting basketball i coach Bill Foersttr at Long Beach Poly. Gaines played ., at Poly, Long Beach City College and Cal before returning home to work for the Head Start program ·locally. "I'm. interested in coaching," says Gaines, i "but it's a very frustrating business." ... USC is · searching for'a freshman quarterbackback to support ', Pad Haden, who inherits the. No. 1 position with the departure of Mike R«e. High .on USC's list are Bobby I Acosta of Western High, Randy Garcia of L.A. Wklson, ·-Guy Benjamin of L.A. Monroe and Rob Hertel of Los fAltos. The Trojans do.not have a first-class backup ^quarterback for Haden, whose durability might be in ^question because'of his lack of size ... Correction on -item about USC track assistant Ken Matsnda. He did «not interview for the Texas El Pasp head position. He i was contacted by the school and said he wasn't interested . . . The Angels have scheduled post-game fire. works for their season opener with Kansas City on ·April 6, Let us hope the team also sparkles. CHATTER: Fellow columnist Jerry Tarkanian sug- ,- gested last week that the National Collegiate Athletic (A.ssn. might do. well to spend as much time investigat- · ing the big-money schools as it does the penny-ante ; institutions. Some fuel for Tarkanian might be the re- ·; port that an Oklahoma University alumnus flew quar- ; terback Bobby Acosta of Western High to New Orleans 1 where Oklahoma played Penn State in the Sugar Bowl r--a flagrant violation of NCAA regulations, . .Or perhaps the NCAA would like to know that the Notre ;· Dame Club of Chicago entertained and honored three ; Chicago-area football players at a recent Knute Rockne -* Awards Dinner, also an NCAA violation. If the NCAA '' needs proof, a picture was carried in the Chicago Trib-. '. une and a bylined story by David Nyitrom told how : former Irish coach Frank Leahy urged the athletes to '·'go to Notre Dame." Present at the dinner were coach' · Ara Panegnian and members of the Notre Dame foot- '· ball team. The Notre Dame Club of Chicago presented t a coaching award to Walter Lynch of Taf t High School · in Chicago, also an NCAA violation. Notre Dame got 'j nothing more than a slap on the wrist 18 months ago -:for other indiscretions.. .Total USC football .attendance ^this past season was 782,607, a school record. The i ^Trojans' 467 points in 12 games ranks second in USC's I '"football history. The 1929 Trojans scored 492 points in : ^12 games, but 76 came against foundling UCLA, 64 ^'·against Occidental, 66 against Nevada and 72 against Sldaho. .There were no such patsies on the 1972 USC -schedule . . ·. Steve Popovich, former Warren High ·".and University of Wyoming basketball star, is teaching ' 'at Warren High and coaching the sophomore basketball at Downey . . . Former Compton High great Lotrie ' Neboa is averaging 23.1 points per game for Washing"'ton. , .USC coach .Win McKay heads Stovali's All ' Sport* Clinic Saturday and Sunday at the Anaheim 1 Convention Center. . . It was the year of the American ^Football Conference. The AFC won the 1972 Pro Bowl, i*came out on top in intra-league pre-season and regular-season game* with the National Football Conference, 'Dm Skala was voted coach of the year, Franco Harris 2 was chosen rookie of th« year, Shula beat George Allea ibv a landslide in news conferences and the Dolphins $ Super .Bowl win gave the' AFC a 4-3 edge in the super "'series.' ' " ' " · · - . ' The $30,000 first-place check pushed his career earnings to $851,473 and vaulted him into seventh place on the all-time money-winning list. Only Jack Nicklaus, Palmer, Billy Casper, Julius · Boros, Gary Player and Lee Trevino have made more money. Labron Harris and former Masters champions George Archer and Gay Brewer tied for second at 282. Archer had a 72 while Brewer and Harris matched 70s in the weather that changed from bit- ·ter cold to mild and sunny. Frozen greens -and numbing 20-degree temperatures caused the delay starting the round and it was still very unpleasant when Crampton opened with a bogey on the first hole. But 'he got off and running with an eagle three on the next hole. He reached the green on the 530-yard hole with a wood second shot and knocked in a putt in the 35-40-foot range. BruefCrirwfan, f»M... W-W-O-71-CT GeowArOiar, lli*» ..... lMt-nn-m i Mt ..... n-n-n-m-ai GayBmr,tlMce ....... Bruins seek record in Midwest Irish are 'ready 9 for UCLA LOOSE BRUCE Australia's Bruce Crampton is uncharacteristically jovial as he plucks ball from cup after winning Tucson Open New York Times Service NEW YORK -- .It's scary. It's bad for the college game. They are inhuman: They are unbeatable at home. Need any more proof of their might? Those were some of the opinions of basketball coaches after UCLA had battered ninth-ranked Providence, 101-77, Saturday night and ran its winning streak to 59 games, 14 this season. At Notre Dame, which plays UCLA Saturday afternoon, the student body saw it another way. Typical comments were: "We're ready for UCLA this time. Notre Dame has won its last five games and we're playing together. You should have seen the second half of Saturday's Dayton game. UCLA is not at home. We did it before, we can do it again." If UCLA defeats Loyola of Chicago Thursday night, as is expected, the Bruins can better San Francisco's 60-game winning streak with a victory over Notre Dame. The; ' Irish were the last team the Providence coach, who watched them hand his team its second defeat in 12 games, said: "I don't know if anyone can beat UCLA. I'm pretty sure no one can beat them at home. They do everything exceptionally well. I thought we had a shot at them late in the first half but we didn't rebound well and we didn't get back quick enough on defense. We tried five defenses and they had the answer for every one." to beat UCLA, Jan. 23, 1971. "I think if UCLA is to be beaten," said Frank Mulzoff, the St. John's coach, "it's going to be on the road.'A portion of. basketball is psychological and .a lot of teams run scared even before they play UCLA." Dr. Hal Wissel, the Fordham coach, said, "It would be better for basketball if the other teams could beat UCLA. But having a team like UCLA around is a goal for other teams to build up to. A lot of teams are trying. Once you have such a dynasty, it's much easier to recruit and to discipline. St. John's and Fordham haven't had to play UCLA, but Dave Gavitt, Saturday's game will be the second Notre Dame- UCLA meeting of the season. The Bruins won the first game, 82-56, but Digger Phelps, the Notre Dame coach, said, "The. score was deceiving.. .We played better than that.". v Finally, what does UCLA's own coach, John Wooden, think? "Every team is out. to break our win streak and they can make their season by doing it," says Wooden. Thus, although the Bruins keep mowing ''em down, Wooden isn't relaxing. "I expect a tough weekend in the Mid west, "..he says. :^^ , Jerry HaaRI, tVU Frank Baafd, 13,74! MartvFkdunan.B.SSO ... JMHt-li- GaorB. Hl*on, «J 5» ....... W-n-71-71- *i Grkr Jenn, S3JSO ......... 71-75-70-70-- 2*5 ·rvuAtfMrlti.tUso .... 74-71-W-TO-HS CeeTrt«iH,trsM n-n-- -Dan BM. tun .-. n-n ~ THlFatl Trtvtno, t),sM n7}-77«--MS _ _ .BM.IJH .-. n-nn-n-m Forrest Feller,«*»...... tt-7 J!mWSedieri,t),aW nj. KtrmltZ*rf«r. 11.100 ...... , .. , ,15 ..... r Miller ft«rtttr,fl,215 ....... , , . . . . . . . . . J[mCWt»ft,$MIS ......... 71 -74-71 -71 Paul H*f rwv- 1M1S ........ 7M4-7S-M-- 7 Art Will. I1.H5 ............ 7S4*-7SJl-»r , on* o*n»r, an tt-;4-72-7«-2W n-n-n-n-m n-nW-7t-4» LJWI raoMn, tan 74-73-7M4-2*1 Lemrvwdkine.tsM 7j-7«-74-7o-j»} . n-twi-n-- in Larry zleHer, U27 . 75-7J-71.7V-2I1 JimStnom,OK n-B-75-Jl-M BjbLum.Ud M-74-7l-7S-2»J , . . . . . . . . . - - Uonn H6ert, tut ........ n-n-n-ii--m ILTF puts ban on Heldman's female rebels LONDON (AP)-- The Emergency Committee of the International Lawn Tennis Federation deferred a decision Sunday on banning Gladys Heldman's rebel women players from Wimbledon and Forest Hills. "But we cannot wait too long before doing something about this problem," ILTF Secretary Basil Reay said after a two-day meeting of the committee in London. Mrs. Heldman, of New York, is promoting a scries of tournaments in the United States and has declared that her group, the International Women's Tennis Federation, now is the world ruling body of the women's game. The U. S. Lawn Tennis Assn. has refused to recognize Mrs. Heldman's tournaments. So when the girls went into -action at the first event of the series at San Francisco last week, they became rebels. 230 Entries Greer 2-second beach winner . MMWI Ruwen nit....::: n-n-nn-xi Steve Fr)eberM3«t 7t-7l-73-7S-2H LeonardThompton, fftf,... 7B-73-77-74-29S Oeva Marad, S2fi 70-72-77-7i-M DneAUrM.tut n-«.n-7-2H BeTTKwn,«2Sf ,,. 71-75-74-74-2** Drr* Stocfcf CM, C5f.. Lan Hlnkle, B5» ....'. Aloeioeroer,!«.... LirrvWood, »75 ..... 7J-7WS-7HW WolfOenlm. . .. Homero Brtncn... Four games open Navy cage meet Eight teams open play today in the llth Naval District, Northern Area basketball tournament in Long Beach Naval Station's Stark Gymnasium. Winner and runnerup will . qualify for the district finals in San Diego next week, Mary Spall, special services sports supervisor, said. Today's schedule pairs Pt. Mugu vs. USS Cayuga at 1 p.m.; USS Okinawa vs. USS Chicago at 3; USS Piedmont vs. USS Bagley at 5; and USS Long Beach vs. Coast Guard cutter Minnetonka at 7. First day winners and losers are paired Tuesday in the double elimination test. Connors keeps Roanoke title ROANOKE, Va. W) -Top-seeded Jimmy Connors of Los Angeles won the Roanoke Invitational tennis tournament for the second consecutive year Sunday,' defeating Ian Fletcher of Australia, 6-2, 6-3. Connors then teamed with Juan Gisbert of Spain to take the doubles title with a 6-0, 7-5 victory over Fletcher and Butch Seewagen of New York. For the day Connors won $2,800 -- $2,500 in singles and $340 in doubles.. Fletcher won $1,508 for. finishing second in the singles. Twenty-year old Larry Greer of Lakewood outlasted Mike Ritchie by barely two seconds Sunday afternoon to win the 15th annual Long Beach Beach Run. A record turnout of 230 participants of various ages set out from the starting point at the Cherry Street Lifeguard Station and all but seven managed to complete the grueling 10,000-meter (6.2- mile) run through the sand. Greer, representing the Striders Track Club, checked in with a time of 32:36, 83 seconds off the meet record established last year by Dave Heffren. He was followed by Ritchie of Lynwood at 32:38 and Long Beach State's Jim Arquilla with a time of 32:43. In the high school division, Dennis Wilson of Edison won with a clocking of 32:46, good enough to earn him fourth place over-all. Mission Viejo's ·John Cook grabbed second in the classification with a 34:31 and Larry Hanon (34:35) of Mt. Carmel took third. Junior high schoolers were led by Cohen McConald with a 35:41 and Todd Knox was credited with the win in the elementary division despite 1 recording the same time (40:16) as second-place finisher Ray Cook. . In the veterans division, Owen Gorman of the Seniors Track Club won the over-40 classification in 36:17, the Strider's Bob Long (41:43) grabb42d the over-50 division and Jim Bole, also of the Seniors TC, led the over-60 group in 47:29. OPEN 1. Larry Creer (Urklerll £:3t, Mike Rllchle (unattached 33r3i, Jim Araulll* (UBS) a-.O. Joe KM (Santa Ana) 33:07. Ben Martlrei (LB9) 8:23. Ed Chj'Sei (CI- Inn JC) U:5«. Ron Kurrle (PCC) 34:», Bob CMeanavn (SOTCI 34:47, Joe Carfcon How major college top 20 fared 1. UCLA, IW. bMTS*n~Fr«KiKet2-«. bMlProvWeiKtlOI'77, 2. Nortti CUroV-u Suit, 124, bMl Ckm- ionW-71. ' . 3. MlrvOnd, 1M, toil lo NorttiOroltna Sl»le, i74S, Sut NiW 7W7. 4. North Crol1n. 15-1, bHI Wike For- e»l W-IO. 1 be*l Ovke 83-71. 5. Loos Be*c*i sute, )5-l, beat CrHih- ton tf-il. I. Mlnntsoli, )!·:, MM Minuette U- S)!lO!ltTrnd'in«U.7l. 7. Miraixtti, li-i. knl to Mbntoti M- 53, bMI SWA Clroj'nJi 71-54. «. Mlnourl, 13-}, knl to Colorado tl-7t in overtime, bea I Ktnut 75-72. «. Providence, 1O-3, lo»t to UCLA 101-77. 10. San FniKlxa, 1», Ion lo UCLA n. IT. Alftbtmi, to-1, bell Trinity, Tex. M; beat Auburn 7W4. 11. Houlton, til. lxt\ Rice U. -77. m, 1M, be*t 91-70; belt Loul}l»rj . 14. KffSW SIM, 11-3, loit BC*l*toTH »-«. . 15. JKfcionvKle, 13. beat Pan-Amtri- ran «twi beat Fkx-idi stile 70*!. · It. In* mi, ll-2,bMtMlmaoll U-71. 17. 51. Jonn'i, H. t., 114, beet Cbneson !7-5«,-britTem«ler}44. · 15. VandoMII, 1». beat Mississippi 2949; beat Mluiisippl Sfite 7^69. 19. Florida Stale, 14, beat Slelson U- »7; toil lo Jacmonvlfle 7M6. 70. Louiivl'Je, 12-3, betl DaYton 74-73; ' 'to SI. UulllMl. 9 DAYS LEFT Oeraiil Wllion (EdiMn) Xl:4i, John Cook (Mukn VMto) 34:31, 3. L«rry Hinon (Mt c*rmei'3J:3S, 4. 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