The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire on October 23, 1968 · Page 14
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The Portsmouth Herald from Portsmouth, New Hampshire · Page 14

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Wednesday, October 23, 1968
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Page 14 NBA Roundup Lakers Lose Again; Knicks Win THE PORTSMOUTH HERALD, PORTSMOUTH, N. H Wednesday, October 23, 1968 Despite the presence of Wilt Chamberlain, the Los Angeles Lakers have gotten off to a slow start, and the same can be said of Hal Greer's National Basketball Association coaching career at Philadelphia without the Big Dipper. Sports Spotlight Tournament of Sports Champions Slated SUTTON, Mass. (AP) -- Boston Red Sox sluggers Carl Yaslrzemski and Ken Harrelson will join with basketball immortal Bob Cousy and pro golfer Paul Harney Saturday in a Tournament of Sports Champions at Pleasant Valley Country Club. The TS-hole match is being held for the benefit of the Massachusetts Association of Retarded Children. Monopolize Wins Lincoln Downs Feature LINCOLN. R.I. (AP) -- Monopolize ($5.40) streaked five furlongs in 58 seconds flat -- just two-fifths of a second off the Lincoln Downs track record -- to win the feature race Tuesday. Celtics Retire K. C. Jones' Jersey Tonight BOSTON (AP) ~ The Boston Celtics will raise their 10th National Basketball Association flag in 12 years and retire the number of ex-backcourt ace K. C. Jones tonight in ceremonies before their home opener against the Cincinnati Royals. General Manager Red Auerbach, player-coach Bill Russell, and the team's new owners, Dick Griebel and Jack Waldron, will participate in the ceremony. Sauer Takes Over Pass Receiving Leadership NEW YORK (AP) -- George Sauer of the New York Jets, last year's pass receiving champion, has taken over the American Football League lead in that department from San Diego's Lance Alworth. Each went into last Sunday's games with 30 receptions for the year. Sauer grabbed seven passes and Alworth four. , Honrotfy Eliminates The Gipper's Record SOUTH BEND (AP) -- Terry Hanratty has eliminated a legendary name from the Notre Dame record book by throwing a football. Future Notre Dame teams still will be exhorted to win one for the Gipper, but Hanratty's name will occupy the spot George Gipp once held as the school's all-time total offense leader. Spectacular Play Earns Honors for Buoniconti NEW YOPuK (AP) -- Nick Buoniconti's spectacular play last weekend earned him individual accolades and helped keep the Boston Patriots in the title chase, but the star linebacker knows he can't dwell on that performance. "Our biggest game of the season will be in New York Sunday," the seven-year veteran said Tuesday. "I have a feeling we're going to have a good game." Secrcoasf Sporting Scenes ' 8 p.m. Portsmouth a t Laconia Soccer Newmarket at O y s t e r River Cross Country Memorial and West Greer, an All-Star guard for Philadelphia, was pressed into duty on the bench Tuesday night when ho fouled out and Coach Jack Ramsey was kicked out (with 6% minutes remaining and the New York Knicks leading the 76er s 105-91. * # * Although a furious flurry [pulled Philadelphia even, the Knicks pulled out a 117-114 victory at Madison Square Garden on Cazzie Russell's final minutes of clutch shooting. In Cincinnati, the Lakers dis- 1 sipated a 15-point third quarter lead and lost to the Royals 107103 for their second defeat in three games. In the only other contest, San Francisco dropped Phoenix 109101 in San Francisco. No games were scheduled in the American Basketball Association. Greer, who averaged 30.5 points a game as Philadelphia won its first two contests without Wilt, managed only 14 points before making his pro coaching debut. The final 6% minutes left him certain he never wants to turn to coaching. Boosters Club YORK -- Persons interested in organizing a York High School Boosters Club will meet tomorrow at 7:30 p.m. in the Junior High School laboratory. Coach Ed Forbush will show movies of last week's games with Bridgton and answer questions in regard to forming such a group. TODAY Soccer 3:15 p.m. Phillips Exeter Academy at Harvard Freshmen T_nVH Frosh at Boston University Frosh 2:3tf p.m. Berwick Academy at Phillips E x e t e r Academy Jayvees Cross Country 2 p.m. Berwick Academy at Tiltoc Girls' Field Hockey 4 p.m. _Sanborn at Ports- month ' TOMORROW Cross Country Regional Meet at Portland 4 p.m. Salem at Winnacun- net FRIDAY Football 4 p.m. Portsmouth Freshmen at Spaulding Freshmen UNH Freshmen at JS'orth- eastern Freshmen Traip Freshmen at York Freshmen at Portsmouth Huntington at P h i l l i p s Exeter Academy SATURDAY Football 1:30 p.m. Old Orchard at Traip 1:30 p.m. Winnacunnel at Hamillon-Wenham 1:30 p.m. Wells at Dixville 1:30 p.m. Marshwood at Hall-Dale 1:30 p.m. Monmonth at York 2 p,m. Exeter at St. Thomas Aquinas 2 p.m. Phillips Exeter Academy at Worcester UNH at Northeastern 2 p.m. Berwick Academy at Hebron Soccer The 7Gers ran off 13 consecutive points, seven in a row by Billy Cunningham, a nd finally puiled even at 110. But Russell, who finished with 27 points, hit three jumpers to break that tie and deadlocks at 112 and 114 for the Knicks' first victory in three starts. Chamberlain managed only 19 points as the Lakers pulled ahead in the third quarter behind Elgin Baylor, who finished with 34. But Adrian Smith and Jerry Lucas, with nine points each in the final period, brought the Royals back. They never trailed after Connie Dierking's hook for a 92-91 lead. * * * Oscar Robertson had 28 for the Royals. San Francisco trailed 61-51 at the half before Joe Ellis sparked them in the third quarter with 14 points for the lead. The Wamors' Rudy LaRusso scored 22 points to break the 10,000 barrier for his career and Nate Thurmond also had 22. Gail Goodrich scored 29 for the Suns. NHL Summary National Hockey League By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tuesday's Results Oakland 3, Minnesota 2 Only game scheduled Today's Games Oakland at New York St. Louis at Toronto Chicago at Pittsburgh Montreal at Los Angeles Only games scheduled Wildcats Are Ready For Huskies DURHAM -- Physically the N e w Hampshire W i l d c a t s should be in the best shape of the season, as they invade the Kent Street field of Northeastern University on Saturday for a replay of last year's 21-12 thriller. It was the only defeat for the Huskies, who are presently coming off a four game winning streak, including a win over top ranked Springfield l a s t week. Coach Jim Root expects to have Bill Phillips, last year's leading ground gainer, in top form for the first time this year. He played part of the game against Vermont and has apparently recovered from early season injuries. He also expects Carl DiFilippi, hero of the Connecticut game, back in the lineup; along with Jim Ramsey, sophomore linebacker, and Bob Robichaud, his best looking offensive end. Both of t h e s e sophomore have missed the past two games. Northeastern is also getting back several of its injured stars this week ,and the two rivals should be close to full strength on Saturday. The last game at Northeastern field, in 1966, saw the Huskies pull it out 15-14. The series overall stands 9-5 in New Hampshire's favor. Coach Joe ZabU- ski is 5-6 against the Wildcats. New Hampshire won last year's thriller on long punt returns by Billy Estey, and Coach Root has already decided that an open attack is the only Wildcat hope against a rugged Northeastern defense. With the exception of Phillips, his backs average only 5'7 against a burly Husky backfield which includes Bill Curran 230, Bruce Cornell 215, Jim Fennessy 185, and quarterback Bob Connors 180. Plymouth Expands Program PLYMOUTH - P l y m o u t h State College has again expanded their highly rated physi cai education program with the addition of tackle football. Practice started Oct. 3 with total cf 36 men. Due to scholastic conflicts were held at 6:20 a.m. for the first week. These conflicts were eventually adjusted and practices are now jeing held at 4 p.m. behind he new Plymouth State Field iouse under the direction of Paul Arcld. Arold is in the physical education department at Plymouth and has previously coached at Marist College in New York. Due to the lack of funds this year's team will be limited to ;cnmmages and an exhibition jame to be held at D and vl Park in Plymouth. Arrangements are set for a Homecom- ng exhibition Saturday at 10:30 a.m. on the home gridiron. All donations will go to the eara's treasury in support of an eventual intercollegiate program. The interest of the student personnel at the school is extremely high and financial appropriations have b e e n allocated by the Student Senate. ?he distance objectives of this rogram is not just to bring ntercollegiate to P l y m o u t h alone, but to develop a complete mall college conference. The success of the Plymouth] State Panthers will indeed be an ndication of wether or not other colleges in its conference will bllow. Presently the co-captains of ;he team are Jason Holder of Sxeter and Larry Kilbourne of Portsmouth. UNH at Bates 2 p.m. Yale Frosh at Phillips Exeter Academy Cross Country UNH at Bates 10:30 a.m. Winnacunnet at Salem 2 p.m. Berwick Academy at Dover Volleyball Loop Practice sessions are now being held Wednesdays at the JFK Recreation Center in preparation for the volleyball league. Those interested in playing in the league should contact Paul Desotelle at 4361634. The league will begin play Nov. 20. ABA Schedule By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Tuesday's Results No games scheduled Today's Games Kentucky at Indiana Only game scheduled Parker Sparks Wildcat Victory MANCHESTER -- A three- *oal effort by Dave Parker gave JNH a 4-2 soccer victory over "It. Anselm's yesterday. The Hawks, a team which now Has a 2-7 mark on the year, ipened fast scoring in the first vhen Rob Roach converted an Art Lungren pass and just a e w minutes later Lungren cored on a penalty kick. T h e Wildcats came back ;trong in the second quarter as Barker scored his first goal at 7:40. UNH gained the decision in he third quarter scoring three ^oals, two by Parker and the bird by Jim Isaacs. Assists in he quarter were credited to Marios Euriviades, Kris Durmer and John Rent. Final statistics show UNH with 33 shots on goal and St. L'S with 25. Hawk goalie Frank White made 18 saves and UNH's liU Hill had 20. 7 igh! Result By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIAMI BEACH, Fla.--Ismael Laguna. 137%, Panama, out- pointed Grady Ponder, 134, Miami. 10. SALE-ONE WEEK ONLY! SWIMMING ACTION -- Since the completion of the track and field events in the Olympics swimmers have taken the spotlight. In the top photo Mexico's Felipe Munoz, top, just edged Russia's Vladimir Kosirisky in the 200-meter breaststroke to win his country's first gold medal. In elimination heats Americans continued to dominate. Winners included, top to bottom, Gary Hall and Charlie Hickox. 400-meter individual medley, and Mike Burton. 400-meter freestyle. SLASH HEATING COSTS Custom-Made Aluminum Storm Screen Combinations SALE! ONE WEEK ONLY · Ends Wednesday October 30" 1 I 195 WEATHER-RESISTANT DOORS Heavy gauge aluminum extrusions 1" thick door has door sweep, spring- loaded door check. 7.25 weekly Jo sizes 37'x So". Installation optional.,. $70per cfoor REG. 32.50 NEW CREDIT TERMS · No Money Down · Take Up to 2 Years To Pay! Worm, comfortable protection for your family Lu T 14 · Refute to rust . Eosy to clfron · Buy now ood be prepared for winter 5-year warranty against maker's defects Outside: blizzards rage! Below-zero temperatures? SWIVEL-TILT WINDOWS Rockingham Results FIRST--Claiming Pace, Mile, 51,000 Sr'kside B'le 1, Al'n 28.^0 12.00 7.20 Trusty Prince 8, Kane 5.60 4.60 i Sonola 6, Day 3.4Q Also--Torrid Adios 7. Somer's Girl 4, Gay Yonder 5, Lord Fox 3, Shron Lybroaok 1 dnf Time--2:11.1. REG. 13.88 Windows tilt in for easy- cleaning, lock at notched levels. Heat-treated -weather-resistant extrusions of Alcoa aluminum. Triple channel To sizes 38" x 72". --x v JnxfoJ/ofien opfionof 3^ *§ * « · p»r -window DOUBLE (2-3) PAID S115.40 Olympics Mexico Captures First Gold Medal MEXICO CITY (AP) -- The showdown for the Olympic basketball title comes Friday, matching the United States' rag-tag collection and -- steady -Yugoslavia. Giant-killer Yugoslavia edged out mighty Russia 63-62, and the U.S. team, by-passed by most of best collegians and almost dumped by little Puerto Rico, easily turned back a strong Brazilian team 7563 in the semifinals Tuesday night. The Russia-Yugoslavia game was packed with drama, the U.S. swimmers scored another 1-2-3 sweep and a hint of commercialism crept into these 19th Games--but the day belonged to host Mexico and a skinny 17- year-old whose nickname translates "Lukewarm." His real name is Felipe Mu noz and his highly partisan countrymen figuratively raisee the roof on the Olympic poo when hs edged Russian work record holder Vladimir Kosin sky and won the men's 200-me ter breaststroke in 2:28.7. The Russian was second, a tialf-meter back and 16-year-olc Brian Job. Cortland, Ohio, third It was Mexico's first golc medal of the Games and onlj the third in history for the coun try. The crowd went mad shouting and screaming, strang ers hugging one another am even the judges applauding. Munoz caught the Russian a about 175 meters, then surge( past him in the last 10 meters Asked how he felt, he said: "_ didn't realize it until I touche( the end of the pool. Then i_., first impression was to jump uj and down like everybody elsi was doing. I didn't believe it." And about that nickname, E Tibio? : My father comes from SECOND--Claiming Pace, Mile, 51,100 Ritzy Bill 3, Foster 8.20 6 M 3.iO Avis Spring 2, M'ker 6.50 2.60 Fairmcade Sara -i. Day 2.60 Also--S.K. Bumpas S. Shadydale Imoac! 8, Carmine Abbe 1, Truman's Pride 7, Madeleine Mir 6. Time--2:09.3. THIRD--Claiming Trot, Mile, 51,000 Pal Boy 3, Heeney 4W 2.80 3.00 Mandy c. 2. Arnold 3 20 3 iO Sb'dyrJIe Dean S, St'ls -i.60 Also--Our Lady D. 5, Nowasco ~, Jazzy Boy 6, Seder Song, 7. Scratched-Mr. Florican 1, Time--2:09. Safety Class Visits Range HAMPTON -- Students of the Hunter Sslety Program, being held by the Jaycees. recently completed a field trip to Pease Air Force. Base. The trip consisted of skeet shooting at different positions on the Sportsman Club Range. A total of 30 students and six adults took part in the shooting, which started at 9 a.m. and was completed shortly after j noon. POURTH--Conditioned Pace, Mile, SI,000 X Pert Bud 3. B'iis 3 JO 3 20 2.60 ~Ta Racer 2, Pillsbury 6.00 420 Toro Vilson 7, Fr'n; in 4.00 Also--Stormy Lobell 6, Detour Stan 3, Bob Walker 1, Eva K.. 5. Golden Evelyn 4. Time--2.06.1. FIFTH--Claiming Pace, Mile, 51,500 C'nmcn C'ndy 6, S'ls 2^.60 ".80 4.40 Wit. Batile J, E'kv.-ilh 5..SO 2.30 Knigh) Champ 2. H'p 2.40 Also--ConesJoga Kern 1. Meadow Leah 3, Flying GoM 3. Market Royal 7, Symphony Starlile 5. Tirno--2:SS.3. PERFECTA (6-8) PAID S123.JO SIXTH--Conditioned trot, mile. S1.SOO King Melody A Harp Paroli 7, Marshall 9.20 i.OO 520 J.3D 520 Vickie Vo 6, Mersky 7.60 Also--Junkman 2. Dignified 5, Good Wick 3, Sawyer Hanover 3. Mr. Gordon 1. Time--2:03.1. pace, Socfcy Rhode 3. H'sn 14 40 4 to 3.$D , . , ., Tarr's Pick 2. Pulii 2.30 2.40 Instructors for the range were · Mr. syc eye 7. caa'nd 3.00 Lt. Barry Evans and T. Sgt.!. Atso-omg oonp oiiicr i. Jordan Fuller. KNOWN FOR VALUES...COAST TO COAST 69 Congress Street--Portsmouth, N. H. Each-student was personally instructed on the technical points of skcct shooting by Sgl. Fuller, and instructions also were given on the safe handling of the weapons. A lecture on good sportsmanship also was given. {Clipper Girls Complete Year The girls' Oc'd hockey team Ijwili compMe its first season of interschoJastic competition this afternoon against Sanborn at the high school. Monday the girls varsity and junior varsity battled Salem High to ycorelcss ties. Last Thursday in Durham the varsity was defeated toy Oyster River, 2-1, and the jayvccs were also bealen, 1-fl. The season has been a successful one especially when it 5s remembered that Portsmouth is playing schools which have been teams for a much, longer time than PUS. ! I S. Counsel Dcsv 6, Scratched--VJooiSy ' Dares 4, Miss Pin MoraV.a 3. Tims--2:97. EIGHTH--Conditioned Dace. mile. S3.000 Bobby U!e 2- Taylor Wilbea SSar 3, PVr-.on Orbii Time 1. Day A):.p--Mr. Jacob 5. Arxnbro invader a. ScrslciietJ--Mr. *,TO 3.2D 370 7.20 570 3.-W Sturdy Pi ck 3* Su-i? Goo^c *. ScolS 7. Tame-- NINTH--CtmSiSiDned pace. mile. S2.TOD Easl 3riflge 5, Hinp JSOT S.TO 3.J1D Steady Nam 3. Wd 5.40 Jt 70 Comic R'llisu 4, O'Sy Jr. Jl.30 Also--Rojcoe Scmg -B, Meo Byrd -8, SaJe Pidc 7, Broncho Sam 1. ScralChoS-- War Lancer 2. Time--I.Oi.Ji. TENTH--Clsimino pace, mile, S1-BM Sage Widower 7, P'z 7.SD «.OT 7.110 T^ounWn J.UMV S. H'f VIM ·« W Bruce M. A Msroun t *D Also--JiAarn T?ca:-.on 1, Border-view 'Roy 3, Esry Pace 3. TaV.t Tjmc 7. Wiounlain AS 1. Time-3:B7 3. Aguas Calientes in northern Mexico, which means hot wa ter," he explained. "My mother conies from a small village called Rio Frio, which means cold river. So when I was smal small people compromised am called me El Tibio." Then he broke down and cried. « * * The Russians, silver meda winners in the last four Olym pics, didn't cry--at least public ly. after their basketball loss to Yugoslavia, but Russian Coach Czerv Gomelsky, who had said he would hold a press confer ence, failed to turn up for the in jfcrview. j It was a wild, lead-changing affair, with Yugoslavia going in front to stay when Petar Skansi the game's high scorer with l! points, dropped in a field goa with 1:15 to go, for a 61-59 lead Vladimir Kvetkovio had two free throws to make it 63-60 before Sergai Belove, Russia's high scorer with 14, hit on the last second of play. The United States, which beat Yugoslavia 73-58 in an earlier tournament game, handled Brazil with case and is heavily favored to bring home another gold. The Americans have not lost a game since the sport was introduced Into the Olympics in 1932. They have won 74 in a row. Tfcs Americans, playing wilh- oul the services of such collegiate standouts as Lew Alcindor, Eivin Hayes and Don May, followed -J-j Jo White's lead to a ·32-26 halftone edge and coasted in from there. The Americans forced nine turnovers in the first haj( in one of their sharpest showings 3ba called off the dogs in the second half. White, playing only six minutes after intermission, jcd the American attack with 16 points. Bill Hosket of Ohio Stale and Spencer Haywood of Detroit each had 12. PERFECT* (J.S1 PAJD 53BJ.1D PESFECTA H*N»l-£--S33.JW -- 5.905. 103. Soccer Scores Wilton 2, Consul 1 WoodsvPlc 7, Lin-Wood ! New London 3, PiUsficld 2 Mascoma 2. Lebanon 0 Inter-Lakes 7, Newfound 0 iiinsdalc -3, Whilingham, VL I Handball League Anyone interested in participating in the handball league for the 1968-69 season ninst register at the JFK AdnM Recreation Center before Nov. 13. The league will begin play the week Nov. 25. Players must be members of tiie Portsmouth Handball Clab to play in the league. "I don't believe there will be any problem getting the boys when they are playing for the gold medal/' Iba said. The U.S. swimmers, though dominating the games, won only one of three gold medals Tuesday--Donna DeVerona, Golden Girl of the 1964 Games, had explanation for that--and received two other jolts. First, Catie Ball, a 17-year-old from Jacksonville, Fla., who holds the world records in the 100 and 200 meter breaststroke, withdrew from the 200 heats, suffering from influenza, and went home. Her training had been hampered by an attack mononucleosis earlier in the year. And second, Lesley Bush, Indiana D. coed, the defending champion in women's platform diving, flubbed her first dive and failed to qualify for Thursday's finals. Czech .Milena Duckova leads after four dives with 55.25 points, followed by Russian Nadezhda Lovanov, 55.24, and Ann Peterson, Bellevue, . Wash., 54.06. Barbara Talmage, Walnut Creek, Calif., is sixth at 49.70. * * # Debbie Meyer, Sacramento, Calif., who already had one gold medal, led the American sweep of the women's 200-meter freestyle in 2:10.5, followed by Jane Barkman, Wayne, Pa., 2:11, and Jan Henne, Oakland, Calif., 2:11.2 It was the fifth American sweep ;n swimming. But Roland Mattes, East German world record holder in the men's 100-meter backstroke, won his specialty, giving the United States only one gold for the day He was timed in 58.7, easily winning over Charles Hickcox, Phoenix. Ariz., second, and Ronald Mills, Fort Worth, Tex., third. Miss DeVerona had an explanation: 'I don't know how long it take, but other countries are adopting our methods, copying our programs and dipping into the minds of our best coaches," she said. "They arc not stealing our secrets--we are giving them awavv' The United States, though winning only six medals, still maintained a big lead over giant Russia. The United Stales now has a total of 72 medals. gold, and Russia has 42, including 14 gold. The Russians got their only- gold of the day from Evegemy Petrove in skest shooting. He won in a shoot-off with Romano Garagnani of Italy and Konrad Wirnhier of AVest Germany. All had 198 of 200 at the end regular competition, but the Russian was 25 of 25 in the shool-olf with Garagnani second and Wirnhier third. Gyozo Kulcsar of Hungary scored an upset in the day's only other gold medal event, beating Russian defending champion Grigory Kriss in the men's individual epce. Glanhui- gi Saccro of Italy was third. The United Stales has eight boxers still in competition--5n- :l»ding four in the semifinals led by heavyweight George foreman, Pleasanton, Caiii 1 ., Russia has seven. A hint of commercialism crept into the Games when it was learned that the U.S. Olym- MC CcwimiUcc was investigating reports that some athletes aad received money from alb- elic goods manufacturers, in violation of the Olympic code. Officials and athletes would not comment. First reports said ;3x_ Americans vrerc under sus- )icion, but two later were exon- :raled. Two alhletes from other rountries also were reported under investigation. No names were divulged. KWSPAPERl EWSPAPERl

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