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in Tho SPORTS WORLD By WALTER HOVE The internationally famous Harlem Cilobrtrotter» |»lay(Hi n hi ni'fit game in the Now York Polo Grounds lasi week for tho benefit of tho NAACP and Ihol llarlom Branch of the YMC’A of Cicat r Now York. Tho honofit Same, was ono of four tho Trotters will play this summer, tho team's owner coach Aho Saporstoin. flow from Europe | to make final arrangements for the games. Why can’t Detroit have tho Indianapolis Clowns and their funshow come to town for a like purpose’ ft * * Roger Drown, who has achieved AD I '» o status while weighing in the vicinity of 3(»0 pounds, would just as soon lose weight. . .The Pi trait I : ons’ defensive tackle says: ‘ I want to plav at about 2!«t I don’t care anything about |i ng the biggest man in foot ball I just want to ho tho host.” • O * Aug f ; 1063. was a banner day jn ( lawns history. Tho team regi stered its 35001 h win before a capacity crowd at Chomhcrsburg. I’a, and no less than six former clowns gave good account of themselves in major league uni forms They were George Smith, second base. Detroit Tigers; Haley Yoting, shortstop, and Joe Cherry, catcher. Chicago White Sox: Johnny Wyatt, pitcher. Kan sas City A's; Hank Aaron, out-j fielder. Milwaukee Braves, and Choc Choc Coleman, catcher. Newi York Mets. This is the Clowns 34th eon sfentivc road tour. They wore organized on Aug. 0. 1029 When the Indianapolis Clowns, rimed a nice fund for the Co-j himbus 0.) Dispatch Charities J a* Jot Stadium. Columbus, it was number 1M in a growing list of (huities for which the traveling funmakers have donated their services. * * - Huts off to Tiger Manager Chirlie Dressen for a keen oh si nation that has been missed i by those that came before him ami those that are around him That is Norm Cash hasn't [ stormed since he won the Ameri-i (an League Jiatting eroWtl With and .’hit some two seasons ago 1 Drcssen visions Cash at a .266 hitter and that's hardly storming in any man league. Why not 1 have Freehan as catcher and, Gates Hrown at first? uh. * $ * Arizona State University was! »dl represented in Kuropear track meets this summer. "We Had A Negro Problem, " Says Woody Hayes At A&T GREENSBORO, NC. “We hail a Negro Problem’, once I said Woodrow “Woody” Have-*, head football coach at Ohio State Vr.ivnsity, as he made the main 'address at the Tip-Olf Dinner for t!»i’ annual A&T College Coaching Clinic held last week *t the college. He explained, “That was in M 9, when we had no Negroes the team and we lost four ifootball games. 1 hope that we *'•! t\c,or again have a problem Hke that.” Haves, who spent three days as chief clinician in foot had high praise for the con Miution the Negro athlete has * a( k to the sports world and sai< h His advancement in this has served to develop with m,> the highest confidence in 'alue of sports.” dinner session, held on Tuesday evening, drew a mixed audience of more than 150-per ,^ ns . composed chiefly of mem- Krs of the Greensboro Aggie Roosters Club, Ohio State Uni- p r Hy alumni and early arriv th an ! on 8 Ihe participants in p which began on the . Clinic, which opened on "Inrsday, August 7. and con- through Saturday, Aug . 10. drew a total registration 'Ofrcollege and high school i , es * l>oth white and Negro p n Slx states. Dr. William M. . A & t athletic director and Kcior of the Clinic, said the firt ance a l mos t doubled the ev<? nt held the year before. f n M(,PS strictly technical in- Ij - at '°n, the chief clinicians much to say about the im j, ance °f psychology in the pi * ,n( * l rn P ortanc< ‘ t.! ln * ihe fans. Jucker . head basketball fin at ! he University of Cin- Pha«i ’ pa * ( * special cm nl(i |' t 0 defense in basketball, k a** I** run ant l shoot” game Puii.i UnR to he leas and less -The ran.," he said, bn, now see a balanced f. S( , ln w hich good, sound dc Cl ls an important part.” i,l, "‘ nc 1 c Stsavich. head foot «>ach at East Carolina Col '•TROIT TRIBUNE, SATURDAY, AUGUST 31, 1963 msrjm l ive athletics participated for Coach Senon (Baldy) Castillo. I hey were Henry Carr (1(H) and 2W). ttlis Williams (410). Ron freeman (440), frank Covelli (javelin) and John Rose (Dole vault Watch WJBK-TV. Channel 2 for Olympic Special" on Friday, September (i. at 11:30 p M., to •A A. M This special all-night program Is in support of De troit’s bid for the 1968 Olympics The team aspect of football in the National league is never so evident as when you hear top players talking about then team mates. . .For instance. Dallas ( owboys’ fullback Amos Marsh has this to say about Don Perkins, the Cowboys’ All-Pro halfback: IVi kins helps you. You don't get a> man y carries as you might playing with a lesser hack), hut with the threat he poses hack there alongside you, you get more yards when you do carry the hall .” The Philadeiphm F.aglcs are hopeful of developing halfback Tim Brown into a halfhack option passer. . .Last season he led the team in scoring, rushing end was second in pass receiv ing. Redskins tans ai the Washing ton training camp are getting daily enjoyment watching the practice field battle between Danker Bobby Mitchell and teammate Johnny Sample in the defensive hackficld. Bobby, the ATI ’s pass reception champion in 19(52. says. ‘Sample is making me work. That’s what I need. I've never come along so fast in training ramp.” . . Coach Bill McPeak. who acquired Sample in trade from Pittsburgh during the winter, says: "I think both Mitchell and Sample will prosper from being pitted against one •nothei.” First mandatory cutdown of National Football League squads yas Tuesday. August 27. when the rosters were trimmed to a maximum of 43 players. . . .Then, it's down three more to 40 by Tuesday. Sept. 3 and finally the regular season player limit of 37 must ho met by Tuesday Sept. 10 before the opening league games on Saturday night, Sept. 14 . Th(> 37-man player limit is one more than the clubs were permitted last season. of psychology in the coach's re lations With his players. “You must give the youngster respon ! sibility, if he is ever to become j a member of your team." he said, “even at the expense of ! Ins making errors." Other clinicians appearing on the program included: Bob Da vies, former basketball coach at Seton Hall; Joe Dean, former I basketball star at Louisiana State ! University; Charles McCullough, tend basketball coach, West ( har 'otte High School; David l-ash, .lead football coach. Winston-Sa •cm, N.C.. Carver High School, and Cal Irvin, head basketball coach and assistant, Mol Groomes, and Cal Irvin, head basketball coach, all of the A & T College Aggies coaching staff. Hornsby Howell, head train er at A & TANARUS, and A1 Proctor, head trainer. State College, Ra leigh, N.C. teamed in a series of lectures and demonstrations on injury care and prevention. Metro Beach Open Past Labor Day DETROIT There's still time for relaxing in the sun and for | that final refreshing swim in Lake St. Clair at Metropolitan beach near Mt Clemens. All facilities at the ItfO acre park will remain open daily, un-: til dusk, through Labor Day. j with the archery range, outdoor roller rink, games area, and food bar open until 11 pnt. On Saturday, August 31, Dave Martin and his orchestra will play for dancing under the stars at the Beach's open-air dance i ■ pavilion. On Laror Day evening, j Monday, September 2. music for. dancing will be provided by Don, Pablo. Dance houfs for both j dates are from 9 p m. until 12:30 1 am. The park, which is open vea; round, is expected to continue, its swimming program beyond Labor Day, as long as weather permits. j Two New Cage Coaches Clash DETROIT A pair of newly appointed coaches will he on op posite ends of the floor when the Detroit Pistons open the iw:wi4 National Basketball As sociation season at Cobo Arena on Wednesday, October 16 Leading the Pistons into action against the Philadelphia 76ers will he Charley Wolf and oppos ing him will be the NBA's now cst skipper, Dolph Schayes. Wolf replaces Dick McGuire, who resigned after 3>4 seasons as Pistons coach, and Schayes takes over from Alex Itanumn. who piloted the 76ers for three >ears at Syracuse before the team moved to Philadelphia, llannum has since assumed lead ership ol the San Francisco War riors. Schayes is stepping out as pn active player alter a brilliant 15-year career, in which he estab lished numerous records, fore most of which is the alltime scor ing mark of 19.115 points. 1 lie October 10 opener is one of 14 Wednesday games on the 30-game home schedule announ ced by Pistons Director of Staff Fran Smith. Seven home dates are schedul ed Tor Saturday evenings, tw'o of these with the powerful de fending World Champion Bos ton ( cities and three against the mighty St. Hawks. Three games are booked for Sundays, including a February 16 matinee with the Baltimore lln Early Hi-ills For \am *n 4 •-& ii 41 FAST LANSING. Mich A squad ol men, including sopho mores, has been invited by Head Coach Duffy Daugherty to re turn tor early Michigan State football drills starting Sept. 1. 'I he group also contains jun iors and seniors. There are 19 returning letter winners from 1902 plus two who lettered in 1901 hut missed out last season. Mcst stocked positions are the guards and tackles with four let termen each. Worst off numeri cally are quarterback and the two halfbacks where there are just three lettermen, one for each post. Center presents a peculiar sit uation in that there are two let termen listed but neither ever has played center. Senior Ed Youngs has won two letters at tackle and senior Mike Currie won a letter two years ago at guard. ► . "i SHERMAN LEWIS Missing are 18 lettermen who finished their careers last fall, including three —fullback £Jeorge Saimes, center Dave Behrman and tackle Ed Budde who achieved All-American status. By positions there will be 14 ends, 13 tackles, 14 guards, sev en centers, six quarterbacks, six left halfbacks, eight right half backs, five fullbacks and tifcA de fensive specialists. Examining his 1963 roster, Daugherty had this to say: “We realize that as of ri-ht now wa have numerous deficien cies. Our job will be to eliminate as many of them as possible. “We are going to have to try to offset superior experience and depth of talent possessed by many of our opponents with ex tra hustle and effort. It will be a big job.” Middleweights On fight Os The Week LOS ANGELES. Calif.—Hard hitting Philadelphia middleweight George Benton squares off against I .or Angeles slugger Johnny Smith, Saturday, Aug. 31 at the Olympic Auditorium in I/w An 't*les in a 10-round middleweight match on “Fight of the Week’ .it 10 pm, over WXYZ-TV Chan nel 7. 7 Bullets. Three Tuesday games, a pair of Friday contests and one Thursday date round out the schedule. The Pixlons will host one NBA douhlrheader this season, that I on Thursday, January 30. Paired m the 7:15 p in. opener are the Cincinnati Royals and New York | Knickerbockers. Detroit and San, Francisco clash in the nightcap at 9:15 p.m. St. Louis will be the most fre-i quent visitor at the Arena, ap pealing here six times All oth *r teams, except Baltimore, will play four games in Detroit The Bullets have three dates locally, j Thirteen of the 30 home dates are scheduled for the first of the year, three in October and, five each in November and De l cember. January will be the bus j iest home month with seven games on the card, including the January 30 twinhill. Five games each are listed for February and March. The overall 80 game schedule finds the Pistons alternating home and road dates for the first eight games, a far cry from the 1962-63 schedule that put Detroit on the road for the first five games and eight of the first ten contests. "I believe this schedule will help us get off on the right foot/' said Coach Charley Wo f. "And a fast start is sure to make the Pistons solid contenders in the Western Division." In addition to the 30 homo games, the Pistons will play 32 road tilts and 18 neutral court contests. Among the highlights of th" home season will be the third annual high school clinic, to be held in conjunction with the Thanksgiving holiday appearance of the Los Angeles Lakers at the Arena on Friday, November 29 Wolverines Bank On j Sophom o res ANN ARBOR, Mich All is' in readiness for the opening -of Michigan’s 84th football season —earliest start in the Big Ten this year— with 73 candidates reporting to head coach Bump Elliott. Twice-daily sessions are sched uled through Labor Day with opening of classes September 3, quickly cutting the sessions to one a-day as the University’s year-round class program gets under way. All other schools in the Big Jen will observe the September 1 deadline which ac tually will give them several more double conditioning work outs than Michigan. Sophomores are expected to play an important role in the 1963 Wolverine campaign. Up front Tom Cecchini, a 195-pound youngster from Detroit Pershing high school, is slated to start at center. Another Detroiter, Bill Yearby, sophomore tackle, is ex pected to crow-d veteran John Yanz of Chicago for the right tackle job. Behind the line, Jack Row'scr. a six-foot, 175-pounder from De troit Eastern, is expected to start at left half as a result of his spring practice showing. At right half, another youngster. Rick Sygar of Niles, 0., will be given a trial at the starting berth to succeed Dave Raimcy, since grad uated. «I* Sizing up hit prospects, Coach Bump Elliott said he definitely expected an improved line both in size and depth. "Our biggest problem will be speed at the halfbacks," Elliott said, "We have some good prospects among the backs, but we'll be on the look out for someone who Has real breakaway speed. We need at least one back who can go all the way." Hruins Stress land it inn Ist LOS ANGELES. Calif Some 70 UCLA football players have been invited by Coach Bill Barnes to report for the opening of fall practice on Sunday, Sept 1. Actually, the Bruins will gath er on Spaulding Field on Sat urday, Aug. 31, at 3 p in. ior a session with the press photo graphers and TV cameramen be fore turning to the next alter noon for the first workout. They will have three weeks to pre pare for their l»s Ageles Col iseum opener with Pittsburgh on Friday night, Sept 20 In his letter of invitation, the coach stressed that each candi date is expected to return for practice in excellent physical condition. "A »et of running «* recommended to build up your power, plus toughening your foot, thereby preventing blisters," ho said. The Bruin boss also added. “Our first two weeks of prac tice will be the most rigorous we’ve ever had. We arc going to live, eat and sleep football during this period in order to be ready to beat Pitt. GET READY!" ~ ’Mr** nAL OKcIK N.B.A. Stars ToPerformFor Stokes Fund MONTICKLLO. N Y Two teams of National Basketball Association stars played at Kill-j sher’s Country Club, where an all-star group coached by Arnold (Red) Auerbach of ihe Boston Celtics met an all-star unit coach ed by Eddie Donovan of the New York Knicks. the occasion was the fifth annual Maurice Stokes Benefit basketball game. SAM JONES The Boston Celtics selected his starting line-up from a group ■ with Hal (irecr, Dolph Si haves, j Johnny Kerr and Larry Costello ! of the Philadelphia 76 ers; Sam and K C. Jones, Bill Russell. Tom Sandeis and Tom Hoinsohn of his own team; Richie Guerin and Tom Gola of the N. V. Knicks. Donovan ; starting line-up had Wilt Chamberlain of the San Francis .* Warriors, Bob Pettit ! of the St. Louis Hawks. Oscar Robertson, Jack Twyman and Ar -1"n Boekhorn of the Cincinnati IU yals. Stoke> is a former Cincinnati player who has been hurt and bedridden for the lasi few years, i Midwest 2nd !Annual Skv J j Diving Test Midwest Sport Parachuting] Center wishes to announce its 2nd Annual Sk\ Dive with «h ( ’| j Torch Drive". This is a yearly I Sky Diving Competitive Event in, l which skv divers from many i | states gather to te>t their skills | in both accuracy and style against I their fellow sky divers. The] 1 jumpers put on what we really I call the “show of shows"; and. I last year, they do it for their own , i honors and for a very worthy j and needy cause. Midwest opens Jits facilities to the United Fund | Drive of Monroe. Michigan, free of charge so that this organizat ! ion can have the opportunity to i really open their fall campaign I with a bang. All guests and spec ! tators admitted to the jump filed j will pay SLOO admission or may make iarger donations if they so desire. This is a per car charge. Refreshments, etc. will he available to ali and will be ample so that nothing will be wanting. ALL monies collected as ad missions and all profits from: concessions will be the property of the United- Fund Drive This event will be held on the whole Labor Day Weekend. Au gust 31, September 1 and 2. 1963 (Rain Date: September 7 4 8. 19 63). Place: 4604 So. Otter ( Creek Road, LaSalle, Michigan. LaSalle is located five miles south of Monroe, Michigan, 9 | miles north of the Michigan- 1 ! Ohio State Line. So Otter Creek Road has ao ent ance and exit from Interstate * 75 and crosses holh U S 24 and US. 25. It lies between US. 25 and I * 75. one 1 mile from each. Starting time of Events: 9:00 am. each day! and will continue till about 6:00 j p.m. Final Judging of contestcnts. will take place after all events are completed. Ttaimanathui m°n»T ittUlMpMi Bowling Booklet Now Available For The Asking NEW YORK. N Y Anew booklet featuring three Negro bowling stars- has been printed describing how to learn IxiwT ing, which is the nation’s fast est growing participation sport for the entire family. Erie de Freitas, Rosemary' Mor row- and Don Scott, three mem bers of the AMF Staff of Champ ions. are being featured in "How to-Bowl’*, a 32 page booklet on the name of howling, produced by AMF Pinspotters, Inc . in co operation with the Coca-Cola Company. Eric dc Freitas, a hative New- Yorkier. is one of the leading figures in National Bowling As sociation circles and is immedi ate past president of the NBA. In addition to being a better than average bowler, dc Freitas has been instrumental in pro moting the snort, especially among junior bowlers. Rosemarv Morrow, of Chicago, attracted national attention w-hrn she finished seventh in the fin als of the Chigcao Individual Match Game Championship in September. 1961. bowling against some of the great women howl ers in the United States. The attractive Miss Morrow was formerly a professional roll er skater and in only 7 years has developed into a vary fine instructor and highly promising bowler. Don Scott, had his greatest thrill in howling when he led the qualifying rounds of the Pro fessional Bowlers’ Association ‘National Open" in November. 1961. Sentt. a resident of Cleve land. finished ninth in the tour nament against the greatest com peti-’en in the bowling world “In “How to Bowl”, the three AMF Staff of Champions mem bers have outlined the basic rules for learning the game of bowling. Each of the bowling stars have toured the nation, giv ing instructions and exhibitions. In the booklet, thev have summar* Rams Rushing i i i Came Off To Faster Start LOS ANGELES Although they have lost their first two pre-season starts, the Los An- I geles Rams have shown definite improvement in at least one de partment to date. The Rams have averaged 4.78 yards on each rushing play and | (f the seven men who have car- i ried the ball only Art Perkins j h:ss an average under four yards j per trip Last year, after two games, the running game was averaging just over three yards. Head Coach Harland Scare’s i dilemma at left halfback does not seem any closer to solution, i Dick Bass, who played most of, the way in the opener, leads all rushers with 123 yards and a j 524 average: Jon Arnett, who ; played most of the time last Saturday night, is second with 73 yards and a 487 verage. j The Rams play their first road game of 1963 this Saturday night j in Portland. Hat lif fe Studios Viunn Instruction. For Adults and Kiddies of Fre-age (None too old—None too Young) STUDIOS: 2435 West Grand Ave. (Between Linwood and LaSalle, TO. 5-4266 Civic League, 1930 West Grand Boulevard 894-9736 Internation Improvement Association, 682 E. Warren Mme Young School, 2965 Baldwin, WA. 3-6089, 4012 15th, Ecorse, Michigan. S. A. RATLIFFE P.S.—MEMBERSHIPS NOW BEING RECEIVED FOR INTERNATIONAL CHORUS. BERT BAKER Bargain Corner For The Best Buys In Low Cost •USED CARS IIEIIT BAKER, /»«•- OPEN NITIS 'Til 10 PJL “TUE NEW LOT NEW LOCATION 17160 Livernois ized who! they often teach in bowling clinics. The new booklet will enable many persons, unfamiliar with the sport, to gain familiarity with bowling, which they can use to acquire further skill, with parctiee. According to a national magazine. Negroes can earn large sums of money within the next five years, as they now do in other sports, il the current trend of accelerated Negro interest in bowling continues. A free copy of "How to Bowl", may be obtained from AMF Pin spotters, Inc., Jericho Turnpike, Westhury. LI.. New York. I'l • At • A air bite of Olympic* ■7 m I m m mLJ ■ ■ ■ mw I ■ DETROIT, The Detroit Olympic Committee has Iwen provided with a choice location at Ihe Michigan State Fair for erection of a building to house exhibits and educational material, Walter A. Goodman. fair gene ral manager, announced today. The 1 site will be adjacent to the handshell where entertain ment will run continously from Ift am. through 11 pm daily throughout the duration of the fair, he said. Detroit Mayor Jerome Ccve nagh said the site would l>e used to house electronic equipment where signatures of all fair visi tors will he recorded. The sig natures will l>e added to a petit ion urging the selection of De troit as host for the 1888 sum mer Olympic Games. The International Olympic Committee will meet in Baden Baden. West Germany in mid- October to select the host city for the 1988 games. Detroit is vying for the honor with Lyon. France; Buenos Aires. Argentina; and Mexico City, Mexico. We feel signatures by Michi gan residents and those who visit the fair from other midwestern states urging Detroit's sedect»on will appreciably improve our chances," Cavanagh said. The Olympic Committee’s sig nature-seeking efforl has been automated for the 11-day run of the Fair. International Data Processing Institute. Inc.. International Pusi ness Machine Company. Kelly Girls. Inc . .1 J Market! & Com pany. and the Seaman-Patrick Paper Company contributed their products and services to the Olympic Committee. Muriel Gillette. DOC repre sentative who is coordinating the activity at the Fairgrounds, said visitors will be asked to sign their names on a plain slip of paper. Names along with city and state will be punched into tabulating cards that will be fed into machines, sorted alpha betically and the names typed or an endless roll of paper. "We are shooting for 500,000 signatures," she said, "and hope that the roll of paper on which the names appear wiM be long enough to stretch from the Fair grounds to the foot of Woodward Avenue.