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Byline: Rick A. Maese firstname.lastname@example.org / 823-3687
Atop the steep ramp in one corner of The Pit, amid yelling and screaming teenage boys celebrating a big basketball victory, one coach fell into another's arms.
The emotions buzzed about at an amazing speed, like the tornadoes in the movie "Twister" on fast-forward. The week, the day, the minute for Roy Morgan, an assistant basketball coach at the Albuquerque Academy, had become too much, and he broke down.
"Usually, after a game, I look up and there he is and I can wave hi," he said later. "But I couldn't do that this time. He wasn't there, you know. I just lost it."
Morgan, 34, usually waves to his parents after games. They attend all the Chargers' home games and most on the road. But his father wasn't there this time. Virgil Morgan was diagnosed with …