PENN STATE ABUSE

HARRISBURG, Pa. (AP) Penn State football coach Joe Paterno, told by a teenage boy in 1976 that assistant coach Jerry Sandusky molested him in a shower, responded that he didn't want to hear about it and had ''a football season to worry about,'' according to court documents.

The boy, now a man identified as John Doe 150, said in 2014 that other boys in a shower heard him yell that Sandusky had just touched him sexually. He said he told several adults about it before seeking out Paterno.

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Excerpts of the man's testimony were among dozens of documents made public in Penn State's fight with Pennsylvania Manufacturers' Association Insurance Co. over payments to Sandusky's accusers. Sandusky was convicted in 2012 of dozens of child sexual abuse counts and is serving decades in prison while he appeals.

A judge disclosed the existence of the 1976 allegation two months ago, along with claims Penn State coaches witnessed inappropriate contact between Sandusky and children in the 1980s, but the newly unsealed documents provided greater detail.

Paterno told a grand jury in 2011 he first learned of Sandusky's inappropriate sexual contact in 2001, though records show high-ranking Penn State officials dealt with a complaint in 1998 from a woman whose son had showered with Sandusky.

Paterno died in January 2012, two months after Sandusky's arrest.

PRO BASKETBALL

LAS VEGAS (AP) - NBA owners made no decision after a lengthy debate about moving next year's All-Star Game from Charlotte because of North Carolina's law limiting protection for LGBT people.

Commissioner Adam Silver said no vote was taken at the Board of Governors meeting, but the league realizes a decision has to come fairly quickly. He said he was personally disappointed North Carolina legislators didn't modify the law enough in recent weeks to make the discussion moot.

''We feel this law is inconsistent with the core values of the league,'' Silver said.

Silver said the NBA was put in a situation not entirely its own making because the law was enacted by North Carolina's legislature after the 2017 All-Star Game was already awarded to Charlotte.

He added that the game is important for the league in ways that aren't always shown on the court.

BOXING

LAS VEGAS (AP) - Manny Pacquiao isn't ready to give up his night job just yet.

Pacquiao, who said before his last fight in April that he would retire, now plans to return to the ring in November against an opponent who has yet to be selected.

Promoter Bob Arum said that Pacquiao got permission to take a break from his new duties as a senator in the Philippines to take another fight. It would be held Nov. 5, likely in Las Vegas.

Pacquiao looked impressive in his last fight in April, returning from a layoff to knock down Timothy Bradley on his way to a unanimous decision. After the fight he wavered on his previous plans to retire.

Arum said a possible opponent for Pacquiao would be Jesse Vargas, who holds a piece of the welterweight title, but lost to Bradley two fights ago.

BASEBALL

RICHMOND, Va. (AP) - The National Federation of State High School Associations has directed its members to regulate the number of pitches a high school player can throw in a game amid growing concerns about overworking young arms.

The federation did not proscribe a specific number, but a limit must be established by next season, said Elliot Hopkins, the NFHS director of sports and student services. The limits will go into effect in the spring of 2017.

Every state plus the District of Columbia are federation members, Hopkins said. Each state except Michigan has its own sports medicine advisory committee that will likely be involved in settling on a specific number.

States like Texas have already established their limit at 125 pitches, and Alabama, Colorado and Kentucky have said that will be their number, too, Hopkins said. Minnesota will use 105 during the season and 115 or 120 in playoffs.

SAN DIEGO (AP) - A member of a Canadian singing quartet changed a lyric in his country's national anthem and held up a sign proclaiming ''All Lives Matter'' during a pregame performance at the 87th All-Star Game on Tuesday.

The Tenors, a group based in British Columbia, caused a stir at Petco Park with Remigio Pereira's actions while singing ''O Canada.''

In a statement issued during the game, the group blamed the changes solely on Pereira, who held up the sign and sang the altered lyrics while the other three singers wordlessly harmonized. The band said Pereira won't perform with The Tenors ''until further notice,'' calling his actions ''disrespectful'' and ''shameful.''

The change happened during the middle portion of the anthem, which is often sung in French at sporting events.

Pereira unexpectedly sang: ''We're all brothers and sisters. All lives matter to the great.''

The normal lyric is ''With glowing hearts we see thee rise. The True North strong and free.''

SOCCER

BRISTOL, Conn. (AP) - The final of the European Championship averaged a total of nearly 5.9 million television viewers in the U.S., up slightly from the almost 5.76 million for the 2012 final.

Portugal's 1-0 win over France in extra time Sunday averaged nearly 4.54 million viewers for the English-language broadcast on ESPN, down slightly from the almost 4.57 million for the match between Spain and Italy four years ago.

The network said that were nearly 1.4 million viewers for the Spanish-language coverage on ESPN Deportes, up 14 percent from 2012.

WatchESPN added an average audience of 237,000.