The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on October 27, 1961 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, October 27, 1961
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Page 2
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, October 27, 1961 Miami, Tarheels Open Grid Slate Junior High Drops Final Game, 26-14 The Ottawa Junior High football squad lost, 26-14, to Olathe here yesterday to end its season with one victory, four defeats and a tie. Olathe scored twice on end sweeps of 29 and 55 yards and twice on passes of 23 and 34 yards. The Ottawans, held scoreless for three periods, broke loose in the final quarter on 25 and 37- yard passes from Gary Mavity to Terry Lay and Dan Woodward, respectively. Mavity and Steve Murray each added an extra point. The Ottawans piled up 162 yards, three more than Olathe which carried the ball 16 times for 85 yards and added 74 more en three of five completed passes. Ottawa passed for 109 yards, completing six of 13 passes and added 53 more on 20 carries. Score by quarters: Olathe 14-0-12-0 — 26 Ottawa 0-0- 0-14 — 14 In Basketball Hall Of Fame * SPRINGFIELD, Mass. (AR) — Andy Philip, a former college standout, professional star Benny Borgmann and John J. O'Brien, an executive, were named Thursday to the Basketball Hall of Fame. Philip, a native of Granite City, HI., was an outstanding member of the famed Illinois Whiz Kids of 1942 and 1943. He led them to the Big Ten championship in 1943 and later played for Chicago, Philadelphia, Fort Wayne and Boston of the professional National Basketball Association. Borgmann participated in 2,500 games during a pro career that extended from 1917 to 1938. He played for the original Celtics among other clubs. He is a native of Hawthorne, N.J. O'Brien for 25 years was president of the American League, retiring in 1953. The Younger Braves OU Coach Dick Peters is counting on these lads to make up in the seasons ahead for the front-line Braves he'll lose after this season through graduation. Front row, from left: Jim Crow, freshman end; John Schmidt, freshman back; Stanlay Hudson, freshman back; Richard Buehler, freshman end; Charles Frakes, sophomore tackle; Bill Hoyman, freshman guard; Richard Esterlund, freshman center; Ronald Miller, freshman back; William Danley, freshman back; Floyd Scott, freshman back. Center row, left to right: Ronnie Walker, freshman tackle; Thomas Carter, freshman guard; Ron Smith, freshman end; Roger Gerard, freshman end; Marc Hoffman, freshman tackle; Hairy Fink, freshman back; John Pettey, freshman back; Tom Bugow, fresh- man end; Dave Gerber, freshman back. Daniel Benedict, freshman back; Robert DeMat- tel, freshman guard; Barlow Rhodes, freshman guard; Jerry Freeman, freshman back; Warren Smith, freshman tackle; Conrad Pemberlon, freshman tackle; Larry Young, freshman back; Leslie Rader, freshman end; Keith Dittman, freshman tackle; Duane Bissett, freshman end. Panthers Lose, 51-6 Dreary Kickoff For Homecoming WILLIAMSBURG — A rugged crew from Strong City strong-armed the Williamsburg Panthers, 516, in an 8-man football game here last night to mar the opening of homecoming activities. The winners scored twice in each period and added insult to injury with three extra points. Williamsburg's lone touchdown came in the opening period on a 2-yard sneak by quarterback Fred Buckley. The score was set up by 15 and 35 yard runs by Larrv Milliken and Phil Piersol, respectively. "They scored from any place any time," Panther Coach Louis Coppoc said sadly. Only one of the candidates for homecoming king showed up for classes today, Coppoc added. This was Bill Goodwill. Another candidate, Joel Weigand, received a leg injury. Terry Thornbrugh, a third candidate who has been recovering from pneumonia, played only slightly, Coppoc explained, but apparently this was too much. One of the three boys and one of the three queen candidates will be crowned prior to a dance in the school auditorium tonight. The candidates for queen are Loretta Anderson, Donita McMillan and Lila Johnson. All are seniors. KU Freshmen Beat K-State LAWRENCE (AP) - Halfback Gale Sayers lived up to his reputation by scoring all three touchdowns for the Kansas freshmen in a 21-6 victory over the Kansas State frosh Thursday. The 190 - pound Sayers, from Omaha, gained 160 yards in 25 carries and scored on runs of 52, 15 and 1 yard. A left-hander, he is a threat as a passer in running from right half. Dennis Bender, 140 pounds, kicked all' three conversions. Quarterback Douglas Dusenbury kept Kansas State in contention by completing 13 of 19 passes. He tossed four in a 52-yard drive that was capped by Charlie Brown's two-yard touchdown run with 23 seconds left in the first half. f/» i*w EVINRUDE outboard motort on NBC-TVi "PRICE IS RIGHT" Every Monday Night Brown's Hdwe. & Sporting Goods *»« f *• merld't moit rtrtatilt . phatun p«wer in our tfiowroom. See Pressure On Jayhawks LAWRENCE (AP) - Oklahoma State's Cowboys making their first start in Memorial Stadium as a Big Eight team Saturday, are expected to keep the pressure on the Kansas Jayhawks. Kansas, already beaten by Colorado, must win to stay ab've in the conference race. The Jay- hawks stand 2-1 and Oklahoma State 1-3 in the league. The Cowboy line averages 10 pounds heavier than the Jay- hawks, but Kansas has a backfield averaging 12 pounds bigger. Both teams have moved the ball well. Kansas leads the Big Eight in rushing and Oklahoma State ranks third. Both have been effective on defense against running plays. Oklahoma State's line hasn't yielded a touchdown in the last four games The Jayhawk line has allowed one this season, in the opener at Texas Christian. Two McFarlands will be butting heads. Oklahoma State has Bill McFarland at fullback, and Kansas has Rodger McFarland alternating at quarterback and left half. About 25.000 are expected to see the game. Kickoff is at 1:30 p.m. Baseball's New Look WAUSAU, Wis. (AP)-The president and general manager of the Milwaukee Braves says he is planning a new look provided by "young faces and faster legs" for his National League team. John McHale, the top boss of the Braves, said in a television interview (WSAU-TV( Thursday night that his club meust be revitalized to become a contender in the 1962 baseball race. Without mentioning names, McHale said that the Braves are entering a new era in which the great baseball players of the past "have been showing signs of wear." "They must be replaced by young new faces and faster legs and enthusiasm that only goes with rookies," he added. McHale said that his club had spent more than $8 million in the past eight years to sign and develop young players in the farm system. Yes, SAM Has It. . . Prestone and Zerex SAM'S TIRE & SUPPLY, INC. Ph. CH 2-4436 4th and Main SAM MOTT r Mgr. SAM Has SNOW TIRES To Fit COMPACT Cars Joie's Still Fast At 67 CHAMPAIGN, HI. (AP) - Joie Ray still is winning his race against father time. He did a 6:32.6 mile in the Illinois Armory Thursday. He is 67 years old. The mile run was held under the watchful eye of Dr. Thomas K. Cureton, director of Illinois' Physical Fitness Research Laboratory. Joie has been running most of his life. He was the United States dis- ance star of the roaring 20's. He matched a world record 4:12 in 1925, competed in three Olympics, carried the Illinois Athletic Club colors into 950 races and won medals, ribbons or trophies in all but one. For the last six years, he has been running a birthday mile on April 13. His best was 5:50 in 1959. He was disappointed with his 6:32,6 special mile Thursday. "I had been training since July," said Joie, retired Gary, Ind. steel mill worker. "I had been running two to four miles a day, rowing a boat, lifting weights, working out at a health club and following a diet made up mostly of wheat germ. I was sure I could do it in six flat or better. "But I'll stay in training and try again on my 68th birthday." Cureton said the undergraduates he tests average about 7 minutes for the mile. Big Crowd At Missouri COLUMBIA (AP)— The biggest home crowd in Missouri's history is expected to see the Tigers tangle with Nebraska Saturday in their homecoming football game. Don Faurot, athletic director, estimates 44,000 will be on hand. The record of 42,700 was set at the Kansas game last year. Faurot said there were 2,000 reserve seats still unsold this morning, and those, coupled with standing room, should take care of the latecomers. On the field, the Tigers will face an upset-minded bunch of Cornhuskers who are determined to break another record by scoring at least one touchdown. Nebraska hasn't scored against the Tigers in the three years Dan Devine has coached at Missouri. Leading the Husker charge will be 200 - pound Bill (Thunder) Thornton, who has gained 398 yards in 67 carries this season. Missouri's solid line may have something Thornton hasn't seen yet, though. By JACK CLARY Associated Press Sports Writer The Miami Hurricanes, which have won only two of five games and have lost their last two hope to begin the college football season all over again tonight when they meet a strong University of North Carolina team in Miami's Orange Bowl. But for teams like Michigan State, ranked first nationally in the current Associated Press poll, Mississippi, Texas and Alabama, the winning habit, cultivated with the opening game, should continue this weekend. For Miami, off last week, a new start is contemplated. George Mira, the flashy sophomore quarterback who has been hobbled by injuries since the victory over Kentucky, is expected to see action. As Mira goes, so go the Hurricanes for he has not played in the last two games and saw only limited action in a 25-8 victory over Penn State. George Washington (3-3) takes on Boston University (1-4) in the night's other major activity. Michigan State (4-0), after two clutch wins over Michigan and Notre Dame, takes on Indiana in a Big Ten game. The Spartans, in a four-way tie for the conference lead with fifth-ranked Iowa, sixth-ranked Ohio State and Minnesota, should make it with plen ty to spare. Ohio State (3-0-1) meets Wisconsin (3-2) in the day's national television game (1:15 p.m. Channels 9-13) while Iowa (4-0) plays Purdue (2-2) and Minnesota (3-D takes on Michigan (3-1) in the Little Brown Jug game. Each of the four Big Ten leaders has a 2-0 conference mark. Mississippi, looking to next week's crucial Southeastern Conference clash against Louisiana State (No. 7) has a homecoming date against Vanderbilt (2-3). Ole Another Moyer, Robinson Fight NEW YORK (AP) — Sugar Ray Robinson will meet Denny Moyer of Portland, Ore., in a rematch, matchmaker Teddy Brenner said today, but not until after he fights Canada's Wilfie Greaves for a second time. Brenner said Robinson told him he is committed to fight Greaves in Pittsburgh Dec. 8, causing a delay in the Moyer bout at Madison Square Garden until Jan. 6. Robinson outpointed Greaves in Detroit Sept. 25 and Moyer at the Garden last Monday. For Insurance On dwellings, household goods. buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E Second Phono CH 2-2804 Harry Says... Here's news for you . . . our service is something to crow about. Crankshaft grinding, cylinder reboring, valve reseating, ref acing, brake drum turning and head milling. Cleve — Cal — John — Elaine — Harry Shop Service — Bill J GILLETTE J ^ Super Power Bar ^ + Tractor Tires + ^ See Us for ^ ^ FAST, EFFICIENT + J TIRE SERVICE ^ ^ on All Tractors! ^ + Right Down Town • 4> 110 West 4th St. • ^f ' Tire & "*" • dam S Supply, Inc.' Miss is 5-0 so far and has not lost in 20 games. Alabama, atop the SEC with 4-0, is out of the conference against Houston (2-2-1) while Texas (5-0) plays what may be its last obstacle for the Southwest Conference title when it meets Rice (2-2-1). The third ranked Longhorns, which easily beat tough Arkansas last week, are 2-0 in the SWC and Rice is 1-0. Notre Dame, ranked eighth with a 3-1 mark, meets Northwestern (2-2), ninth-ranked Georgia Tech (4-1) plays Tulane (1-4) in another SEC game and Big Eight leader Colorado (4-0) plays winless Oklahoma (0-4) in a conference tilt Detroit Back Offense Leader NEW YORK (AP) — Jerry Gross has regained the No. 1 standing in the nation's major college total offense standings. The NCAA Service Bureau said today that Gross' 286-yard effort in Detroit's losing cause against Navy last week was the best in dividual effort of the season and rocketed the junior quarterback into a commanding poition in the total offense race with 988 yards. Gross led early this season, but after an open date fell behind James Earl Wright of Memphis. Gross' effort last week, coupled with an injury-enforced layoff for Wright, gave Gross a 201-yard lead. Averaging 58 Points NEW YORK (AP)-Explosiva Florida A&M, aiming for its third consecutive small-college football scoring crown, is setting the point-production pace with a 58.S per game average. NCAA Service Bureau statistics show today that the Rattlers have scored 233 points in four games. Florida A&M posted the season's highest score, a 76-0 rout of Bethune-Cookman. The Floridians have averaged 41.5 points per game in the last nine years over 71 regular-season outings. During that span they have won 67, tied 1 and lost 5 for a .951 winning percentage. The perennial Southern Intercollegiate Athletic Conference champions also are the small- college leader in total defense, yielding only 80 yards rushing and passing per game. Other mid-season leaders include West Chester (Pa.) in total yardage with 423.6 per game, Defiance (Ohio) in passing with 2178, Grinnell (Iowa) in rushing with 317.8 and New Mexico Highlands in punting with 46.9. Bowling Scores AMF Pepsi — 1 High 10-30 — Chenejr— .1 High 10-30 — Conrad — I High 10-30 Climax— S High 10-30 — Brown — l\'i High 10-30 Dutch Boy — 2^ High 10-30 tltwln— 3 High 10-30 Colbern — 1 High 10-30 Brlicoe — I High 10-30 — Blnr Moon — 0 Hgh 10-30 B. Pogue, 188-513 C. Bell, 317-515 D. Heckmtn, 309,5(1 C. Jackson, 220-MI Humericlchouse, 1M-M2 i C. Kirkpatrick, 190-523 K. Carou. 191-533 — R. Bralley. 182-411 R. Bettge, 177-503 O. O'Connor, 173-4IT NEW! 2O i/4-INCH CORN* HAY ELEVATORS 10ft. Count«rbokinc«d to.*. •COM cirr, KAMM& 01 COOTOM. i Ottawa Tractor & Imp. Co. IT'S FALL Change-foe* HARRY SMITH 110 S. Main Ph. CH 2-1522 Scores From 418V'2 N. Main OTTAWA BOWL Phone CH 2-9741 THURSDAY NIGHT Bodies Hardware—1 V. Foster R. Wlenelce L. Kelm V. Reusch H. Wenthe Bondf—3 A. Fredeen L. Lollar S. Retter J. Speer N. Lollar Towneri—0 E, Crandall A. Smith A. Bel McDaniels C. Honn Beantyland-—I M. Burns V. Alnsworth M. Weldner M. Ishang M. Alnswoith .. • Blenle'i Garage—1 H. Stilling J. Bien E. Kll'.ion W. Bion B. Kersley Mann-Bell—S V. Wallace J. Dodd V. nodd M. Jones w. Snider 1st 2nd 130 153 138 138 157 103 149 112 185 86 132 135 116 130 139 114 130 121 166 137 1L'7 132 159 130 110 95 95 124 128 156 135 113 88 OU 184 127 110 131 155 174 99 123 155 150 144 152 127 133 109 159 139 143 110 99 139 133 8)1 119 3rd Ttl. 135 418 100 376 124 383 179 438 101 352 145 412 118 364 133 376 122 373 193 496 155 414 134 303 86 291 129 348 128 412 126 374 88 266 149 460 103 344 163 492 86 308 150 455 149 415 149 409 109 377 137 418 107 316 161 433 112 314 178 174 122 474 CLASSIC 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. C. Young 143 175 184 504 B. White 150 115 88 353 J. Hastings 118 117 118 353 C. Worl 98 125 125 349 A. Miller 147 136 143 42« Pence Food Center—I J. Taylor 170 152 150 472 G. Pllnsbaugh 169 156 170 496 B. Jones 155 170 159 484 R. Cole 131 121 102 354 O. Jones 139 145 135 419 Edmtaton's—t Miller 173 172 115 460 Jones 126 160 173 459 Gilbert 125 198 200 523 Lichlenberger 180 190 197 567 Ottawa Buwl—0 O. Page 154 192 155 501 J. England 126 136 169 431 O. Kllngler 155 Itfd 165 480 R. Taylor 143 110 132 385 J. DeVore 160 168 157 475 Ottawa Insulation— 3 B. Reusch H. Hill W. Koopes A. Mletclipn P. McPheetcrs .. ., Pups! Cola—1 N. Drown H. Bettge R. Sliisler J. Snider Kampsdiroi-der . . Don't Wait Till It's Too Late 176 126 169 471 131 211 158 498 145 144 138 427 193 153 157 503 165 178 193 626 187 163 132 482 177 134 142 453 178 186 160 524 214 182 142 538 215 211 203 629 GIT AIL 4 VITAL WINTER SERVICES NOW 1 3. BATTERY A thorough test of your battery's ability to see you through the winter nonthi! 4. RADIATOR A thorough inspection of your radiator and your choice of ami-freeze for complete freeze protection! 1. ENGINE Dram and change to new Skelly Supreme " Motor Oil . the ' finest Heavy • Duty Type oil! 2. CHASSIS Genuine Skelly Grease- Master Lubrication for / quiet, wearfric motoring pleasure! Gilmore „.„ Skelly Service 224 N. Main CH 2-3376

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