The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 1, 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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Wednesday, November 1, 1961
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Page 2
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, November 1, 1981 OHS Drops Emporia 7-0 About the only thing that slowed the Ottawa High Cyclones last night was the muddy, slippery field, as they ground out a 7-0 victory over Emporia on the latter's field. Halfback Paul Stephens, taking a pitchout from quarterback Roy Dunn, scored the touchdown on a 9-yard end sweep in the first quarter. Fullback Mickey Reed plunged across for the extra point. The condition of the field probably kept the Cyclones from turning the game into a rout, as they moved deep into Emporia territory on three other occasions. "The boys showed a much better overall effort," said Coach Harold Wallace. Reed, Cyclones' leading ground gainer, smashed the Emporia defense for 121 yards in 26 carries. In seven games this season, j Reed has carried 128 times for 575 yards and an average of nearly 4.5 per carry Wallace said center John Mack played an outstanding defensive game, and ends Ron Showalter and Roger Ferguson also were singled out by the coach as good performers. The victory was Ottawa's second of the season, the first coming via forfeit by Olathe who used an illegible player when it beat the Cyclones, 37-0. The Cyclones rolled on the ground for 220 yards, while limiting Emporia, winless this season, to 116. Stephens accounted for 47 yards in 10 carries. Ottawa lost the ball twice OB fumbles deep in Emporia territory, once on the 5 and again on the 6. The Cyclones were on the Emporia 11 when the first half ended. Ottawa has one game left this season, at Bonner Springs, on Sing Praises Of Hadl, Hoppmann Friday Here night, Nov. 10. are statistics: 0 •... 13 .-•.220 Passing yardage • 9 First downs Rushing yardage E 7 110 0 13 2 0 Passes attempted Passes completed Passes intercepted by. Punts -....4-20 6-17.1 Fumbles 4 1 Fumbles lost 3 1 Yards penalized 20 20 Score by quarters: Ottawa ••... 7-0-0-0 — 7 Emporia .. ....0-0-0-0 — 0 Claassen Picks Colorado Over Missouri Tigers By HAROLD CLAASSEN Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - Every so often it pays to be reminded of the late Bob Zuppke's statement that a football is a prolate spheroid filled with crazy bounces. Last week there were 17 crazy bounces hat were not anticipated in 55 :hances. That's .691. Now for this week's bounces: Michigan State over Minnesota: iandy Stephens has been as good i quarterback as there is in the :ountry for the Gophers these past two weeks but he hasn't en McDonald Shines As Receiver NEW YORK (AP) - Philadelphia's Tommy McDonald is mol- ing toward the top among pass receivers in the National Football League. McDonald jumped two notches Sunday in the Eagles' 27-24 tri umph ovre the Washington Redskins and pulled into second place behind the Los Angeles Rams' Jim Phillips. The NFL's weekly statistical report released today shows McDon aid has caught 34 passes for 519 yards and 5 touchdowns. Phillips snared 38 for 660 yards and 3 touchdowns. Sonny Jurgensen clung to the lead as the No. 1 passer with 111 completions in 191 tosses for 1,72' yards and 14 touchdowns. All ol Phiadelphia's three touchdowns against the Redskins came on Jurgensen's aerial strikes. Green Bay's Jim Taylor re mained at the top among tli ground gainers, rushing for 61 yards in 111 thrusts. Cleveland's Jimmy Brown is right behind him with 610 yards on 153 plays. Paul Hornung of Green Ba> added 10 points to his scoring to tal in the Packers' 28-10 victor) over the Minnesota Vikings am has 102 points, 36 more than runner-up Lenny Moore of Balti more. Detroit's Yale Lary tops the punters with an average of 47.9 yards; Green Bay's Willie Wood, punt returns, with 8 for 184 yards; Detroit's Pat Stuclstill, kickoff returns, with a 40.1-yard average, and Pittsburgh's Johnny Sample, pass interceptions, with 8 for 141 yards. THEY HAVEN'T BEEN BEATEN - Members of Melvern High starting offensive team are, on line from left, Bill Kramer, right end; Bud O'Rear, right guard; Bob Patterson, center; Jer- ry Fry, left guard, and Bob Criss, left end. In backfield, from left, are Fain Price, right half; Jim Irey, quarterback, and Darold Schutze, left half. (Herald Photo) ountered such a horde of talen as Michigan State will display. Mississippi over Louisiana State: The Ole Miss defense is so stingy it has given up only 13 points to a total of six foes. Texas over Southern Methodist: The nation's best offensive team won't miss fullback Ray Poage. Alabama over Mississippi State: Pat (Trammell) and Mike (Fracchia) give Alabama a big edge. Jhio State over Iowa: Bob Ferguson, the Ohio State fullback, is :he difference. Elsewhere in other major 'ames: Georgia Tech over Florida, Colorado over Missouri, Notre Dame over Navy, Purdue over Illinois, Utah State over Brigham Young, Northwestern over Indiana, Kansas over Nebraska, Penn State over Maryland, Syracuse over Pitt, Washington over Southern Cal, Miami (Fla.) over Georgia. Top Teams In Action Tonight TOPEKA (AP)— Manhattan is still No. 1 in the Associated Press Kansas high school football poll, by a narrow margin, and will see action tonight at McPherson. Independence, pushing Manhattan for the top spot, will play at Pittsburg in quest of its 39th consecutive victory. Sports broadcasters and writers participating in this week's poll gave Manhattan 116 points and Independence 115. Points are determined from 10-team ballots submitted by the broadcasters and writers. A 1st place selection on one of the ballots gives a team 10 points, 2nd place 9 points, and so on. Most games this week are scheduled tonight in place of the usual Friday night date. That if because most schools dismiss Thursday and Friday for the an convention sessions of the State Teachers Associa Pro Football Scoreboard Tuesday Results NBA New York 131, Cincinnati 127 Syracuse 107, St. Louis 90 ABL No games scheduled Wednesday Games NBA New York at Detroit Cincinnati at Los Angeles ABL Kansas City at San Francisco Thursday Games NBA No games scheduled ABL Chicago at Washington Longhorns Offensive Leaders NEW YORK (AP)-Texas' un defeated and untied Longhorns are the No. 1 offensive unit in the country and could bring new honors to the Southwest Confer ence, which never has providec major college football's total of fense leader. Texas has rolled to 2,632 tola yards in conquering six opponents and leads Mississippi's Rebels by 20 yards in the latest tabulation released today by the NCAA Serv ice Bureau. Together they have compiled the best six-game tola yardage figures for two teams in a decade. The Texas juggernaut has ram bled to 1,967 yards on the ground an average of 327.8 which also gives the Longhorns the No. spot in rushing offense, and hav averaged 438.7 a game over-all Mississippi, second in passin with a 185.0 per game mark, i No. 2 in total offense with a 433.7 average. Detroit is the top team in pass ing with 1,070 yards gained vi the aerial route in five games fo a 214.0 a game clip. The Longhorns also can become the first team in the pass-con-1 scious SWC to nail down a rush-1 ing championship. They lead runner-up New Mexico State, which has averaged 284.6 a game on the ground. Melvern Finishes Season Unbeaten MELVERN — Melvern finished the 1961 football season undefeated as it crushed Berryton, 616, in an 8-man game here last night. The victory left Melvern with an 8-0 record for the season and 11 games without a defeat. The winners, scoring in each period, were led by Darold Schultze who scored three touchdowns, one on a 51-yard run, and added two extra points. Others scoring for Melvern were Fain Price, with two touchdowns; Bill Kramer and Bud O'Rear, with one touchdown and one extra point each; Bob Criss and Bob Patterson, with one touchdown each, and Jim Irey with an extra point. Patterson and Tom Wing combined in the final period to drop a Berryton ball carrier in the end zone for a safety and two points. The losers scored their lone touchdown in the opening period. Playing their final game for Melvern were Schultze, Price, O'Rear, Patterson, Wing, Jim and Jerry Irey, Gene Feltner and Joe Geier. Score by quarters: Melvern 20-19-13-9-61 Berryton 6-0-0-0—6 By SKIPPER PATRICK Associated Press Sports Writer Dave Hoppmann of Iowa State and John Hadl of Kansas have forged far in front of the pack in the campaign for All America football recognition among backs in the sprawling Midlands area. The Associated Press' District 5 All America Board was high in praise of both Hoppmann and Hadl in their team's victories last Saturday. Hoppmann, pound junior left halfback in Iowa State's single wing attack, had a picnic in his team's 31-7 romp against Kansas State. He ran 71 and 69 yards for touchdowns as he picked up 271 yards net rush' ing. He passed for another six pointer and helped with defense, too. the durable 174- Says Chargers Could Play In Any League ual Kansas ion. Salina, ranked 3rd again this r eek, plays at Junction City. Cof eyville, No. 4, goes against lola nd Garden City, No. 5, hosts Pratt. Wichita southeast, No. 6, meets Wichita North, and Lawrence, No. plays Wyandotte. Topeka, No. 8, faces Shawnee \Iission East. Wichita East anked 9th, plays Wichita South, 'enth-place Leavenworth is idle his week. Games involving other teams mentioned in this week's poll include: Hutchinson at Arkansas City, Fredonia at Caney, Neodesha at Yates Center, Great Bend at Dodge City, Derby at Newton, lolumbus at Parsons and Shawnee Mission North at Ward. 1. Manhattan, 7-0-0, 116 (8) 2. Independence, 6-0-0, 115 (4) 3. Salina, 7-0-0, 93 4. Coffeyville, 6-0-1, 78 5. Garden City, 6-0-0, 65 (1) 6. Wichita Southeast, 6-1-0, 61 7. Lawrence, 5-2-0, 46 8. Topeka, 5-1-1, 33 9. Wichita East, 4-2-0, 31 10. Leavenworth, 6-1-0, 21 Others receiving points: Arkansas City, 6-1-0, 18; Fredonia, 7-0-0, 13; Neodesha, 7-0-0, 6; Great Bend 3-3-1, 5; Dodge City, 5-2-0, 3; Wichita North, 5-2-0, 3; Derby, 70-0-, 3; Parsons, 3-2-1, 2; Junction City, 6-1-0, 2; Ward, 5-2-0, 1. By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer Sid Gillman claims his unbeaten San Diego Chargers would "do all right" in any pro football league and could win the championship anywhere with about six more players. Gillman's Chargers, winners of ight straight, can clinch a tie for lie Western Division title of the American Football League this Try To Settle Colts Dispute NEW YORK (AP) - A board of arbitration sits down behint closed doors today to try and set tie the indemnity dispute between the American Association and the Houston Colts, scheduled to begin play in baseball's National League next season. The problem became a matter for the board when the disputing parties were unable to reach agreement on what sum the Houston organization should pay the Triple A minor league in re turn for moving into the league' territory. EVERYTHING tN FLAT GLASS WINDOWS MIRRORS FURNITURE and DESK TOPS SUFFRON Glass Co. 418 N. Main Ph. CII 2-2515 3-PHASE POWER 220 Volt FROM YOUR 220 VOLT HOUSE SUPPLY Information thow1n9 how you CAR convert your present 220 volt tupply to 3 ph«» power; tubmertlble pumpt; »lr compressor; shop un, etc. No qinv nicks; transformers; capacitors; rewinding, ttc. Just technlci! know-how. SEND |2.50 TO STRANG ELECTRIC AND ENGINEERING CO. P.O. BOX 555 HAWTHORNE, CALIF. Larsen Best Hitting Pitcher NEW YORK (AP) - Don Larn of the Chicago White Sox and Curt Simmons of the St. Louis Cardinals topped the major eague pitchers in batting during he 1961 baseball season. Larsen, who started the cam- >aign with Kansas City, led the American League hurlers at bat with a .311 average, statistics compiled by The Associated Press showed today. The big righthand- ed swinger collected 14 hits in 45 at bats. Simmons, a southpaw hitter batted .303 in pacing National League pitchers. A former Phila delphia whiz kid who found the comeback trail with the Cards, Simmons delivered 20 hits in 66 trips. Kansas City's Joe Nuxhall ranked second in the American League with a .292 average on 19 for 65. Frank Baumann of the White Sox was third with .262. He had 16 hits in 61 at bats. Ray Sadecki of St. Louis was runnerup to Simmons with a .253 average, going 22-for-87. Los Angeles' Johnny Podres wound up third with 16 for 60 and a .232 mark. weekend. If the second-place Dallas Texans (3-4) lose to Boston Friday night, and San Diego (8-0) thumps the New York Titans in a rematch Sunday, the Chargers could lose them all and still wind up in a playoff. The Chargers' coach, who bossed the Los Angeles Rams in the National Football League from 1955 to 1959, said in San Diego today that he was not concerned about throwing the new league out of balance. "I don't care how many we win," he said. "As far as I'm concerned the kind of balance I'd like to see in this league is underneath with the Chargers way out front. "We think we have a good football team. Give us about six more good football players and we'd win anywhere." Gillman couldn't say enough nice things about Jack Kemp, his 26-year-old passer who has been bothered by an injury to his left shoulder. "We think Kemp will be one of the great ones," said Gillman. "The kid had a few opportunities in the other league where he always was playing behind a veteran. If Kemp doesn't hit his pace as the greatest in the game, blame it on mishandling." Oregon Tackle Top Lineman By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Steve Barnett, known as the "Baby Buffalo" to his University of Oregon teammates, was selected as the Lineman of the Week today by The Associated Press. Barnett, a 252-pound tackle, won the honor in the weekly Associated Press poll of sportswriters and broadcasters for his sterling play that helped Oregon beat Washington 7-6 last Saturday. Gifted with exceptional speed and agility, he played a terrific defensive game. Len Casanova, Oregon coach, reportedly said after the game that Barnett played a "perfect defensive game." Steve is a 20-year-old junior from Fremont, Calif. He stands 6 feet, 1 inch and is very durable. He played 378 minutes last year as a sophomore and is regarded as one of the best tackles on the Pacific Coast. Barnett beat out his teammate, Kent Petersen, a senior end from Long Beach, Calif. Petersen caught several key passes and, like Barnett, played a bangup game on defense. Two other ends, Hal Bedsole of Southern California and Pat Richter of Wisconsin, were cited for their fine play. The fleet Hoppmann ranks second nationally in total offense with 1,064 yards on 201 plays. He's second in rushing with 720 yards on 158 carries. Hadl, 200-pound senior quarter back-halfback, had his best day in Kansas' 42-8 romp over Qkla homa State. His great punting, featuring a 94-yard job that bare ly rolled into the end zone, and passing and running got the Jay- hawks in high gear for the first time this season. Bill (Thunder) Thornton, Ne- >raska's 200-pound junior half* jack, also was cited although hii earn was beaten by Missouri 10-0. )thers gaining mention were full- )ack Loren Schweninger who scored Colorado's winning touchdown against Oklahoma (22-14); Bob Page, Oklahoma quarterback who has been in the background most of the season, and Bill Tobin, whose third quarter, 32-yard field goal provided Missouri's winning points against Nebraska. The linemen raves went to Colorado's big Jerry Hillebrand, 245, end, and guard Joe Romig, and Missouri tackle Ed Blaine, 217- pound senior, who made 10 stops against Nebraska. The Wichita Shockers, who wrapped up their second straight Missouri Valley Conference championship by beating Tulsa 9-7, continue to show a pair of classy backs in Alex Zyskowski, the league's total offense leader with a 118.2 yard average for 6 games, 74.2 yard average for the six. and Bill Stangarone who has a For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 T GILLETTE J ^ Super Power Bar «^ + Tractor Tires + T See Us for ^ T FAST, EFFICIENT ^ T TIRE SERVICE ^ T on All Tractors! «^ •^ Right Down Town • 4 110 West 4th St • ^^ i Tire ft J • Jdlll S Supply, Inc. J CAP YOUR TIRES For Winter Done in Our Own Shop 12 Hour Service if Necessary Mud and Snow Caps Conventional Treads Sizes 14, 15, 18 Inch Caps Guaranteed to Stay GILLILAND'S Vulcanizing Recapping R. 4, Ottawa Ph. 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