The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 10, 1961 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Friday, November 10, 1961
Page 2
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, November 10, 1961 Another Basketball "Child 59 JACKSONVILLE, 111. (AP) Basketball's second oldest surviving "child," forgotten at recent ceremonies marking the game's birth, has been found. "Evidently, they must have thought I was dead," Ernest G. Hildner, 88, of Jacksonville, said when he heard of the festive occasion last week in Springfield, Mass. Hildner, a retired Presbyterian minister, was the youngest member of the YMCA training school class that helped Dr. James Naismith bring his New England cold weather cure-all into the world using peach baskets as cradles in 1891. The spry oldtimer said he was not hurt at being overlooked at the commemorative event marking the 70th birthday of basktball and the 100th anniversary of Naismith's birth. "I'd just like to set the record straight that there are two living members of that class instead of one," Hildner mused in referring to Raymond Kaighn, who had been described as the "only living member." •Kaighn, Hildner agrees, was there that morning when "Jimmie" (Naismith) walked into the gymnasium at the Springfield school for YMCA physical educa- tion instructors and secretaries and said: "Let's try this." "We hoisted the peach baskets to their perches on the indoor track gallery above the basketball floor," Hildner recalled. "Jimmie divided the class, and the game began with brute force." The 1803 graduate of the school is convinced that no one on the floor that bleak winter day was aware of what soon would develop. OHS In Season Finale Tonight Ottawa High's Cyclones could write a blazing finish to their 1961 football season tonight at Bonner Springs. But it will take some doing. The Cyclones nailed Emporia, 7-0, last week for the first scoreboard victory of the season. Bonner Springs beat Olathe, 25-6 last week. Ottawa, too.holds a victory over Olathe, but it came via a forfeit. Olathe beat the Cyclones, 370, on the Scoreboard but was handed a loss because of using an ineligible player. "Bonner Springs has a big team," said Cyclone Coach Harold Wallace who watched the Bonner Springs-Olathe game. "They have a 230-pound tackle, a 205- pound end and a guard that weighs 200." Boosting Cyclone hopes will be the return of a couple of boys who've missed season games because of injuries, halfback Mike Shephard and defensive guard Bill Ferguson. Wallace will start Roy Dunn at quarterback. Robert Gray and Paul Stephens at halfback posts and Mickey Reed, the Cyclones' top ground gainer, at fullback. On the line will be Showalter and Roger Ferguson, ends; Wollen and Rybolt, tackles; Meiers and Daugharthy, guards, and Mack, center. Kickoff time will be 7:30. Rantoul News Pro Basketball Thursday Results NBA Philadelphia 151, Syracuse 108 Detroit 116, Boston 110 ABL Washington 92, Hawaii 91 Chicago 109, Pittsburgh 97. "' v: Cleveland 103, San Francisco 100 Friday Games NBA Detroit at New York Chicago at Cincinnati ABL Pittsburgh vs. Washingon at Norfolk, Va. Cleveland at San Francisco Los Angeles vs. Chicago at Kansas City Hawaii at Kansas City Saturday Games NBA Philadelphia at Boston New York at Syracuse Cincinnati at Chicago (afternoon, TV) Detroit at St. Louis ABL Pittsburgh at Washington "Satisfaction Guaranteed" Furniture Upholstering Truck Seats Recovered Tarps & Combine Canvas Repaired. Canvas Awnings ROBERT BARNES 826 Ash CH 2-3243 Visitors From Texas By MRS. GALE GILBERT Mr. and Mrs. Cuthbert Springer, Stinett, Tex., spent Thursday and Sunday nights with his mother, Mrs. Maude Springer. They returned home Monday. The R.N.A. Lodge is having » soup dinner at its hall Thursday, Nov. 16, at noon. Everyone is welcome. Kevin Frazell, lola, spent from Wednesday until Saturday with his grandparents, Mr. and Mrs. Ted Martin. They went to Welda Saturday to her brother's place to hunt. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Turley, Olathe, and Mr. and Mrs. Ernest Miller went to Emporia Saturday evening to visit Rocky Turley, a patient in Emporia Memorial Hospital. Roy and Otis Foster were Sunday evening visitors of their brother, Vinton. There will be preaching services at Rantoul Presbyterian Church Sunday morning at 10 o'clock by the minister who has been called here. Everyone is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Caylor attended funeral services for her uncle, King George, at Wilson and Son funeral home, Paola, Friday afternoon. Mrs. Joe Rogers and family and SHORTSTOP ON DUTY Baseball shortstop Tony Kubek, of World Champion New York Yankees, shows one of new duties he has assumed since reporting to his new team—the 32nd Infantry Division at Ft. Lewis, Wash. Mrs. John Willes and family, Mulane, and Mrs. Wesley Roecker rxTfamily, Chanute; spent Saturday and Sunday with their parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ray Redick. Their husbands had gone hunting and spent Sunday there. Other guests Sunday were Mr. and Mrs. Eldon McKoon and family. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Needham, of Mission, were Saturday night visitors at the home of his father, S. D. Needham, and Mrs. Needham. Patient Improving By MRS. BEN BAKER Friends of Alice Mae Kingrey have learned she is improving after being hospitalized at the Gardner Hospital and the K. U. Medical Center for nearly two weeks. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Atchison, Alan and Leonard attended the football game and homecoming ceremony at Overbrook. Mr. Frank Soontag entertained the pupils of Brubaker school at a Halloween party at his home. Mrs. Harold Atchison, Mrs. Ben Baker and Mrs. Clyde Gruver, Centropolis, attended teachers' meetings at Lawrence. Mrs. Gru- vr and Mrs. Baker attended meetings in Topeka on Friday. Lawrence Gruver visited Irving Greer in the Veterans Hospital in Topeka recently. Mr. Clarence Albright visited relatives in Missouri over the weekend. Sharon Atchison and her roommate at Emporia State Teachers College were weekend guests at the Harold Atchison home. Tigers To Play Sooners COLUMBIA, Mo. (AP) - Mis- siuri's tough Tigers and Oklahoma's Sooners clash here Saturday with Coach Dan Devine's crew favored to win the Big Eight football tussle. The Tigers whipped Oklahoma last year at Norman 41-19 to break a 14-year jinx in the riv- arly in which OU has won 30 and Missouri 17. There have been four ties. Ticket sales have reached a record 43,181. The previous high was 42,804 for the 1960 Missouri-Kansas game. Both squads, injury plagued from the start of the season are in good shape. The Tiger claws appear to be a bit sharper for this game with the return of halfbacks Gerald Stevenson and Norm Beal, defensive stalwart who went only 4Va minutes against Colorado last Saturday. Oklahoma is doubtful about a key lineman, Billy White, who suffered an ankle sprain and a hip injury in last week's Kansas State game, the Sooner's first victory of the season. Ends Ronnie Payne and Dale Perini as well as fullback Phil Lohman, who have been sidelined, are expected to be near top condition. Oklahoma is not noted for speed and depth, but Bob Page, quarterback has turned into a steady performer under fire and led the Sooners to a 14-10 margin over Colorado Cannot Afford Slip By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The next four weekends may seem like years to Colorado Coach Sonny Grandelius. and his undefeated Golden Buffaloes. Just one slip could take away a host of honors long sought by Colorado and now within reach of the hungry Buffaloes. At least two of their fellow members of the Big Eight Con ference will nourish hopes for a misstep by the Buffs. As Coach Jack Mitchell of Kansas puts it: "I'm not ready to count us out yet. Nebraska or Iowa State could beat Colorado and that could give us a chance for a tie. The Orange Bowl can select whom it wants from the league and it just might rule in our favor." Missouri Coach Dan Devine and Athletic Director Don Faurot arc a little more cautious. Fauro •says "right now it doesn't loot like we'll be going to the Orange Bowl. But you never can tell what can happen." Kansas is 4-1 and Missour 3-1 in league play. Colorado plays Utah at Boulder tomorrow in a non-conference game while Missouri meets Oklahoma in Columbia, Kansas and Kansas State play at Lawrence and Nebraska goes to Iowa State Oklahoma State is idle. The Buffs have won 6 straight games and lead the Big Eight with a 5-0 record. They are eighth ranked in the Associated Press poll. Homecoming At KU With 'Cats The Foe LAWRENC, Kan. (AP) - It's Homecoming at Kansas Saturday and a record crowd of 34,000 is expected for the 59th annual football battle between the Jayhawks and Kansas State University. Although heavily favored, the Hawks will have to smother the fine throwing arm of Larry Corigan and a tenacious defense to win big. Corrigan, sidelined with a back injury in the Wildcats third game of the season, came off the bench last Saturday to spark a touch- down drive against Oklahoma. The Sooners won 17-8. Larry and his brother Dick will be starting their first football game together, Wildcat Coach Doug Weaver said. Larry will be at quarterback. Dick will be at right tackle in place of injured Bill Hull. KU's tripple threat star, John Hadl, leads the Jayhawk offense. He'll have with him three fine veterans, Curtis McClinton and Rodger McFarland at the halfback posts and Ken Coleman at fullback. Kansas nigged line slightly outweighs that of their intra-statt rivals. -In addition to Larry Corrigan, CoacH Weaver expects to start Joe Searles and Spencer Puls at the halfbacks and Bill Gallagher at fullback. K-State is winless in the Big Eight but has a season record of 2-4. Kansas has lost only to Colorado in conference play and hat a 4-2-1 record. Kickoff time is 1:30 p. m. (cst) OU Tackle Play ing 36th Game In Row Colorado at the end of three quarters. The powerful Buffs clicked for two final period touchdowns and a 22-14 victory. Page has been named to handle the Sooner split T attack with veterans Jimmy Carpenter and Mike McClennan at the halves and Lohamann at fullback. Veteran Ron Taylor, an early season casualty of the Tigers, will direct Devine's winged T, with sophomore Vince Turner and veteran Bill Tobin at halfbacks and Andy Russell at full. Kickoff time is 1:30 p.m. (CST) Clarence Whitesell, Ottawa University's bruising 220-pound senior tackle from Clearwater, will be starting his 36th consecutive game when the Braves meet the Don Didn't Miss Putts BEAUMONT, Tex. (AP) - The story of the opening round of the $20,000 Beaumont Invitational Golf Tournament was one of missed putts. That is, for everyone except youthful Don Fairfield of Casey, 111. While Fairfield and his five-under par 66 Thursday represented a two-stroke advantage in a closely-bunched field, his closest pursuers complained of short putts that might have been. Jay Herbert of Miami, Fla., for instance, was four inches short on a three-footer on No. 9, giving him a bogey. But the grizzled veteran from Louisiana will never forget No. 1, a par 4 hole with a minimum of troublesome hazards. Hebert rifled a six-iron 15 feet from the pin to begin his bid. His first putt eased downhill six feet beyond the flag. His second putt was 14 inches short, and he missed a third stroke by a half- inch, finally holing out on his fourth effort. People-To-People Office In K*C; Ike Chairman KANSAS CITY (AP) - International headquarters of the revitalized Peopele-to-People program is going tp' be in Kansas City. President Kennedy launched the new effort at international understanding Wednesday and announced Gen. Dwight D. Eisenhower will be chairman of the trustees. Joyce C. Hall, the Kansas City greeting card maker and art con- nisseur, will head the executive Others on the executive committee will include Walt Disney, native of Marceline, Mo.; Dr. Franklin Murphy, chancellor of the University of Kansas before he moved to a similar post at the University of California at Los Angeles last year, and Albert F. Hillix, Kansas City attorney. Gen. Eisenhower is en route to Kansas City to speak Friday af- of Guard Scores 2 Touchdowns GIRARD, Kan. (AP)—Jim Hoi- man scored both touchdowns for Riverton High School Thursday night in a 14-13 victory over Girard, although he's a guard. Holman stole a hand-off from the Girard quarterback and ran 95 yards for the first tally, then picked up a fumble and scooted five yards for the other one. Makes Brag Before Race LAUREL, Md. (AP) — The Soviets and Americans were at it again today over a $70,000 international prize. The money will go to the winner of Saturday's 10th International race in which eight entries representing six nations will compete at a mile and a half on the grass. "Zabeg will win the International," Soviet trainer Yevgeni Goot- blieb stated flatly. "The Americans will have a little to say about that," retorted wizened jockey Johnny Longden. Longden, 54, whose 5,556 race victories lead the world, will be astride T. V. Lark, one of the two U.S. entries. The other part of the formidable home team is Kelso, who has lost only four times in 20 races over a three-year span and is generally considered the best U.S. horse in training. Baker Wildcats at Baldwin tomorrow night. Whilesell, an offensive tackle, last year was selected to the Kansas Conference first team all-stars Matching the Braves winning streak game for game are Bill Shook and John McAninch who will be starting their 19th consecutive game on both offense and defense. Shook is an offensive guard and defensive line backer. McAninch is offensive tailback and defensive corner man. Other graduating seniors who will play their last game tomor row night are Jim King and Bruce Pemberton, tackles; Jer ry Lawson, center; Mike Brown and Ed Hampton, ends, and Fred Thompson, wingback. Kick-off time is 7:30. State Golfers Play In Mexico MEXICO CITY (AP)-Bob Stone of Junction City, Kan., shot a 35-38-73 and Joe Jiminez of Manhattan, Kan., had a 39-37-76 in the first round of the Mexican Na tional Open Golf Tournament Thursday. Sammy Reynolds of Springfield, Mo., tied for third with a 36-34-70, two strokes off the pace. Everett Vinzant of Springfield had a 37-3774. Bowling Scores AMF Colbern—I High 10-30 — K. Perry. 192-518 Brown—(I High 10-3'0 — J. Morrow, 173-48* Lltwlna—X High 10-30 — K. Cordle, 203-560 Dutch Boy—1 High 10-30 — T. Hlatt, 343-510 Climax—0 High 10-30 — E. Meyers, 210-549 Pepsi—I High 10 — C. Wolgast. 133 High 30 — B. Fogue, 619 Conrad—4 High l'i)-30 — A. Beets, 219-605 Brlscoe—0 High 10 — C. Nalley, 197 High 30 — R. Bettge, 487 Cheney—0 High 10 — B. Young, 189 High 30 — O. Honn, 463 Hue Moon—4 High 10 — O'Connor. 211 High 30 — Cordle, 523 1 [ TJg l~" "It's PAR men! Even our Bl rIOBIk TIPS by Sill and Bud ^ PSMITH ~* UNCli & Af * SERVICE SWIONJ 4- — r n *-t~ i . t "jj========^ r 4p=H ljgf| sort of a 'SILENT TNER' arrange>» with taxes . . . prices are RIGHT! These. Two Locations : LL WEIDNER SERVICE Ph. CH 2-9835 15th and Main "BUD BEU" SERVICE Ph. CH 2-5184 301 N. Main committee, nis naiimarn rounua- tion has put up the money and will lend organization impetus to the new effort, to be known as People-to-People Inc. Liberal Memorial and the People- to-People executive committee will hold its first meeting Saturday in Memory Hall at the Memorial. "K5 OTTAWA BOWL 418yo N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 THURSDAY NIGHT LADIES Bondi— '-' 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. 1 A. ITfdeen 126 138 12U 384 I I, Lollar 138 116 106 360 j specr 112 U8 111 437 IN Lollar 136 206 169 Sll Towncrt — 2 Crandall 123 138 144 405 «mitll .. 132 154 156 442 Bell 118 142 112 372 McDuniels 13« 103 123 367 Honn 136 180 134 450 Beautvland — 1 E. Milton 104 184 139 4OT V. Alnsworth 97 63 103 261 M. Weldner . . .... 145 141 145 431 M. Isliang 115 91 136 343 M Alnsworth 149 148 146 441 Ernies— :( H SMlllng Bl 137 111 347 j Blen 174 83 158 414 E Klllion . 162 154 139 455 W. Bier. 157 155 113 405 B. Kerslev 163 173 134 460 Mann-Bell Urnri— 1 V. Wallace 12B 137 106 368 J Dodd . . . 84 82 97 263 "M Ka,mp 131 135 147 413 i M. Jones 134 84 104 323 n. Snider 156 117 13« 3»9 Budfe'i Hardware— 3 V Foster li^9 144 196 469 R. Wleneke 103 187 137 387 L K*lm 130 128 106 361 V. Reusch 155 U2 134 401 H. Wenthc 144 119 135 398 CLASSIC Pcpil Cola — 3 1st 2nd 3rd Til. N Brown .... 181 175 181 009 P. Moore 153 147 143 442 R. Shlcler 183 209 138 030 J. Snider 159 181 160 520 R. Kamywcluaedtr . 313 191 162 565 Jayccci — 1 C. Young 133 164 180 477 L. Walburn 105 103 130 337 J. Hustings 139 109 118 266 C Worl 9a 109 139 347 A, Miller 133 128 135 397 Pur.ct Grocery— S G Taylor 175 "M 0 150 5 n 7 G. Flinsbaugh 174 148 194 316 B Jones . 153 193 186 512 O Jones 135 188 181 476 R. Crane 135 199 177 501 Ellington — 1 Btrckhead 188 139 161 488 Miller 161 148 178 487 Jones 16C 18'> 175 531 Gilbert . 171' 150 183 503 Uchtenberger 170 136 188 494 Ottawa Bowl — ( Q. Page 183 198 186 587 J. England 117 15: 130 400 R. Kelm ... . 180 173 136 491 R. Taylor . . . . 135 181 181 477 Ottawa Insulation — 0 Hill 168 136 157 481 Jones 144 136 141 431 Hoopcs 120 173 137 430 Emerson 135 164 140 439 3-T SUBURBANITE WINTER TIRES NEVER LOWER-PRICED! Prices begin at 15 4.70*15 blick tubt-typt plus to and old tir» off your car Suburbanites give you the "grip" for safer, surer winter driving. Buy now! NO MONEY DOWN GOOD, MORE PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER KINO U IVIUINCT UUWN ^^ta* GOOD/YEAR : PEOPLE RIDE ON GOODYEAR TIRES THAN ON ANY OTHER 1 GILMORE SKELLY SERVICE 224 N. Main CH 2-3376 For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E Second Phono CH 2-2804 School Bus, Car In Collision KANSAS CITY (AP) - A car collided with a school bus at the east edge of Kansas City Thursday, injuring two school children and the car's driver, none danger ously. The bus, carrying 36 children was turning on to U.S. 50 when it was struck in the rear. PGA Lifts Racial Bar HOLLYWOOD, Fla. (AP)-The Professional Golfers Association las opened its membership door to Negroes and to golfers from every country of the world. Until the constitution was amended Thursday at the annual PGA convention, membership had been limited to Caucasians from North and South America. Now there are no restrictions based oa race, religion or nationality. Lou Strong of Rochester, N. Y., PGA president elected for a second two-year term, said the constitutional changes most likely would not be noticeable on the pro-tournamnet circuit. He noted that three Negroes have participated in PGA-spon- sored tourneys, as well as players from countries outside the Western Hemisphere. Now, however, these payers will be able to join the PGA. See ffo MW EVINRUDE outboard motort on NBC-TVi "PRICE IS RIGHT" Every Monday Night Brown's Hdwc. & Sporting Goods Yes, SAM Has It . . Prestone and Zerex SAM'S TIRE & SUPPLY, INC. Ph. CH 24436 4th and Main SAM MOTT, Mgr. SAM Has SNOW TIRES To Fit COMPACT Cars Now!... The most comfortable shave your face ever had! New • / / ® ROTARY BLADE SPEEDS HA VER Take the pinch and pull out of shaving . . . get every whisker in one clean, continuous sweep as no ordinary shaver can. Newl See for yourself... choose for yourself from thest new Norelco Spetdshavtrt, New Norelco 'floating-head' Speedshaver New Noreleo 'flip-top' Speedihmr*-] .--"--.«--- <•-•« largest selling shaver in the world. Strokes off whiskers with rotary blades in ont clean continuous sweep. 'Flip-top' makes it a cinch to clean. 110 volts only. (AC/DC). Deluxe travel case. New Norelco Sportsman -Packs its own power. Operates en two flashlight batteries tucked away in attractive case. Includes mirror and quick recoil-cord. Norelco shavers are priced to fit every purse! See them demonstrated on TV! NORTH AMERICAN PHILIPS COMPANY, Inc., 100 East 42nd Strert, New York 17. N. Y. ' Noreleo it known as PhiliShw in Canada and throughout th« t»\. of th« ffM — —twin heads swivel to hug the face. Self sharpening rotary blades. Motor adjusts automatically to beard. 110 or 220 volts, adaptable to world-wide-use. (AC/DC). Deluxe travel case.

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