The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on November 17, 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, November 17, 1961
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Page 2
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2 , THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, November 17, 1961 Stiff Tests Ahead For Bowl-Minded By JACK CLARY Associated Press Sports Writer Bowl fever, an annual malady that afllicts most of the nation's top college football teams, is on the rampage again this weekend, testing the strong and striking down the weak. Georgia Tech and Colorado were victims last week, and while they are not dead yet, the weekend schedule is such that it could cause further trouble to them and some of the hopefuls. Texas, the nation's top-ranked team, second-ranked Alabama and fifth-ranked Minnesota seem to be in the greatest danger, while oncoming Syracuse, ranked 10th, is by no means safe. The Longhorns, gunning for the host spot New Year's Day in the Cotton Bowl, can clinch at least a tie for the Southwest Conference title if they beat Texas Christian. Alabama, unbeaten in its last 15 games, meets Georgia Tech which has "revenge" fever, in addition to the bowl malady. The Crimson Tide are casting a fer vent eye on the Rose Bowl, while also holding on to the Southeast . crn Conference's lead with a 5-0 mark. 'Bama, 8-0 over-all, is also being coveted by the Sugar Bowl. Minnesota, winners of six in a row after an opening game loss, pits its Big Ten lead against seventh-ranked Purdue, also on the move after a shaky start. The rophers, tied with Ohio State for .he conference lead with a 5-0 record, have beaten Michigan, Michigan State and Iowa on successive weeks. Purdue, 5-2, has beaten Iowa and Michigan State but is saddled with a mile-long injury list. A loss would leave third-ranked Ohio State atop the Big Ten. The Buckeyes play nonconference foe Oregon. the invitation, takes on Tennessee, upset-victor over Georgia Tech last week. Michigan State, ranked ninth, meets Northwestern in a Big Ten game that will have no relation to a bowl, while eighth- ranked Colorado still holds the Big Eight lead, and hopes for an Orange Bowl bid, as it faces conference foe Nebraska. Rutgers, the nation's other major unbeaten at 7-0, plays Colgate. Syracuse, back on the track after a rash of injuries, faces Notre Dame, which shook a three-game losing streak last week. Fourth-ranked Louisiana State, 7-1 over-all and 4-0 in the SEC, plays Mississippi State. Its bowl plans will be better known if it wins, after kayoing thoughts of the Sugar Bowl earlier this week Mississippi (No. 6), set to go to the Cotton Bowl when it receives Colorado Needs Convincing Win By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Golden Buffaloes of Colorado journey to Lincoln, Nebraska Saturday in hopes of renewing their "standby reservations" for the Orange Bowl. The Buffs were bumped, at least temporarily, from the New Year's day bowl parade when Utah surprised them in a 21-12 upset at Boulder last week to end a 6-game winning string. A convincing victory over Nebraska might do much to restore the Orange Bowl Committee's confidence in the Buffs. Although Colorado would appear the logical choice for the bowl if it wins the Big Eight, the league contract with the Orange Bowl allows the committee to make its own choice. It could select any one of the 8 league members or go outside the Big Eight foryjits, selection. Colorado needs only victories over Nebraska and Iowa State to wrap up the title. The Buffs fin ish the season Dec. 2 against Air Force. Elsewhere Saturday Missouri plays Kansas State at Columbia n the only other conference game, fhe Tigers should have little rouble getting back into the victory column after two straight Steers Could Take Over ABL Lead By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Western Division lead of the new American Basketball League is up for grabs in Los Angeles tonight. The Kansas City Steers and Los Angeles Jets, tied for the No. 1 spot in the West, tangle for the second time this season. Kansas City won the first meeting, 113-109 in Kansas City. The Sters hold a percentage lead with a 4-2 record as opposed to Los Angeles' 5-3 mark, but they're tied in the games behind column. Their match tops a full league schedule that also has Hawaii at Washington, Cleveland at Pittsburgh and San Francisco at Chicago. Pittsburgh extended its Eastern Division lead to two full games with a 106-93 romp past Hawaii in the only league activity Thurs- Baltimore Gets johnny Temple "THAT'S MY BALL" - Paul Arizin, right of Philadelphia Warriors, and Hub Reed, of Cincinnati Royals, struggle for the ball with appropriate facial expression in a game at Philadelphia. Warriors won, 145-133. Upstill Just Likes To Throw Things losses. The day night. Jim Palmer contributed points and Connie Hawkins Oklahoma Sooners, bolstered by victories in their last two games after dropping five straight, may have enough momentum to edge Army in New York. The Sooners upset Missouri 7-0 last week. Iowa State will try for the third week in a row to pick up its fifth victory of the season. The Cyclones have won only four while losing four and are 3-3 in the league. They play at Tulsa. Oklahoma State, with only two victories in seven games, meets Houston at Stillwater. Kansas, still hopeful of reaching ,^e Orange Bowl if Nebraska or Iowa State can stop Colorado, plays at California. The Jayhawks have won their last five games. Victories over California and Missouri next weekend would give them a respectable 7-2-1 season. 23 15 points and 13 rebounds as the Rens rushed out to a 25-16 first- quarter lead and held it the rest of the way. "Tiger Pushover" Buttons Confiscated At Kansas U LAWRENCE AP) - The University of Kansas has confiscated nearly 3,000 lapel buttons being sold by students for the Missouri Kansas football game Nov. 25. The buttons bear the letters "ATAP," meaning "All Tigers are Pushovers." At the Missouri-Kansas game last year in Columbia, Tiger fans had "ARAB" buttons, meaning "All Hawks are Bums." Laurence C. Woodruff, dean of students, said he told the students he would have to expel them unless they turned in the buttons. "I probably had no legal right to do what I did," Woodruff said, "but I think we have a moral right to do what is necessary to protect the dignity of a great institution. "These buttons have become a symbol of poor sportsmanship on the part,of both K.U. and M.U." There were brawls at both Kansas-Missouri football and basketball games last year. R. Dale MacCallum, a student, said the button seizure cost the students $408. Bowlers Roll To Qualify CHICAGO (AP) - The 128 men and 64 women in the fifth annual world's invitational bowling tournament today begin the first of four qualifying rounds in the 10-day tourney. The nation's star men and women bowlers shot two games each Thursday night in the special parade of stars preview. Bob Strampe of Minneapolis posted the men's top score with 501 for two games—243 and 258. Ronnie Diamond of Dallas was second with 500. In today's qualifying rounds, the men will shoot six games and the women will fire four. After four days of qualifying rounds, the fields will be cut to 48 men and 32 women. A double round on Tuesday will send 15 men and 15 women into the match play final along with defending champions Don Carter of St. Louis and Marion Ladewig of Grand Rapids, Mich. The windup is scheduled for Sunday, Nov. 26. EMPORIA (AP) - Last year Bruce Upstill decided to report for football at College of Emporia just because he bleed to throw things. Upstill, a 6-1 185-pounder from Pittsburgh, Pa., had not played high school football. He knew so little about the game that after three days prac- tic he had a raw place on his throat. He had been wearing his shoulder pads backwards. He did not play in the first two games of the season, but he proved himself in the last seven contests when he passed for a total of 992 yards. This season, playing in the 10- college Kansas Conference, he gained 1,747 yards forward passing and added 57 yards rushing. His total of 1,804 yards gave him an average of 200.4 per game. He completed 115 of 205 pass at tempts, threw for 15 touchdowns and set up 11 more with his aerial shots. His performance established new records for yards gained during a season, passes attempted and passes completed. He is the first player in modern conference history to average more than 200 yards per game. Upstill, a sophomore, has two more years of doing what he likes—"throwing things—just any thing, as long as it can be thrown." CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP) Cleveland second baseman John Temple, the only player eyer selected for the all-star starting lineup in both the National and American Leagues, was traded to the Baltimore Orioles Thursday. Baltimore gave up Harry Chiti, a catcher in the minors last season, and two players to be named by Dec. 15 to get Temple, who is expected to solve one of the Orioles' problems for the coming season. Indians General Manager Gabe Paul, the only man ever to fire Jimmie Dykes as manager twice —at Cincinnati and Cleveland— also became the only man to trade Temple twice. Paul was general manager of the Cincinnati Reds two years ago when Temple, 32, from Lexington, N.C., came to the Indians from the Reds in exchange for pitcher Cal McLish and infielders Billy Martin and Gordon Coleman. While at Cincinnati.Temple got National League all-star recognition for four years—1956 through 1959. He was named the American League al-star second baseman last season. He had a .268 batting average in his first season with the Indians and hit .276 last season, compared with his 10-year major league average of .288. Chiti, 29, has seen major league service with the Chicago Cubs, the Kansas City Athletics and Detroit Tigers. He batted .201 in 95 games with Detroit in 1960. His over-all major league average is .241. He spent last season with Denver of the American Association and Rochester of the International League, hitting .294 and .321, respectively. Pro Basketball Thursday Results NBA Boston 127, Cincinnati 121 ABL Pittsburgh 106, Hawaii 93 Friday Games NBA Boston at New York Los Angeles at Philadelphia ABL Hawaii at Washington Cleveland at Pittsburgh Kansas City at Los Angeles San Francisco at Chicago Saturday Games NBA Los Angeles at Boston Philadelphia at Syracuse Chicago at Detroit (afternoon, TV) Cincinnati at St. Louis ABL Pittsburgh vs. Cleveland at Washington Hawaii at Washington San Francisco at Chicago Three Are Tied For 'Cajun' Lead . By BEN THOMAS Associated Press Sports Writer LAFAYETTE, La. (AP)- Ken Still, a self-styled "golf bum" and an unknown on the touring professional circuit, went into the second round of the $15,000 Cajun Classic today tied for the lead with Doug Sanders and Dave Marr. Still, 26, blistered the soggy, 6,534 - yard Oakbourne Country Club course with a 4-under-par 33-34—«7 Thursday and set the gallery buzzing: "Who's he?" "I'm just a golf bum but I love it," exclaimed Still, a Tacoma, Wash., product who turned pro at 18 but almost left the game for the rug cleaning business until nine months ago. HOW TO WRITE A GOOD CLASSIFIED WANT AD 1—IT'S ALWAYS BEST to start your advertisement with the name of the article or service you have to offer. If you have an apartment or room for rent or property for sale, start your advertisement with the location and city in which it is located. 2—BE CLEAR. Readers respond more quickly and favorably when given complete or definite details. Be sure to include price in ads, whenever possible — it is the consumer's "most wanted" information. 3—MAKE IT EASY for the reader-prospect to reach you. Always insert your telephone number or your name and address. If you do not have regular hours, give a preferred time to have prospects contact you. 4—THE GREATEST READER ATTENTION can be secured for your advertisement by using consecutive insertions. Play sate—a 6-day order is best and costs less! There are also very special monthly rates for those who are desirous of keeping their name or offer before the public every day; you can stop your ad in the event of results and then you pay only for the days it is published at the rate earned. 5—PLACE YOURSELF in the reader's position and ask yourself what you would like to know (about your offer). The answer you give will make a good classified Want Ad. 6—WANT ADS TflAT FAIL to bring satisfaction do so, not through any lack of readership, but because they are often carelessly worded and do not contain enough information to get prompt action. 7—TO PLACE YOUR AD in the OTTAWA HERALD simply phone CH 2-4700 and an experienced and courteous ad writer will help. Harry Says... It's best to see trouble coming . . . most overhaul jobs would cost less if taken care of at the first signs of trouble. See us for R A M C O RINGS, Federal Mogul Bearings, AC Fuel Pumps, AP Mufflers and McCord Gaskets. Richard—Cleve—Cal—John—Elaine- Shop Service — Bill -Harry HARRY SMITH 110 S. Main Ph. CH 2-1522 Scores From 418y a N. Main OTTAWA BOWL Phone CH 2-9741 155 142 136 433 THURSDAY NIGHT LADIES Dondi—I 1st and 3rd Ttl. A. Fredeen 137 138 135 410 L. Lollar 134 156 154 434 S. Reitcr 112 181 112 301 J. Speer 151 176 187 493 N. Lollar 157 158 171 484 Mann-Bell—0 V. Wallace . J. Dodd 103 83 100 386 V. Dodd 120 132 110 382 M. Jones 75 102 108 283 P. Toumberlln 137 124 120 381 Towners—4 Crandall 153 123 140 418 Smith 157 145 152 454 B«ll 10« 101 100 310 McDalliels 131 142 137 410 Honn 143 134 148 422 Bteniei—R H. Skilling 103 83 112 286 J. Blen E. Klllion W. Blen . .. B. Keraley .. Beautylanrt—1 M. Weldner Pepsi Cola—I CLASSIC N. Brown 175 P. Moore 213 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl 166 182 53! if. Moore 213 180 185 58' 1 R. Bettge 180 192 187 55 J. Snider 174 212 158 54 K. Rump 180 203 181 58 EdmUtou—0 Birckhead 139 191 182 49 MUler 178 190 160 52S Jones 170 166 180 50 Gilbert 170 156 180 50 Gilbert 226 179 142 54 Ltchlenberger 147 182 215 54 Ottawa Bowl—1 O. Page 189 178 148 49 1'JU 131 128 359 173 166 168 507 105 125 135 355 150 141 123 414 132 148 138 418 V. Ainsworth 75 129 88 293 M. Burns 114 109 174 397 M. Ainsworth .... 162 163 131 455 Budfe'i Hardware—2 V. Foster 160 172 136 468 R. Welneke 133 103 141 377 L. Kelm 114 133 148 385 V. Reuseh 122 149 135 406 U. Wenthe 142 151 99 39) J. England R. Kelm 135 R. Taylor 176 160 184 153 49 121 122 36 136 118 42 J. DeVore 142 162 163 76 Pence Groc.-—!i Taylor 164 128 173 46 O. Flincbaugh 186 187 183 13 "I shot some 64s and 65s on the 'acoma courses and a group of awyers decided to sponsor me on he tour. I'll be honest, I haven't got a dine to my name," chucked the lanky, blond Still. "But hose lawyers gave me the chance o do the thing I want to do most." The 67 was Still's best score to date on the tour. Sanders, 28, of Cedartown, Ga., swinger who plays out of Ojai, lalif., finished early with his 33-34 and for a while it appeared his score would stand. Marr, 27, of Houston, Tex. and Sun City, Ariz., shot a 33-34 in quest of his second tournament victory of the year. Sanders, who needs only $4.000 ;o surpass Arnold Palmer for second place in total winnings this year, is after his fifth title. Lionel Hebert, last year's Cajun Classic victor, finished one stroke off the pace wth a 34-34—68. Groupedat 69s were Bob Goalby of Crystal River, Fla.; Jon Gustin'bf Gladwyne, Pa., and Bob Brue of Milwaukee, Wis. The field will be cut to the top 60 after today's 18 holes. The finals in the 72-hole tournament are set for Sunday. Boston Goes For AFL Title By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Boston goes after a virtual tie for the lead in the Eastern Division of the American Football League tonight when it hosts lowly Oakland. The Patriots, whose winning streak was snapped at three games when they fell before Houston's resurging Oilers 27-15 Sunday, will be after their sixth victory of the campaign. If Boston wins, it will have i 6-4-1 record and be tied with Houston for the lead. Houston is 5-3-1. This can be changed Sunday, however, because Houston plays New York at Houston. The Oilers can move out front or New York, which is in a tie for second place with Boston, can remain deadlocked with Boston, but for the lead. There will be a couple of games in the Western Division where San Diego is the unbeaten leader and champion. The Chargers sewed up the title last Sunday when they edged Denver 19-16 for their tenth straight victory. San Diego plays Dallas at home while Buffalo will be at Denver. Neither game means anything. San Diego has four games to play and could lose them all and still be Western Division champion and in the playoff against the Eastern Division winner. Celts Don't Need Coach To Win By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS With Coach Red Auerbach a the helm, the Boston Celtics have won three straight National Bas ketball Association titles. Withou Coach Red Auerbach around, the Celts keep on winning anyway. Auerbach, in the midst of a three-game suspension for push ing an official, was in the Boston locker room listening to the game on radio Thursday night as th Celtics rolled over Cincinnati 127 121. It was their second straight un der Bob Cousy, acting coach. The Royals' Jack Twyman popped in 29 points in the Cincinnati defeat, breaking into the 10,- NEBRASKA PROSPECT-Wiliam (Tippy) Dye, director of athltics at University of Wichita, confirmed that University of Nebraska had contacted him about vacant athletic directorship at that school. Dye said no definite offer had been made. 000 circle. Twyman's 10,000th point of his NBA,career came on the last field goal of the first quarter and the game was held up while he received congratulations. He is only the 13th player in the league's history to go into five figures. Twyman's performance wasn't enough to slow the Celtics. Frank Ramsey hit on a layup to give the Celtics a 78-76 third-period lead and they stayed in front the rest of the way. It was the only game played in the league. HEAVY DUTY WATCH ABSORBS SHOCK" SHEDS WATER' Bowling Scores AMF Pepsi—S High 10-30 — C. Wolgast, 247-005 Conr«d—1 High 10 — L. Wichmm, 237 High 30 — D. Heclcman, 580 DBteh B*y—A High 10-30 — H. Day, 168-500 Colbern—t High 10-30 — K. Cordle, 200-536 Bine Moon—1 High 10-30 — B Nelson, 202-545 Climax—!t High 10-30 — L. Blaclcstone, 109-526 Brown—I High 10-30 — Fritts, 218-537 Cheney—0 High 10 — C. Bell. 186 High 30 — O. Honn, 476 Brlicoe—0 High 10-30 — Mack, 182-493 Lltwin—4 High 10-30—D. D. Richardson, 205-554 For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobiles See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phono CH 1-2804 B. Jonei 172 155 146 471 J. Cole 147 132 I'Ol 370 O. Jones 148 165 121 434 Ottawa Insulation—3 P. McPheeters .... 180 188 142 510 186 158 148 482 150 153 181 484 B. Reused H. Hill A. Mletchen 110 135 135 380 H. Emerson 182 308 140 531 Ottana Jayceei—1 C. Young 168 221 166 555 B. White 153 127 133 413 J. Hastings 106 98 115 319 C. Wort 142 131 134 407 A. Miller 147 127 141 415 We now have available FREE Pickup and Delivery service for your car. Next time let us service your car. South Main SKELLY 1648 S. Main Phone: CH 2-9793 John Roller George Zielsdorf ALL NEW-LUXURIOUS LAMINATE The "ADDISON" Soft, limber Scott foam laminated to wool end "Orion" ecrvttc jeriey with the added warmth el Nylon quilt lining. Thil Is the latait — Iht greatest w comfortable sportswear. $24.95 GROVER KNIGHT'S Men's Clothing WyBer i n c a flex NAVION All stainless steel ( 29 PLUS TAX Made for the man who works with his hands! The Navion absorbs shock and vibration, takes hard usage. Dustproof, too. Guaranteed waterproof*, guaranteed shock-resistant, guaranteed mainspring. Accurate, rugged, budget priced! No better watch for heavy duty. See it today. ARNOLD'S JEWELY 312 S. Main CH 2-3947 •Providing crystal Intact, genuine parts used. Guaranteed in writing, renewable •very 2 years for the life of the watch. 2-year re-waterproofing $1.50, ••Balance wheel and mainspring replaced FREE If ever broken. MOBIL TIPS by Bill and Bud " and why does Madam think she can persuade me to service her car AHEAD of others?" We look ahead to the service for all our customers. These Two Locations: BUD BELL SERVICE Ph. CH 2-5184 301 N. Main BILL WEIDNER SERVICE Ph. CH 2-9835 15th and Main Questions about remodeling, repairing, and modernizing? Bring them to us for a quick solution! , \MJROVj We offer 'One-Stop' Service . . . can take care of everything. Your Home Improvement Headquarters HUBBARUUMBtR ~^ —"*

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