The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 22, 1966 · Page 5
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 5

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Tuesday, March 22, 1966
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Page 5
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She's Irena Kirszenstein Newest Track Hero $ i Runs Like The Wind ?r NEW YORK (AP) — She is tall and skinny, a string-bean. Looking at her, you think she Is all arms and legs. She Is quite pleasant, with a warm smile. But her face Is gaunt, sharp-featured. she has an exceptionally large nose. And she wouldn't turn a head If she took a stroll up Fifth Avenue. ; In her native Poland, however, .she Is AnnMargaret, Bri. gltte Bardot and Lynda Bird all rolled into one. She is a national heroine. By the tens of thousands, they stand and applaud her. They swarm her for autographs. They sing songs of her achievements. She is Irena Kirszensteln, Poland's queen of the women sprinters — 20-year-old University of Warsaw student, daughter jf an Interior decorator. When Irena runs, all of Poland goes into a wild tizzy, often records crumble but Irena remains unchanged—quiet, modest, retiring. Miss Klrszenstein will be the featured personality when the Polish men's and women's track teams come to the United States this summer for a meet against the United states' best at Berkeley, Calif., July 16-17 under the sponsorship of the San Francisco Examiner and News-call Bulletin. Stripped down to a track suit, Irena suddenly changes—as if by a nick of a Cinderella fairy's wand—from a gangling, gawky girl to 5 feet, 10 inches of poetry In motion. She runs like a gazelle, with long, sure strides, she never Defense Cites Justification As Its Main Theme MILWAUKEE, Wls. (AP) — Baseball's defense against anti. trust charges brought by the State of Wisconsin appears to be based on three salient points of contention. The National League and Its members claim that: 1. The move of the Braves to Atlanta was necessary and fully justified. 2. Expansion at this time Is unfeasible. 3. There was no conspiracy or agreement to abandon MUwau. kef as a big league^ty. f"*tMnrv*loJWW rt aflfT cUims will-be differed mainly in the form of depositions taken before the trial from National League-officials, club owners and officials of the Braves. The testimony will be offered in ab. sentla. Defense attorneys say the executives fear further law suits if they visit Milwaukee in connection with the trial. Big Man Confronts Williams HOUSTON, Tex. (AP) — Mel Tujcnbow of Paterson, N.J., the 225-pounder with an 85-inch reach, tries to thwart Cleveland Williams' second comeback try tonight in one of two scheduled lO.round bouts. Williams, who knocked out Ben Black of Chicago here last month in his first fight since late 1964, takes a 62.4.1 record and an 83-inch arm span into the fight. Turnbow has only an 11.3 record but has the distinction of twice knocking down both Floyd Patterson and Cassius Clay in workouts. Heavyweights Jeff Davis of Houston and Rick Harris of Phoenix, Ariz., will fight in the other 10.round match. Williams, 33, of Houston, could get a rough going over from his opponent. reportedly were still to tv The pattern of the defense became apparent Monday — the 17th day of the trial before Circuit Judge Elmer Roller. Depositions previously taken from National League President Warren Giles, Los Angeles Dodgers' President Walter F. O'. Malley and New York Mets' Board Chairman W. Donald Grant were read into the record via the question-and-answer method. O'Malley's testimony, cover, ing two days of questioning, was scarcely u half completed when 4our* 'liadjoumetft- Monday.^ At least'half a dozen other depbsl. tlons come. Giles and O» Malley cited much the same reasons for their approval of the Braves' transfer to Atlanta. They mentioned gradually decreasing Mllwau. kee attendance, the advent of the Minnesota Twins into big league ball with Its consequent shrinking of the Braves' area of fan Interest and the radlo.TV market, trouble over the stadium lease and the alleged deterioration of Braves' relations with local politicians and the press. The witnesses stated emphatically that there was no agree, ment to boycott Milwaukee as a big league city as the state con. tends. explodes—the motion would be too harsh. She just glides, and wins. On successive evenings last August, she ran away from two of America's Olympic champi- ons—Wyomla Tyus in the 100 meters and Edith McGuire in the 200 meters. She also spear. headed victory in the relay and won the women's broad jump. Thirty thousand Poles stood in their seats, some of them with tears running down their cheecks, and serenaded her with songs reserved for special occa- slons of the heart. When she dressed and walked on Warsaw streets, traffic stopped. People stopped to look at her In awe. Small children rushed up to touch her. Many clamored for her autograph. Antisemetic Poles found It convenient to forget that she is Jewish. Last year Irena tied the world women's record for the 100 meters with a clocking of 11.1 and she bettered the 200-meter mark with 22.7. She starred in the relay. She beat Britain's Olympic champion and world record, holder, Mary Rand, In the broad jump. Americans are inclined to pay homage to movie and television personalities. They are certain to find a heroine in Irena Klrszenstein, the girl who runs like the wind. Boxing Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS PARIS — Vincente, Garcia, Mexico, stopped Fell* Brami, Tunisia, 1, bantamweights. NOTTINGHAM, England — Wally swift, 1573/4, England, knocked out James Shelton, 159. 1 A, Bakersfleld, f*m lir i ; John, ny Pritchett, 1583/ 4 , England, stopped Nat Jacobs, 156, Eng. land, 13, Pritchett retained British middleweight championship. NEW ORLEANS — Percy Pugh, 136, New Orleans, out. pointed joe Barrlentes, 137 Fort Worth, 10; JoeDorsey,174, New Orleans, knocked out Bob Simmons, 168, Philadelphia 4. DISPERSAL SALE OF FARM MACHINERY-HAY THURSDAY, MARCH 24, AT 1:00 PJVl. At Beeks Hereford Farm, */4 mile north of Baldwin, Kansas. Full line of machinery, including three tractors, mower, rake, tyjiler, plow, wheel disk, field harvester, planter, Grain O'Vator wagon, manure spreader, loader, 50 tons hay (prairie, alfalfa, brome). Claude Beeks, Owner, Baldwin, Kansas. Myers Bros., Auctioneer. Clerk: Baldwin State Bank Turnabout For Mets WEST PALM BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Remember when the New York Mets gave away ball games with errors? Now they're winning them .that way. A Atlanta made four errors in the first two innings Monday night leading to five Met runs. New York went on to a 7.2 victory. Jack Fisher got credit for the victory, the Mets' seventh in nine spring starts, Ken Johnson, victim of Atlanta's leaky field. Ing, was the loser. The Braves are 5*4. Britain Put On Golf Tour LONDON (AP) — American pro golfers will have more mon. ey to shoot for next year. Two British tournaments will be added to the pro swing with Americans who qualify, eligible to play. The Alcan Golfer of the Year Championship will be open to 12 American and five British pros with a top prize of $55,000. Another tourney, played at the same time, will match 50 British golfers and five other invited pros. The Americans must qualify in four 1967 tournaments — the Colonial National Invitation at Fort Worth, Tex., the Western Open at Chicago, the Cleveland Open and the Philadelphia Golf Classic. Players will be determined on their three best scores In the four tourneys. Ottawa Herald, Tues., March 22, 196(5, Page 5 -i- Bert Weaver \ *. .*•• Is Beginning ... ^ A To Stand Out "1 GRAPEFRUIT FAN A familiar figure around the spring training camps these days is Casey Stengel (left), sporting a genuine tourist's hat decked with a tiny baseball player. Stengel, shown here with Cincinnati manager Don Heffner, was a manager for many, many years in spring training until this time out. (AP Wirephoto) Pitchers Greet Spring With Shutouts, Signing JACKSONVILLE, Fla. (AP) — In a golf crowd, Bert Weaver blends in so well he often goes unnoticed outside of his home club at Broadwater Beach, Miss. He's neat but not flashy; talks in a straightforward but not loquacious manner; stands 5-foot- 11; weighs 185; sun-tanned; looks like he belongs on a golf course. He was certainly inconspicuous here a year ago on the eve of the initial Greater Jackson, ville Open. Newsmen interviewed Arnold Palmer, Gary Player, Jack Nicklaus, Tony Lema, Ken Yen. turl and hometown favorite Dan Baseball Roundup By HAL BOCK Associated Press Sports Writer It was the first day of spring so Jim Maloney ended the winter of his discontent, and Whltey Ford, Bill Monbouquette and Dean Chance served notice that It could be a long, hot sum. mer for American League hitters. Maloney had been spending spring training at Fresno, Calif., which was fine except that the Cincinnati Reds train In Tampa, Fla. He argued that his 20.9 record and two no-hltters last season were worth a $50,000 contract In 1966. Cincinnati's assistant general manager, Phil Seghl, who had been saying $40,000 yes, $50,000 no, new to Fresno Monday after weeks of telephone bargaining. He talked for about three hours and finally emerged with Malo. ney's signature on a $46,000 pact. While Seghl and .Maloney were negotiating. Ford, Mon. bouquette and Chance were Old Buffs Congregate In Chuvalo 9 s Corner TORONTO (AP) — Canada's George Chuvalo is surrounding himself with a prominent sup. porting cast as he prepares for his heavyweight title bout with champion Cassius Clay. Drew (Bundini) Brown, a former Clay aide, joined the Chuvalo camp Monday and will work with the challenger up to the March 29 date at Maple Leaf Gardens. Other Chuvalo advisers In. elude manager Irving Unger. man, former champion Joe Louis, trainer Ted McWhorter, Izzy Kline of Chicago, who worked in corner when Ernie Terrell's Terrell beat Chu. Fitness Honor For Kansan TULSA, Okla. (AP) — A Kansan and Missourian are among 12 men to win U.S. Jaycees' na. tional awards for leadership in physical fitness programs. Charles Erickson, 62, of Topeka, a fitness leader since 1923, and Walter Eberhardt, 62, director of physical education and acting athletic director at St. Louis University, are among the 12 finalists who will compete In Washington, D.C. March 27-29 for top honors. Three will be selected for special recognition and $1,000 cash grants. valo last November, and veter. an cut-man Whltey Bimsteln of New York. Brown, who was in Clay's corner in several title fights, broke with the champion last year over Clay's association with the Black Muslim sect. "I know you can't change George's style a few days before the fight," Ungerman said. "But Brown may spot something. One thing is sure; he knows Clay." In New York, meanwhile, a partial list of outlets in 22 U.S. cities which will televise the fight has been released by Main Bout, Inc., the group handling the closed-circuit telecast. Mike Malitz, executive vice president of Main Bout, said the TV sites have a potential seating capacity of 125,000. He said an announcement on Canadian outlets would be made later. HYDE PARK, N.Y. (AP) — Jose Torres will defend his world light heavyweight title against Wayne Thornton, the No. 1 contender from Fresno, Calif., the champion said Mon. day at his training camp. NOW OPEN EVERETT'S GARAGE and CAMPER SALES Authorized Neosho Dealer For Pick-up Campers and Toppers SALESMAN: Everett Avery Gerald McGrath Fred Gilby Car Tune-ups With The Latest SUN ENGINE ANALYZER Open Monday-Saturday 8-5 432 W. Wilson CH 2-9705 SHOP AT Gambles In Ottawa For Famous Brands FEDDERS MOTOROLA SPEED QUEEN TAPPAN MAGIC CHEF ADMIRAL CHROMECRAFT KROEHLER BROY HILL ENGLANDER OWASSO MONARCH PROVINCETOWN AND SAVE ! Sikes. .No one bothered to ask Weav*,, er's plans at the time, but he,:; was thinking of getting off the:.-, pro tour. zii Things are different today. ;•••> Newsmen clustered around Weaver Monday afternoon .at Selva Marina Country Club. T.': He stood relaxed, just off the",! practice green and said, of' course, he would like to win the pitching and doing quite a job of it. Ford, the 37.year.old dean of the New York Yankees' pitching corps, worked six innings and allowed just two hits as New York blanked the Los Angeles Dodgers 3.0. Monbouquette, who was trad, ed to Detroit after eight seasons, with Boston, worked seven shut, out innings as the Tigers rocked Baltimore 1-0. Chance, hoping to bounce back after a so-so 15.10 record last season, hurled three-hit ball for six innings In California's 1. 0 victory over Cleveland. Elsewhere Monday, Mln. nesota ripped Kansas City 10-1, the Chicago White Sox whacked Boston 10.4, St. Louis downed Pittsburgh 6.3, Cincinnati shad, ed Houston 5-4, the Chicago Cubs defeated San Francisco 4. 2 and the New York Mets ripped Atlanta 7.2. Cincinnati's B squad dropped a 2-1 decision in 11 innings at Mexico City. Ford allowed the only Dodg. ers hits — singles by Lou Johnson in the second and Jeff Tor. borg In the fifth. The veteran left-hander now has a string of 10 consecutive scoreless inn. Ings. Pete Ramos and rookie Doo. ley Womack worked the last three innings and Lou Clinton homered for the Yankees. Mau. ry Wills, who signed his con. tract five days ago, made his first start at shortstop for the Dodgers. He was nitless In three at bats and walked once. Monbouquette, 10-18 with the Red Sox last year, combined with Orlando Pena to blank the Orioles while Detroit pounded Wally Bunker and Frank Ber. talna for 12 hits. Shortstop Dick McAuliffe led the attack with a triple, double and two singles. Chance struck out five and walked one In his slx-lnnlng stint against the Indians. The Angels scored the game's only run In the fifth inning when Jackie Warner doubled and came around on an Infield out and a wild pitch. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Monday's Results New York A 3, Los Angeles 0 Detroit 7, Baltimore 0 St. Louis 6, Pittsburgh 3 Cincinnati 5, Houston 4 Chicago A 10, Kansas City 1 California 1, Cleveland 0 Chicago N 4, San Francisco 2 New York N 7, Atlanta 2 Wednesday's Games Detroit vs. Atlanta at West Palm Beach Cincinnati vs. Chicago A at Sarasota Houston vs. Washington at Pompano Beach Pittsburgh vs. New York, N at St. Petersburg Philadelphia vs. Minnesota at Orlando California vs. Chicago N at Long Beach Cleveland vs. San Francisco at Phoenix Kansas City vs. Baltimore at Miami New York A vs. Boston at Winter Haven Greater Jacksonville Open the second straight year. .5 Someone pointed out a flagS with Weaver's name on it, marking his victory last year. He hadn't noticed. ^ That first PGA tournaments win started him toward his big.- gest pay season — $33,799 in" official money for 1965 —27th best among the traveling pros. "I'm not thinking about re* ' tlrement now," he answered ft question. "After that pretty good 1965 I had, I have some three-year contracts." He still may not be getting the publicity of the big names, but people are picking Bert Weaver/ '. age 34, out of a crowd these ; days. ''"' He wasn't heading for the : practice tee, but watched some of his less successful compa. trlots compete in a qualifying '" round — 145 of them trying for 32 places in the tourney field. "Six days of golf a week are enough," he said. "But PlT'be; ~ out practicing in the morning." Weaver will play in the pro- ' am Wednesday along with 50 other pros and 153 amateurs. The 72-hole chase for $82,500 In prize money runs from Thurv* ' day through Sunday. EVERYTHING IN FLAT GLASS WINDOWS: MIRRORS FURNITURE and DESK TOPS SUFFRON Glass Co. 418 N. Main Ph. CH 2-2515 You get extra years of beauty and protection with Sherwin-Williams House Paints. Less frequent repainting saves you money. Their superior quality and durability have been proved on homes in all climates. Whether you choose famous SWP* House Paint or the amazing new A-100* Latex House Paint, you are getting the very best house paint it's possible to buy. Ask us which type is best for your home. •Tra* Mark OTTAWA LUMBER COMPANY 1516 So. Main CH 2-1196

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