THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, Jan. 10, 1W3 Braves Drop Close Game To Builders By LAMAR PHILLIPS The Southwestern College Builders, of Winfield, edged the Ottawa University Braves, 73 to 70, in a Kansas Conference basketball thriller in Wilson Field House here last night. In the scoring department the difference between the two teams amounted to three free throws. Each team scored 30 field goals, but the Builders hit 13 of 18 free throw attempts while the Braves hit 10 of 18 attempts. The pace was fast during most of the game. In fact, it was fas! to the point of getting wild at times, and both teams lost the ball on wild passing several times In the first five minutes of play the Braves held a narrow lead but never by more than three points. Southwestern tied the count a 9-9 at the end of five minutes o play and after that the score wa tied six times, with Southwestern holding the lead and the Brave moving up to tie the score bu never going ahead. Don Turner, center, was th big scoring gun for the Builder and for the game, hitting field goals and two free throw for a 30-point total. Tom Kinder scored 12 field goa and a free throw for the Brave or a total of 25 points. For Ot- awa, Dean Erwin hit 19 points, )uane Bissitt 11, Tom Watson 8, erry Harshaw 5 and Jon Krebbs, To add to the 30-point total cored by Turner for the Build- rs, Jack Persinger scored 14 wints, Larry Miller 11, Gary (Vest 7, Jim Harris 6, and Bill tephens 5. The win gives Southwestern a onference record of 3-3, and the Braves have a 3-4 record. Before the varsity game, the B Braves, handled by Assistant bach Bill Boucek, won over the Southwestern B team, 57 to 55. Saturday night the Braves will be hosts to the College of Emporia Presbies, and next Tuesday the Baker Wildcats of Baldwin will meet the Braves here. The box score: Southwestern (73) Tg Ft Harris .. .. 2 2 Matzen 0 0 Miller 3 5 Fcrsinger 6 2 Stephens 2 1 Turner 14 2 West 3 1 Ottawa CiO) 30 23 1 Tg Ft Kinder 12 1 Watson 4 0 Krebbs 1 0 Erwln 9 1 Johnson 0 0 Honeycutt 0 0 Harshaw 2 1 Blssltt 2 t 30 10 1 Score at half: Southwestern 39, O tawa 34. Bowling Roundup 200s And 500s In Ladies League * * * Bethany And Baker Win Games By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baker and Southwestern crept up on the heels of the Kansas Con- erence basketball leaders Wednesday night, Baker by beating Kansas Wesleyan 85-66 and Southwestern with a 73-70 victory over Ottawa. Bethany moved up into the middle of the standings by beating McPherson 74-60. The Kansas Conference action lifted Baker into a second-place tie with Sterling and only half a game behind Bethel. Their records are 5-1, 5-2 and 5-2. Southwestern held fourth place at 4-2. Bethany climbed into a fifth-place tie with College of Emporia at 3-3 and Ottawa dropped a notch into seventh. Baker took a quick 10-point lead over Kansas Wesleyan and maintained it most of the way. Ray Thome was the high scorer with 22 points for Wesleyan, and Babe Hawk had 19 for Baker. The start of the game, at Baldwin, was delayed 40 minutes by a power failure. Bethany led McPherson all the way, by 11 to 14 points most of the time. Doug Ade and Paul John son accounted for three- fourths of the Bethany scoring, Ade getting 30 points and Johnson 24. BIG 8 DIRECTOR - Wayne Duke, assistant in National Collegiate Athletic Association office in Kansas City, has been named executive director of Big Eight Conference, effective July 1. He succeeds Reaves Peters, who is retiring. H.K. Sees Threat In Olathe's Lineup Olathe's Eagles may be more I league play against the Cyclone of a threat than Cyclone fans sup- tomorrow night at Olathe, IAFF-A-OAY pose, according to Ottawa Coach H. K. Stevens. "Olathe has shuffled its lineup to get more power, and it could be tough," frowned Stevens as he talked about the Big Red. "Morton injured his foot in the Leavenworth game last week, but X-rays show it isn't broken, only badly bruised. I hope he's ready. Mendell and Schultz missed the first couple of days of practice, and we could let down after our big pair of victories last weekend," offered Stevens. The Eagles, under Ralph Dennis, are 1-0 in the league as they kick off the second round of Lane Bats .500 After 46-44 Win Seniors Al Robinson, averaging 7.8 and top Eagle rebounder, and Stan Sommers, 8.3 point per game, have shown the leadership for the quintet. Robinson is tough on the boards at 6-3 while Sommer stands at an even 6-0. Walt Chadwick, 6.0 points per game, and Doug Knopp, 4.0 a game, constitute the members likely to see extensive action in tomorrow's loop bout Last year, OHS dropped Olathe three times and already downed the Eagles, 63-43, during the EKL tournament earlier this season. Ottawa will pit a 6-3 record against Olathe's 3-4 mark. Stevens probably will go with his usual starting quintent in Harry Morton, Roy Dunn, Ron Mendell, Eddie Davidson and Jim Lewis. The Cyclones are averaging 35 rebounds a contest as a team while opponents are clearing the boards for 30 a bout. e Bnr V*aMta Syndfeate. toe, net. WwM iffW» tmifltA While the race between! Wright's Studio and Moore's Chevrolet continues in the Wednesday Night Ladies League, with Wright's pulling farther ahead, members of the lower - ranked teams are turning in the top individual performances. Ruth Carlson rolled a 539 series with lines of 201-175-163 for Peoples National Bank which beat Seller Studio, 3-1, last night in the Royal T. Wright's beat First National Bank, 3-1, with B. Pogue helping with a 501 series on lines of 146-155-200. Wright's team series was 2,323. Moore's was beaten, 44,'.by! Meadow Gold, The studio team record is 59-21, compared to 50-30 for second-place Moore's. Ottawa Bus Service scored a 2,617-pin team series to beat Bennett's Creamery, 4-0, in the men's Twilight League at the Ottawa Bowl. H. Simmons rolled a 224 line and 583 series for Ottawa Bus, and three other members beat 500. Top - place Bienie's Garage scored a 2,602 series, with L Bien's 584 tops, in a 3-1 win ovei Western Auto. Top-place Todd's M o bile Homes dropped four points to Crites in the men's Commercia League at the Ottawa Bowl. Rus ell Crites scored a 583 series for Crites. Other team results and indivi- lual scores 4 in the Ottawa Bowl eagues appear elsewhere on today's sports page. Here are team results and high individual scores n the Ladies League: BOOSTER LEAGUE K of C No. 3— Wt High 10-30 — McLaugblin, 178-479 hd<*pendent9— \' 2 High 10-30 — O. Burress, 173-488 RoberUnn Motor—3 High 10 — B. Spatz, 163 High 30 — T. Hoffman, 450 Princeton—1 High 10-30 — McAnarney, 314-530 Colby's Furniture—4 High 10 — Allen, 181 High 30 — Pogue, 553 Mille'c—0 High 10-30 — G. Mllle, 162-411 K of C No. 3—3 High 10 — Schulte, 185 High 30 — Kramer, 474 »oy»l T—1 High 10-30 — C. Wolgast, 181-539 K of C No. 1—8 High 10 — Harkins, 218 Hank'* Sinclair—1 High 10 — Letter, 162 High 30 — Jones, 444 LADIES IEAOCE KaniaB State Rank—2 High 10-30 — M. Mueller 155-423 Romstedet'v Grocery—2 High 10-30 — V. Dengel, 160-443 Wri(ht'» Studio—3 High 10-30 — B. Pogue, 200-801 Flrnt National—1 High 10-30 — B. Moody, 184-457 Meadow Gold—3 High 10 — Smith, 187 High 30 — C. Honn, 452 Moore's Chevrolet—1 High 10 — M. Seymour, 179 High 30 — L. Meador, 492 Peoples National—8 High 10-30 — B. Carlson, 201-531 Belter Studio—1 High 10-30 — B. Seller, 168-398 Fottex—1 High 10-30 — H. Ogle, 156-446 Towner's—(1 High 10-30 — R. Mock, 160-452 BRONSON — The Lane Lions are batting .500 now with a 4- win, 4-loss season record after edging Bronson, 46-44, here last night. Coach Clayton True's Lions were ahead, 30-25, at halftime. But the Bronson boys evened it up at 36-36 in the third quarter, setting the stage for a tense finale. Again Mike Kuder turned in the top scoring performance for Lane, and the game, with 20 points. Lane won the B game, 42-15. The Lions currently are in third place in the Franklin County League with a 2-1 record. This was Lane's second non-league victory of the week. The Lions beat Edgerton Tuesday night. They'll go to Pomona Friday night to challenge the county league leader. Here's the varsity scoring: LANE — 46: Kuder, 10 0 1; Brown, 003; Baxter, 2 3 3; Stevens, 321; Wylie, 431; Stiffler, 002. Totals 19 8 11. BRONSON — 44: Broughton, 6 0 2; Humphrey 220; Mix 00 5; Welch 5 0 2; C. Shelton, 2 1 4; J. Shelton, 352. Totals, 18 815. Score by quarters Lane 1812 610—46 Bronson 141111 8-44 All-Star Game On Topeka TV NEW YORK (AP)—The National Basketball Association's Ail- Star game in Los Angeles next week will be carried by television stations in at least 17 cities. The East-West contest will be played Wednesday night, Jan. 16. The special network telecast will start at 10:15 p.m., Ottawa Time. Maurice Podoloff, president of the NBA, said Wednesday stations in the following cities have been lined up: Albany, N.Y., Boston, Chicago, Cincinnati, Columbus and Dayton, Ohio; Charleston, W.Va.; Evansville and Indianapolis, Ind.; Hartford, Conn.; Lexington, Ky.; Minneapolis, New York, Philadelphia, Providence, R.I., St.. Louis and Topeka, Kan. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wednesday's Results St. Louis 110, New York 95 Los Angeles 123, Detroit 115 Cincinnati 116, Syracuse 112 Chicago 131, Boston 123 Today's Game Boston at Cincinnati Syracuse at Boston Chicago at Detroit Los Angeles at San Francisco An Economic Boost In Reservoir Work Brown Fired As Cleveland Grid Coach CLEVELAND, Ohio (AP)—Paul Brown, the football master who led the professional Cleveland Browns for 17 years after gaining coaching glory at the high school and college level of the game, has been fired. The end of a gridiron era in Cleveland came late Wednesday with an announcement from Arthur B. Modell, club president. "Paul E. Brown, head coach and general manager of the Cleveland Browns, will no longer serve the team in those capacities. Brown will remain as a vice president. He will finish out the balance of his six-year contract at the same compensation and will continue to be a stockholder." Brown, 54, signed an eight-year contract two years ago. He was unavailable to callers Wednesday. And there was some doubt he would remain with the National Football League club he founded in 1946. But Modell, who hopes to name a successor within 10 days, said: "I fervently hope Paul Brown will continue his association with the Browns for a long time to come. I have every indication he will stay with us." Modell indicated Brown's shoes would be filled by two men—one a coach and the other a general manager. "As for a coach I have four men in mind now," Modell said. Some names that drew speculation were Tom Landry of the Dallas Cowboys; Bill Austin, an assistant with Green Bay; Ohio State's Woody Hayes and the By HAROLD E. TAYLOR Junction City Union Written for The Associated Press JUNCTION CITY, Kan. (AP)- The construction force now num- school in Junction City at a cost bers 200. A major construction project nearing completion at nearby Ft The start of building the huge Riley is the buUding of 867 Cape $60,200,000 Milford Reservoir on hart housing units at a cost of the Republican River has been a '$13,621,989. The first completed strong economic factor in the:units are expected to be ready area. for occupancy early in January, of $340,619. Because of additional family Browns' backfield coach, Blanton Collier. College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS EAST Seton Hall 79, Rider 47 Pittsburgh 61, Westminister, Pa. 51 Temple 83, Lafayette 62 St. Joseph's, Pa. 74, Lehigh 61 Fordham 89, Rutgers 66 Dayton 69, St. Francis, Pa. 65 —ot St.. Francis, N.Y. 51, Villanova 48 Delaware 93, Swarthmore 38 Colby 59, Maine 58 Bowdoin 71, Bates 67 SOUTH Duke 85, Navy 70 Georgia Tech 72, Georgia 70 Miami, Fla. 103, Jacksonville, Fla. 91 Virginia 78, N.C. State 69 Wake Forest 78 North Carolina 70 Oklahoma City 88, Centenary 84 Louisville 70, Kentucky Weslyan 64 Bait. Loyola 78, Baltimore U. 75 MIDWEST Southwestern Kansas 73, Ottawa 70 Bethany 74, McPherson 60 Emporia State 75, Peru (Neb) 72 (Overtime) Pittsburg State 103, Arkansas State 84 Baker 85, Kansas Wesleyan 66 Illinois College 57, Culver-Stockton 51 Notre Dame 82, DePaul 62 Miami, Ohio, 64, Kent 58 Toledo 60, Bowling Green 56 Bali State 99, St. Joseph's Ind 95 -ot Illinois St. 79, Carthage 72 South Dakota St. 69, Mankato 61 Pittsburgh, Kan. 103, Arkansas St. 84 Indiana St. 76, Butler 56 FAR WEST Seattle 58, Montana 54 Patterson Set But Not Liston NEW YORK (AP)-Floyd Patterson has finally called the shot on a return bout for the heavyweight championship, but Sonny Liston may fire another knockout punch. That was the situation today in the off-again, on-again return battle which seemed settled Wednesday when Patterson's attorney, Julius November, announced the fight would be held in Miami Beach, Fla., April 4, under the auspices of Championship Sports Inc. From his corner in Chicago, Liston said he knew nothing about the date and site for the return with Patterson and emphasized "they better start talking to me about this thing." Takes Worrying To Make Money Ottawa Herald 1962 FIRST IN KANSAS By HAL BOYLE NEW YORK (AP)-Some 12,000 to 14,000 new long-playing phonograph recordings are turned out each year in America. "But only about 500 make any real money," said Enoch Light, the musical millionaire. Light is managing director of one of 4,000 firms fighting in an overcrowded field for the privilege of reaching the American ear—and the American pocketbook. A placid- looking, pipe-smoking man of middle age, Light has led a spectacular roller-coaster career in a business in which the unofficial slogan is: "Hold on to your hat at all times." At 19 he left college to become the pit conductor for a Broadway show in 1926. By 1940 he had become known as the "Ambassador of Jazz" in Europe, and he was leader of one of the .big bands. Then he was involved in an au tomobile accident that laid him up for a year and a half. "When I finally recovered found that the parade had passed for more than $2 million to ABC- Paramount, which retained him as directing head. "It's all pretty crazy, isn't it?" he asked quietly, puffing on his pipe. After my accident came the desperate days—week after week when I earned nothing. From the time I was 35 until I was 44 I was in danger of starving. "Then, in another five years or o, I was a millionaire. It is crazy! But once you go through a bad period in life you never get over he fear. Today I still can't bear ;o waste money or food." Light now feels his years of ordeal were well worth all the personal hardship he endured. 'They taught me to work hard and to respect work," he said. "Success isn't a matter of being cute or clever. It's a matter of worry, integrity, responsibility and doing your very best. It sounds corny, but it's true. 'The only secret lies in believing in what you are trying to do, and then putting more time and effort into doing it than the other fellow does." 106-108 B. Main Publlihed d»n> except Buaday ana Holiday*. Second clua postage M Ottawa. Kanias. Robert B. Welllngtd Editoi And Publisher Subscription ratei to trade area—B) mall, one month 85; three month*. $2: ilx monthi, 13.75. one year. 17. Subscription rates outside trad* area —By mall, one month, 11.59; three months |4.29; six monthi, (8.00; on* year. (15.00. MEMBER OF THE ASSOCIATED PRKM The Associated Press is entitled exclusively to the use (or publication ot •11 the local siews printed In the news, paper •» wall •• all AP news *ls- patcB, me by. The heyday of the bi| bands was drawing to a close, anc I realized I had to try something new." Enoch entered the recording field and learned the business from the ground up. There followed 10 lean, arduou years, then in 1954 Light founded his own firm, and in 1959 sold i Beveled and Plain Edge MIRRORS For Any Room in Your Home SUFFRON Glass Co. 418 N Main Ph CH 2-2515 J GILLETTE \ ^ Super Power Bar < • Tractor Tires J See Us for J FAST, EFFICIENT ' J TIRE SERVICE ' ^ on All Tractors! T 110 West 4th St. ' T Right Down Town ' _ Tire ft S Supply, Inc. CH 24436 NOW The Price Is Right for you to own that second car you've always wanted The damsite is 2.5 miles northwest of Junction City. Construction was started Aug. 1 by Western Contracting Corp. of Sioux City, Iowa, under a $13,965,840 contract. On Dec. 1 enough work had been completed moving—for the — mostly dirt contract to be listed 11.6 per cent complete. Included is complete construction for the dam embankment, outlet works and spillway. Closure of thv dam is slated for the summer of 1964, with impoundment of water possible in 1965. housing being built at Ft. Riley, an additional 14-classroom building is under construction for a new elementary school. All the chool buildings are slated for use n the fall of 1963. Junction City's population passed 20,000 for the first time in 1962, reaching an official 20,994, and growth is continuing. Through November, permits were granted yy the city for construction of 127 new homes during 1962. Total 1962 building construction in the city, through November, was $2,470,346 exceeding the 1961 total of $2,317,549. The conservation pool will form » lake of 15,600 acres, one of the largest bodies of water in Kansas The 180 miles of shore line will exceed Turtle Creek, according to Corps of Engineer! official*. OTTAWA BOWL 41Sy 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 with all other units to be completed during 1963. Another major project at the big Kansas military post—which in itself is one of the state's top economic assets—is building of a new bridge across the Kaw River, to provide direct access between the main area of the Army post and Interstate 70 which skirls the east edge of the military reservation. Work was started Nov. 29 on this $1,337,108 project. School building also is an important item in construction work in Junction City-Ft. Riley, which have a jointly operated school system. A new junior high school, first on the post, is under construction at Ft. Riley under a $931,349 contract A 16-classroom addition isjthe productive capacity of the TWILIGHT Sunriie Dairy—1 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. J. Smith 162 155 223 640 G. Foster 147 A. Miller 163 177 164 488 138 164 465 165 154 303 522 166 150 150 466 170 146 178 4M Q. Honn 143 133 125 401 M. Plerson S. Devore Bob'i Clothes—0 M. Rogers Powell 148 170 138 457 W. Mack 161 150 169 480 City officials, anticipating further growth of the city, particularly in the direction of the Milford Dam, have authorized preparation of plans and specifications for extension of water facilities which will serve up to an estimated 600 additional acres. During 1962 a $395,317 water plant improvement project was completed, more than doubling bei^g built for the senior high city's plant M. Conrad Bennett'* Cry. No. M. Miller D. Sloneking .. J. Moody 147 168 137 452 F. Heckman 93 D. Hall 202 Ottawa Bui Service—I 1G5 172 156 483 121 146 115 381 177 144 174 485 Texaco COMMEBCIAb 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. O. Page 183 125 157 475 F. Simmons 154 178 193 525 B. Dui/ield 136 152 124 412 A. Knoeppel 162 150 151 463 Q. Dunkln Kersley Cowboyt—J Lewis 150 1(4 187 Ml 156 137 140 433 Strickland 158 184 183 535 Toumbcrlln 140 133 113 386 Ferguson 160 Skllling 107 Toddi Mobile Homes—0 184 137 481 188 136 432 H. Kramer 158 183 186 528 L. Kramer 148 166 157 471 148 155 386 158 200 561 R. Shofner 178 151 174 504 D, Bmay 153 188 176 637 a. Simmons 224 167 183 513 F. Dlsque 158 165 187 520 B. Ollllland 126 150 147 483 B. Flggtas 193 181 181 Blenlc'g Garacc * Body Shop—-U 564 V. Bleu 213 168 158 538 0. Bowman 144 226 144 S14 D. Wlenefce 150 141 172 463 D. Kllllon 172 170 160 502 L. Bien 180 188 205 584 We«trrn Auto—I 1. McPadden 152 143 175 470 J. Swlnohart 157 144 158 458 H. Moody 124 158 177 480 C. McFadden 140 132 150 423 Llnneman 130 U» 149 385 J. Kramer 171 128 165 465 B. Wenthe 155 180 168 503 Crites Body Shop—4 F, Wise B. Weldner 152 140 134 138 412 W. Hazen 163 148 180 458 15J 133 451 O. Morrison 135 144 180 458 R, Crites 178 1*0 315 683 Blakeiley'i Cltlei Berv.—8 E. Honn 137 158 136 432 W. Cromwell 112 135 121 368 H, Linneman 138 127 168 435 D. Dillon 175 149 122 4U Frfdeen Sboci— i P. Frcdeen 138 162 128 420 L. Brady 135 133 139 407 E. Elder 140 133 98 371 B. Cooper 153 129 134 415 A. Conm WO 183 136 459 • FIND IT... Where? Consult the CLASSIFIED SECTION of this paper for the car of your choice today. You're sure to find the car you want at a price that is right. • AND REMEMBER The classified section of The OTTAWA HERALD can save you money everyday. It's so easy, simply dial CH 2-4700 and ask for classified advertising. We will be happy to help you.
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