The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 15, 1963 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Tuesday, January 15, 1963
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Page 2
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Carbondale, Scranton Win Of O sag REBOUND SCRAMBLE - Melvem's John Gibson (31) and Olivet's Pat Harsh (45) vie for rebound which seems to be slipping away in Osage County tournament game last night at Burlingame. Melvern beat Olivet, 62-36. Other visible players are Olivet's Joe Combes (3), Edward Berends (40) and Melvin Adams (43). (Herald Photos) White Sox Needed A Third Baseman By JOE MOOSHIL : Associated Press Sports Writer Chicago (AP)—Gambling boldly the Chicago White Sox traded two established stars to Baltimore : Monday in an effort to end a third base problem which has been haunting them for years. : The White Sox shipped Luis Aparicio, one of the game's great fielding shortstops, and outfielder Al Smith to Baltimore for shortstop Ron Hansen, relief pitcher No Challenge To Cincinnati In AP Ratings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Cincinnati's mighty Bearcats remain unchallenged as the premier club in college basketball. The two-time national champions, who have topped the Associated Press poll every week since the season opened, kept their stranglehold on the No. 1 ranking with another unanimous sweep of all 45 members of the national panel of sports writers and broadcasters. Loyola of Chicago's high-scoring Ramblers, with their sparkling 15-0 record, maintained their solid No, 2 rating. Otherwise, there were minor changes. Illinois moved up two places to third after Big Ten victories over Ohio State and Purdue, Arizona State University dropped one spot to fourth, Duke climbed a notcli to fifth and Ohio State slipped from fourth to sixth. The top ten, based on 10 points for a first place vote, 9 for a second, and records through Monday's games: 1. Cincinnati 2. Chicago Loyola 3. Illinois 4. Arizona State 5. Duke 6. Ohio State 7. Georgia Tech 8. Wichita ,9. West Virginia 10. Stanford Hoyt Wilhelm, outfielder Dave Nicholson and third baseman Pete Ward. Ward was the key man in the deal so far as the White Sox were concerned. Hours before the trade was completed the Orioles tried to retain Ward but were told "no Ward, no deal." Ward is 23. He batted .328 with Rochester last season with 22 home runs. He scored 14 runs and stole 17 bases in 19 attempts. He played the outfield last year simply because the Orioles have no problems at third base, a post well guarded by Brooks Robinson. Wilhelm, a knuckleballer who will be 40 this summer, has been one of baseball's top relief pitchers for years. Nicholson, 23, commanded a bonus of $115,000 five years ago. He has good speed, a fine arm and tremendous power. But he has not been able to hit. He batted .175 last season. Hansen, 24, was a rookie rage in 1960 when he made the American League's All-Star squad. He hit 22 home runs, knocked in 86 runs and batted .255. Last year he batted .173. The Sox ignored his records of 1962 because he played part time while serving in the Army. Aparicio, although slumping to .241 last season, is 29 and far from through. He still rates as one of the game's top defensive shortstops. Several years ago Paul Richards, the Houston general manager who was then managing the Orioles, was praising the fielding ability of rookie third baseman Brooks Robinson. "I'll tell you how good he is," said Richards. "If I had Robinson at third and Aparicio at shortstop, I'd wager it would be next to impossible to get a ball past them." The big deal has given the Orioles what could be the best defensive left side of an infield in baseball today. They also picked up a consistent performer in Smith, 34, who batted .292 with 16 home runs and 82 runs batted in. By GENE RAMSEY BURLINGAME—A near-capacity crowd saw defending champion Melvern open the 1963 Osage County basketball tournament with a decisive 62-36 win over out-manned Olivet. In other first • round action Scranton edged Lyndon, 36-32, and Carbondale upset Quenemo with a four-quarter rally, 41-30. In tonight's action Overbrook will tangle with Burlingame in the final first round game at 6:40. At 8, Melvern and Scranton will square off in a championship bracket semi-finals game. In the first tourney game, Melvern jumped to a 22-5 first-quarter lead and was never pressed by the Olivet Rams. Wayne Cranwell, Panthers' 6-1% senior, scored 18 first-half points to give the Melvern team a 41-18 lead. He led opening-night scorers with 24 points. Bob Criss chipped in with 9 and Jim Lacey and Dale Mochamer each had 8. Melvin Adams paced Olivet with 13 points. In the closest game of the evening Scranton eked out a 36-32 win over Lyndon in a hard-foughl contest from the outset. R u s s Traphagen dropped 4 charity shots in the last minute of play to seal the Colts' win. Perry Oberle, with 14 points, was highpoint man for the game. Galen Bremer and Roger Trendel had 8 for Lyndon. Lyndon had a 17-10 lead with 1:30 to go in the first half before the Colts cut the margin to 3 at halftime. A 13-7 third quarter advantage spelled the difference for Scranton. Quenemo, a team that had handled Carbondale, 51-37, in December, was as cold as the weather outside and could score but 11 points in the last half of the night's final action. Carbondale jumped to an 8-5 first-quarter lead, but the Buffalo press gave the Vikings difficulty in the second quarter and Quenemo went in at halftime with a 19-16 lead. The lead was cut to one point, 27-26, going into the final stanza. The Vikings, with Steve Kitchen and Curtis Grindel leading the way, scored 15 points and cleaned the boards in a fourth- quarter rally, while Quenemo was unable to get the ball to fall through the goal, and went 7:30 into the fourth quarter before scoring its only field goal of the period. The Buffaloes were held to 11 points the entire last half. Kitchen with 15, and Grindel with 12 points, paced the Vikings. Joe Hoover and Jim Gragg had 10 for Quenemo. 2 1; Cranwell 10 4 2; Criss 3 3 1; Geier 202; Gibson 0 0 1; Haworth 112; Kramer 100; Lacy 324; Mochamer 4 0 3; Patterson 101. Totals 25 12 17. OLIVET (36) — Adams 3 7 3; 3erends 012; Combes 3 0 3; Harsch 324; Neil 1 4 2; Weimer 1 0 0. Totals 1114 14. Score at half: Melvern 41, Olivet 18. The box scores: MELVERN (62) — Burnett 0 LYNDON (32) Bremer 3 2 0; Lippert 143; Newton 122; Trendel 2 4 5; Walquist 004; Ogle 222. Totals 9 14 16. SCRANTON (36) — DeShazer 114; Traphagen 252; Winans 1 1 3; Oberle 544; Weddle 1 0 3; Laubach 0 1 3; Dunnaway 2 0 1. Totals 12 12 20. Score at half: Lyndon 17, Scranton 14. QUENEMO (30) - Hoover 5 0 0; Lewis 1 3 5; Gragg 5 0 5; Perry 0 1 2; Niehoff 003; Pinkston 203. Totals 13 4 18. CARBONDALE (41) — Remington 211; Kitchen 552; Siegrisl 131; Starkbaum 202; Grinda 441; Dahl 001. Totals 14 13 8. Score at half: Quenemo 19, Car bondale 16. Taylor Ailment Still A Puzzle BATON ROUGE, La. (AP)Doctors still haven't pin-pointet what's wrong with Jim Taylor. The star fulback of the Nation al Football League champion Green Bay Packers entered a Baton Rouge hospital Monday fo new medical tests. Taylor, The Associated Pres NFL Player of the Year, wa stricken in Burbank, Calif., las week where it was first though he had appendicitis. Later, a phy sician diagnosed his ailment as hepatitis, a virus infection of th liver. Bribe Attempt Is Charged LOS ANGELES (AP)-The Dis trict Attorney's office has issue* a complaint charging David Don ahue, 29, a truck driver, with try ing to bribe a University Washington basketball player. Investigators say Donahue o fered Larry Sharp $1,000 "to miss a few baskets" in last Friday night's Washington-Southern California game won by Southern California 64-61. They said Donahue admitted the allegation but contended he was merely kidding when he mentioned money. FOUR HANDS BETTER THAN TWO — There's no question of which team gets rebound as two Lyndon players put their four hands on ball in Osage tournament game with Scranton. Lyndon got the ball but Scranton won the game, 36-32. Players with visible numbers are Lyndon's Galen Bremer (23) and Roger Trendel (45). Warriors Win One At Last SAN FRANCISCO (AP) - The drooping San Francisco Warriors broke their four-game losing streak with a 142-134 victory over the New York Knickerbockers in the National Basketball Association Monday night. But Richie Guerin, who turned in the top performance for the visitors with 39 points, stole the show. The small crowd—1,789 fans—reserved most of their applause for Guerin. The game was the only one EVERYTHING IN FLAT GLASS WINDOWS MIRRORS FURNITURE and DESK TOPS SUFFRON Glass Co. SISZ-Z ID *qd urew 'N gl» THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, January 15, 196S scheduled Monday. No game* art scheduled tonight. For Insurance On dwellings, household goods. buildings and automobile See Dean Berlin. Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 GILLETTE J Super Power Bar ^ • Tractor Tires • J See Us for J J FAST, EFFICIENT J J TIRE SERVICE * J on All Tractors! J J 110 West 4th St 7 T Bight Down Town J • C*iM r rire * • +Mm S Supply, lac, I T CH 2-4436 J A DO-IT-YOURSELF PAINTER'S DREAM SUPER KEM-TONE AMERICA'S FAVORITE WALL PAINT OTTAWA BOWL 418 V 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 MONOAV lev'3 Cafe—1 450 383 323 311 154 144 141 107 78 56 M. Weiclner . M. Smuy . V. Ferguson . S. Ferguson . M. Ainsworth Betty B's—,H Birckhead .. Cooper .. .. Smith .. .. . Isham White NIGHT LADIES 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. 140 111 138 379 116 120 109 345 134 146 135 415 131 105 '132 368 147 169 166 482 135 ISO Wl 380 105 103 92 300 116 110 141 367 148 130 124 403 130 102 132 364 Pro Basketball Monday's Result San Francisco 142, New York 134 Wednesday's Game East-West All-Star game at Los Angeles Ottawa Bowl— S D. Doman 145 168 108 421 E. Crawford 123 113 135 371 V. Bloomer 110 147 105 352 J. Speer 126 151 117 384 Ottawa Building & Loan—1 D. Toumberlin .. .. 150 131 88 378 B Spatz 125 129 122 376 R. Smith 93 129 146 388 C. Bonn 114 113 129 356 B. Kerdley .. .. 152 139 155 446 H. Ogle 147 144 133 424 R. Brady 122 120 127 369 E. Strickland 129 156 177 462 M. Lewis 138 118 148 405 Nitchor's Floor Serv.—1 E. Whltacre 127 132 118 377 H. Shoiner 96 90 108 294 A. Evey Ill 124 92 327 D. Johnson 101 146 112 359 M. Brandon 130 145 152 427 BRUNSWICK First National Bank—1 1st 2nd N. Brown 137 138 R. Shisler 123 162 D. Brown 153 123 M. Allen 134 220 C. Domnanish .. .. 187 181 Mobile Hume Service—H I. McFadden 171 135 J. Swinehart 178 172 C. Foster 109 133 C. McFadden 140 164 G. McFadden . 123 160 Hubbard Lumber—:i',i B. Jones 151 168 R. Carey 118 119 L. Cordle 168 154 J. Jaster 145 147 R. Davis 183 172 MuCrackcn Electric— W; J. Taylor 155 148 B. Spatz 136 157 F. Ferguson 161 128 R. Bettge 188 166 C. McDanlels 122 144 Helen & Bllli—t J. Doty 140 160 H. Sohultz 137 171 H. Doman 171 177 B. Wenthe 174 116 D. Heckman 156 184 IOOF—0 O. Morrison 110 125 E. Lowrance 131 124 Breckenridge . . .. 140 128 I,. Turner 140 123 O. Ainsworth 137 117 3rd Ttl. 222 487 137 422 14H 422 137 481 161 539 I'OO 415 92 442 124 366 164 468 135 418 162 482 114 352 140 462 138 428 183 558 181 484 135 428 140 429 129 483 149 415 179 47B 186 494 166 514 156 446 190 530 127 362 145 400 153 421 125 388 148 402 '* WILL!* 1 * SUPEH ' "* 0»t»., me. * Rb^B^ ^^^^ NEWEST COLORS. ..GUARANTEED WASHABLE OR MONEY BACK...DRIES IN 20 MINUTES! • Easy to apply — brush or roller • Dries in 20 minutes— no "painty" odor • Wide range of colors us* odor-matching KEM-GLO ENAMEL looks, washes lik« baked enamel... perfect for woodwork, bathrooms, kitchens Mff COiOt HAKMOH1 60/Of SHVKlf Ottawa Lumber Company BOB McCREA, Mgr. \\ 1963 RAMBLER WINS CAR OF THE YEAR'AWARD from Motor Trend Magazine Each year the automobile industry eagerly awaits the selection of one car as 'Car of the Year' by Motor Trends impartial experts. For 1963, this most-wanted, hardest-to-get honor goes to Rambler., 'for outstanding design achievement and engineering leadership"Road why Rambler won this prized award over all other cars., Here are some of the experts' reasons: "New styling is based on lean, clean lines that are apparent from almost any angle." "Motor Trend's Cars of the Year prove their mettle in actual testing, confirm their engineering excellence, reliability, sturdiness and performance." "Quality has always been one of American Motors' largest selling points." "In unitized bodies, which American Motors pioneered, this latest design represents a real advancement.. . biggest single reason we chose Rambler Car of the Year." "This new construction method results in a unit so strong it'll take punishment longer and naturally hold its resale value." "The interiors of both the Classic and Ambassador are roomy and comfortable... offer plenty of legroom." SPECIAL AWARD] ISSUE MOTOR j ,^~ TREND CARoftheYEAR \ RAMBLER "A good safety device. Sell- adjusting brakes and dual master cylinders... if one system fails, the other brings the car to a safe stop." "Trunk is large. Low loading lip makes it simple to load." "Our Classic . . . with the rugged, ohv in-line Six ... gave ahigh of 26.7mpghighwaycruis- ing ... mixed city and freeway gave 23.4." "A sportier, more performance-oriented vehicle, the Ambassador V-8 should satisfy the wants of the Rambler buyer who favors performance." "There isn't any pitch or choppiness noticeable even on rough roads." "Summing up... it looks like the new Rambler will be an even better buy than it has been in previous years." Why don't you look at the 1963 Rambler? Best-selling Rambler ever built! Rambler American 220 Two-Door Sedan AMERICAN MOTORS Dedicated to Excellent* Rambler Ambassador V4 MO Two-Doer S*dM 1516 S. Main CH 2-1196 AL BEETS MOTORS 530 N. Main

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