The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on January 31, 1963 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Thursday, January 31, 1963
Page 2
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T * 7 THE OTTAWA HERALD • Thursday, January 31, 1963 Bowling Roundup Kramer Gives Todd A Boost Homer Kramer was up to his old pin - scattering tricks last night, and the result is a wider lead for his Todd's Mobile Homes team in the Commercial League at the Ottawa Bowl. Homer put lines of 233-222-181 into a 636 series as Todd's beat Crites, 3-1. Texaco, with A. Knoeppel scoring 567 with a 214 line, beat second-place Kersley's Cowboys. 3-1. These developments left Todd's first with 6354 points and Kersley way down the line in second with 51. Moore's Chevrolet picked up one-half a point on high - flying Wright's Studio in the Wednesday Night Ladies League at the Royal T. Moore's, with M. Seymour rolling 482 with an 186 line, beat Towner's, Vfa-%. Wright's scored a 3-1 victory over Petrex of Texas. Giving Wright's a big hand was B. Pogue with a 514 series, tops among the women Peoples National Bank keeps edging up in this race, and Ruth Carlson is one of the reasons Ruth scored a 507 series with an 194 line last night, as Peoples beat Mewdow Gold, 4-0. G. Honn tried to prevent the sweep with a 202 line and 493 series for Meadow Gold. After the firing, Wright's was ahead with a 69-23 record; Moore's second with 60%-31V&, and Peoples National third with 54%- Bienie's Garage is keeping a good margin between its first- place ranking and second in the men's Twilight League at the Ottawa Bowl. The garagemen, led by V. Bien with 575 and with every man rolling better than 500, swept four points from Western Auto last night with a 2,687 team series. This gave Bienie's 60% points for the sea- son, compared to 51 for Sunrise Dairy and Ottawa Bus Service. The Knights of Columbus No. 3 team took over first place in the men's Booster League at the Royal T, dumping Robertson Motor, the previous leader, 4-0, last night. Topping all Booster bowlers was Allen who put a 234 line into a 598 series for Colby's Furniture. The Colby boys still lost, 3-1, to Princeton. Booster standings show K of C 3 first with 15%-4'/ 2 and Robertson second with 14-6. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere on this page. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Royal T leagues: WKDNESDAY NIGHT LADIES Moore's Chevrolet—»U High 10-30 — M. Seymour, 186-482 Towner's—VJ High 10-30 — R. Mock, 176-478 Beller Studio—S High 10-30 — P. Crockett. 153-435 Kansa.i State Bank—1 High 10 — W. Waldo, 187 High 30 — M. L. Hopkins, 435 Firnt National Bank—a High 10 — N. Prltts, 168 High 3'0 — B. Moody, 428 Ronutedt's Grocery—1 High 10-30 — M. Zeilsdorf, 164-418 Peoples National Bank—4 High 10-30 — R. Carlson, 194-507 Mcndow Gold—0 High 10-30 — G. Honn, 202-493 Wright's Studio—3 High 10-30 — B. Pogue, 181-514 Petrex of Texas—] High 10-30 — N. Lollar, 170-477 BOOSTER LEAGUE Princeton—It High 10 — Knight, 197 High 30 — Stockard, 508 Colby's Furniture—1 High 10-30 — Allen, 234-59* K of C No. 1—3 High 10 — J. Karleskint, 183 High 30 — M. Mueller, 506 Mllle'i—1 High 10-30 —J Hooton. 170-438 Royal T—2 High 10-30 — C. Wolgast, 179-496 Bank's Sinclair—2 High 10-30 — Lefler, 1B7-468 K of C No. 3— 3 High 10-30 — Fr. Beler. 210-534 Kitty Clover—J High 10 — R. Fickens, 167 High 30 — H. Yost, 453 K of C No. 3—I High 10 — McLaughlln, 176 High 30 — Armstrong, 514 Robertion Motor—0 High 10-30 — Hoffman, 187-527 Two Big Games For Ottawa High Coach H. K. Stevens and his band of Cyclones are finding out just what its ike to be perched atop the Eastern Kansas League standings with the rest of the league bent on their destruction. And what makes it twice as bad is that it's the first season in the EKL for the Ottawans. Tomorrow night, the Big Red will match shots with the Bonner Springs Braves in a rematch in the Warriors' backyard and then move home for a Saturday night engagement with the up-and-coming Rosedale Wildcats. The Cats have been one of the surprise quintets in recent weeks as they beat the Turner Bears, 57-55, and downed the Bonner Braves, 6259. Rosedale made a poor showing in the EKL tournament by finishing last in the field but since the December event have been tough. Stevens expressed some concern about the next two bouts as both could possibly have a great deal to do with the outcome of the EKL race. Should the Cyclones lose either or both of the contests, the results would throw Argentine back into strong contention. H. K. was pessimistic when queried about the league. "Anything can happen in basketball. We've got to have expert ball-handling and take care of Bonner's pressure defense (full court press). The league is tight as Argentine came back from a loss to stomp Olathe, 68-48, and Turner is always tough on its (home court. It defeated Bonner Springs last Tuesday." The Bonner Springs Braves, under coach Kenny Cochran, have yet to defeat a tough EKL opponent as they have lost five conference games. With a 4-7 win- loss record, the Braves are finding out that a 2-prong scoring punch'isn't enough. One of the main concerns of Ottawa on Friday will be the MM boys, Clayton McGee and Wayne McDonald. McGee leads the Kansas City area in scoring with a 16.8 average while McDonald is third with a 16.3 total. However, Bonner has little scoring punch to support their good shooters. Throughout the past week, the Cyclones have been practicing against the press and methods by which they could stop Bonner's scoring duo. "We'll be fighting for our lives at Bonner," offered Stevens. "They're a tough ball club. We can't afford a letdown." EASTERN KANSAS LEAGUE STANDINGS EKL W L WL Ottawa 4-0 9-3 Argentine 4-1 6-5 Rosedale 2-2 4-6 Turner 2-3, -5-5 Olathe 2-3 4-7 Bonner 0-5 4-7 Tuesday games: Argentine 68, Olathe 48; Turner 58, Bonner Springs 45. Friday games: Ottawa at Bonner; Argentine at Turner; Rosedale at Olathe. Saturday games: Turner at Leavenworth; Rosedale at Ottawa. WE'RE around the Corner TO OUR NEW ADDRESS 117 EAST SECOND Electrical Equipment Co. former Elliot's 117 East Second Phone CH 2-2705 FISH TALK — Harold Ensley (left), famous fisherman, talks with Bill Rice (center), one of three Franklin County Soil Conservation Award winners for 1962, and Don Brown, Franklin County extension agricultural agent. Ensley spoke at luncheon honoring conservation award winners. (Herald Photo) How Can You Fish Without Grinning? By DICK CRAWFORD Fishing storys, true and false, get lots of day Harold laughs, and Ensley, the yester- Sportsman Friend, got his share when he told many of his true fishing tales at the Kansas Bankers Association's Soil Conservation award luncheon a t Memorial Auditorium. Ensely was speaker for the annual conservation program that honored Mr. and Mrs. Tom McMillen, RFD 2, Wellsville; Mr. and Mrs. Bill Rice, RFD 2, Ottawa, and Mr. and Mrs. Chuck Hamilton, RFD 2, Pomona, for their soil conservation efforts in 1962. Ensley, who spends about 200 days each year fishing, had a few tips for fans of that sport. He began with a word of advice to Dad, who usually tries Two Lead Golf Classic With 66s PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP) Harold Kneece and Gardner Dickinson, each with opening rounds of 66, paced the $50,000 Palm Springs Golf Classic today, but Gary Player was close by with 67. "I hope this doesn't sound like I'm bragging, but I can truthfully say my game right now is the best in my life," said the South African star. His was the best card of golf's big three. U.S. Open champion Jack Nicklaus shot a 69 and defending champion Arnold Palmer had to scramble for a 71, par over the Indian Wells course. It is rated one of the easier of the four courses used in the marathon 90- hole tournament. Bob Shave Jr., of Willoughby, Ohio was tied with Player at 67. Another untouted pro was Pat Schwab of Wilmington, Del. He shot a 68 opening round to tie with Tommy Aaron, Dave Hill and Bo Wininger. Bunched at 69 with Nicklaus were Tommy Bolt, Jimmy Demaret, George Bayer, Johnny Pott, John Cook, Jay Hebert and Moon Mullins. to teach Mom and the kids how to fish. A teacher should teach and not try to show what a great fisherman he is, Ensley said. He urged the teacher to let the pupil catch fish. Show the pupil how to bait the hook and put it in the water, but don't teach by example, he said. A fisherman learns byl catching fish, not watching someone else. The Sportsman's Friend gave four rules to follow to be a good fisherman: 1. Keep your bait in the water. No one ever caught a fish with his bait in a tree. Ensley said too many people make the mistake of throwing out their hooks and bringing them right back in to cast again. One might accidentally snag a fish that way, he said, but he is more apt to take home a few fish if he just keeps the bait in the water. 2. Develop a sense of touch. A fisherman must learn to know when a fish is on the hook. It takes time to develop a sense of touch, but a real fisherman will learn, he said. 3. Jerk the line and set the hook. "Jerk, jerk, jerk," Ensely said. When a fish strikes the b'ne, jerk it and when you think a fish is on the line jerk, he said. The fisherman won't always get a fish every time he jerks, but it will be surprising how often there is a fish on the hook. "It is better to have jerked and lost, than not to have jerked at all," he advised. 4. Never reel a fish any closer to the tip of the rod than the length of the rod. A fish always { GILLETTE J ^ Super Power Bar ^ • Tractor Tires • J See Us for J J FAST, EFFICIENT J J TIRE SERVICE J J on All Tractors! J T 110 West 4th St T T Right Down Town T •C*m c nre * • A Jam S Supply, Inc. i T CH 24438 J OTTAWA BOWL 418V 3 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 COMMERCIAL Crttei Body Shop—1 lat 2nd F. Wise 113 133 B. Wledner 131 164 W. Hazen 151 O. Morrison 110 195 97 155 R. Crltes 120 Todd Mobile Home—S H. Kramer 233 222 J. Todd 125 148 R. Shofner 151 149 J. Doty 176 163 B. Wenthe .. 141 188 Texaco—t O. Page 178 189 F. Slmmoni 127 182 R. Duffle Id 110 122 A. Knoeppel 214 181 Q. Dunkln 206 184 Kcriley Cowbcyi—1 Lewis 178 177 Strickland let 161 Toumberlln 149 140 Ferguion 164 154 Shilling 168 10* BUkeilej C. 8er».—0 E. Honn 146 104 Cromwell 128 136 F. Blakesley 128 143 B. Abbott 165 165 8 Adams 172 163 Fredoen'i Shoe*—4 P. Fredeen 173 15J L. Brady 170 140 E. Elder 109 151 B. Cooper 170 160 A. Conus 157 127 3rd Ttl. 139 385 120 416 179 525 162 369 185 460 181 636 144 415 130 430 141 410 314 543 189 556 188 497 147 379 172 567 176 566 159 512 134 494 186 475 148 466 125 392 141 390 130 394 99 370 166 475 138 473 146 469 106 416 147 407 165 495 lit 403 TWILIGHT Sunrlie Dairy— I 1st Smith 168 Miller 157 Flerson 167 Devore 169 Bob'. Clolhei—S Rodgers 129 Honn 164 Powell 162 Mack 136 Conrad 190 Weilern Aolo—0 I McFadden 160 J. Swlnehart 137 H. Moody 134 O. McFadden 160 Blenle'i Carafe * Body V. Blen 186 O. Bowman 163 D. Wleneke 170 D. Kllllon 151 L. Blen 119 Bennetl'i Cry. No. S—0 M, Miller 108 D. Stoneklng 149 F. Heckman 139 8. Moody 186 D. Hall 113 Ottawa Ba* Service—I D. Smay 178 O. Simmoni 140 F. Dlsque 140 O. Alnsworth 171 B. Flgglus 144 2nd 3rd Ttl. 203 143 514 142 115 414 147 145 449 166 300 537 168 180 477 169 143 476 154 146 462 200 145 471 137 170 407 132 177 469 162 137 436 170 131 436 130 158 448 Sho*—4 189 200 575 180 183 526 189 149 508 1*3 177 521 170 1(1 557 177 135 420 131 135 415 120 130 389 199 189 674 136 135 383 169 178 515 16* 135 444 149 159 448 Ifll 160 482 176 317 637 ^ saves enough strength for a final flop, Ensley said. If a fish is reeled in too close to the tip of the rod, the fisherman is likely to loose a hook or get a broken line or rod when the fish tries one last "flop for freedom." Keep a few feet between the rod tip and the fish, Ensely said, and he won't get away or damage equipment on that "flop." The extra line and the bend in the rod will keep the fish on the hook and make catching him more like} y- Another bit of advice the Sportsman Friend gave was: "Fish with a grin." "If I couldn't grin, I wouldn't fish. Everybody does," he said. New Football Coach At Baker University . ' V • • • • ; " ' J BALDWIN — To remain as athletic director and head of the physical education department at Baker University, Karl E. Spear, dean of the KCAC football coaches, asked for release from football duties in order to spend additional time to direct an expanded physical education program at Baker. This expansion includes the establishment of a 2-year physical education requirement for graduation, and the addition of varsity baseball to the athletic program. The head football coaching position is being given to Jim Irick, the assistant football coach for the past six years and a Baker graduate of 1948. Irick was an all- conference performer at Baker in both football and basketball. Before returning to Baker in 1957, Irick coached at Paola High School, assisted Carnie Smith at Pittsburg State and coached at Parsons High School where he had an undefeated team which ranked third in the state. Concerning Irick, Spear stated, "I consider Jim one of the finest football coaches in the area and I have no doubt that he will prove himself in this respect. I feel that Baker football will be in the best hands possible and I am looking forward to his continued success." Spear received his B.S. from Baker in 1933, and his M.S. in education from the University of College Basketball Cornell 85, Springfield 69 Manhattan 84, Army 59 Temple 65, Lehigh 33 LaSalle 64, Delaware 62 Detroit 83, Michigan 70 Houston 58, Texas A&M 57 Arizona 71, Arizona State College 63 Seattle 95, St. Mary's Calif. 63 Navy 78, Virginia 66 W. Virginia 114, Florida Univ. 67 Wake Forest 79, North Carolina State 70 COACHING CHANGE AT BAKER - Karl Spear (right) hands ball to new Baker University head football coach, Jim Irick (left), while Baker President Williams J. Scarborough and late Emil S. Listen (photograph) give their blessing. Photograph of Mr. Liston hangs in Baker trophy room in honor of his founding NAIA and his subsequent election of Helms Hall of Fame. Kansas. He has completed 17 years as Baker football coach after 12 years in the secondary schools of Kansas where he had championship teams at Clifton, Harper, Concordia and Topeka. At Baker Spear guided championship teams in 1949 and 1958, and second place teams in six other years. His teams finished in the lower division of the KCAC only three times in the 17 years. The total record shows 87-39-4 for .587 percentage, and a conference record of 75-39-4 for .653. The Baker team of 1962 gained national recognition by finishing first in the nation among small colleges in total offense with 438.4 yards per game, and sixth in total defense for the best composite statistical record in the nation. The 1962 team scored 311 points to the opponents 27. Irick will assume his new duties for the 1963 football season. For Insurance On dwellings, household.goods, buildings and automobile* See Dean Berlin. Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 Tir«it««« I OPENS&NIGHTS TILL 9 Sat. Till6 T?re*font HUNDREDS VALUES to Choose From DISCOUNT COUPON OFFER CLIP THIS COUPON AND BRING IT IN BIG DAYS Thursday, Friday and Saturday m WITH THIS COUPON L _ • -fc——n^^r—-^^^^^J: • n t« (if ^^ ^^^^•kfl Power Mowers Bicycles Television Seat Covers E Sporting Goods itore (except January 31, February Radi< Hardware Appliances ..... ""£••- i ' Recteation Supplies Elec. Housewares LOW PRICES EASY TERMS CUP THIS COUPON AND BRING IT IN Values for the Home Hi-Fi and Stereo Values Just say Charge it. MONI Mb For Best Tire Buys Biggest Trade-In Allowances Best Tire Service! 127 S. Main Ottawa CH 2-2468

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