The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 1, 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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Friday, February 1, 1963
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Page 2
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THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 1, 1963 Drake Gives Mighty Cincinnati A Scare By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer Drake, loser of eight games so far this season, came within one lone free throw of pulling the upset of the college basketball season Thursday night in a superlative effort against unbeaten Cincinnati. But when it was all over, the mighty Bearcats had escaped with a 65-60 overtime triumph, keeping their 34-game winning string intact and retaining a strong hold on their first in the nation rating. Loyola of Chicago and Niagara, the only other major unbeaten teams in the country, had much less trouble in stretching their strings. Loyola, ranked second in the nation, crushed Washington of St. Louis 118-58 for its 19 straight, and Niagara beat Georgetown, of Washington, D.C., 89-75 for its 10th straight. Wake Forest beat South Carolina 54-45 in a key Atlantic Coast Conference game, Kentucky held off Georgia 74-67, and in a Madison Square Garden doubleheader Bowling Green defeated St. John's, N.Y., 63-55 and Providence ripped Dayton 84-72. Cincinnati's scare against Drake was the Bearcats' toughest game of the season. Their previous closest games this season were a six-point triumph over Bradley and a seven-point edge over Dayton. The Bearcats, winners of 16 straight this season, trailed much of the way and came from behind to tie it 58-58 on two free throws by Tom Thacker with 2:17 left in regulation time. There was no further scoring until the overtime The lead changed hands 11 times before Thacker's two free throws tied it for the last time He missed a free throw that coulc have won it with 5 seconds left and also was wide on a following shot. In other major action, Rutgers broke a five-game losing string with a 90-83 victory over Lafa yette, St. Louis beat Marquette 73-62, Utah State coasted to a 9769 triumph over Utah, and Tulsa fought off Arkansas 68-66. GARY PLAYER JACK NICKLAUS Nicklaus, Player Putt Way To Top r PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP)— ~ Jack Nicklaus and Gary Player, ~ with hot putters, were one-two ~ today as the $50,000 Palm Springs •~ golf classic went into its third r round. r Arnold Palmer, the other mem- ~ ber of golf's big three, was eight - strokes behind and feeling mighty r low about the whole thing. -;• Nicklaus, at 23 the youngest Na- College £ Basketball - By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS ~l EAST Niagara 89, Georgetown, D.C. 75 Penn State 75, Carnegie Tech 64 Bowling Green 93, St. John's, N.Y. 55 Providence 84, Dayton 72 Rutgers 90, Lafayette 83 SOUTH Kentucky 74, Georgia 67 Wake Forest 54, South Carolina 45 MIDWEST Cincinnati 65, Drake 60-ot Loyola, Chicago 118, Washington, St. Louis 58 i St. Louis 73, Marquette 62 -". Arkansas State College 79, Cape ; Girardeau State 65 :.' Omaha 61, St. Benedicts 59 '- Pan American (Tex) 83, Em~ poria State 67 SOUTHWEST Tulsa 68, Arkansas 66 FAR WES T £• Utah State 97, Utah 69 tional Open champion since Bobby Jones, fashioned seven birdies- five of them on the back nine— for a 35-31 on the tough Tamarisk course, one of four layouts in the 90-hole event. Thursday's 66 paired with an opening 69, made him the solo leader at 135. , Player with a 67-69 was one strike behind as was young Bob Shave Jr., Willoughby, Ohio, who had identical two-day cards. Both played Tamarisk. Palmer, still playing well off the tee but scrambling on the greens, shot a par 72 at Tamarisk. That with his opening 71 put him in a horde of 143 shooters. "My putting is awful, just awful," moaned Palmer, a two-time winner of the classic. Harold Kneece, first round co- leader, shot a 71 Thursday to go with his 66 opener to tie for third with 137. Johnny Pott (67-68) and Tommy Aaron (68-69) were in the same bracket. There were no near misses reported for the $50,000-added prize for a hole-in-one, which must be made over four selected holes, the shortest of which is 217 yards. PALM SPRINGS, Calif. (AP)Leading scorers after 36 holes in the $50,000 Palm Springs Golf Classic: : College Wrestling : Oklahoma State 17, Illinois 11 Colorado 19, State College of j Tommy Bolt Iowa 9 I Pat Schwab Jack Nicklaus Gary Player Bob Shave Jr. Johnny Pott Harold Kneece Tommy Aaron Bruce Crampton Julius Boros Bo Wininger Gardner Dickinson Bill Casper George Bayer 69-66—135 67-69—136 67-69—136 69-68-137 66-71—137 68-69-137 70-68—138 70-69—139 68-71-139 66-73—139 70-69-139 69-70-139 69-70—139 68-71-139 NEW AUTO Repair Shop OPENS TODAY Proprietor -- Ned R. Shull Location- l26'/ 2 S. Cedar (Formerly Gene Whitacre Garage) SPECIALIZING IN • Motor Tune-Up • Brake Service • Power Mower Repair ALLEY ENTRANCE — 128% S. Cedar Bowling Wichman, VanLeiden Top Rollers Conrad's Painters bowlers turn ed in the top individual perform ances among the men last night as L. Wichman scored a 56G series and Tony Van Leiden a 226 line. The painters bowled six lines including a makeup set in the AMF League at the Royal T With Wichman and Van Leiden setting the pace, Conrad's beat Dutch Boy Paints, 3-1, in the regular match. But the team dropped four to Briscoe Drugs in the makeup. Briscoe, incidentally, won 7 out of eight points, as John Kimbrel hit a 543 as the druggists beat Litwin's, 3-1, and a 511 in the 4- point sweep over Conrad's. The Ottawa Bowl men gained a point on top-place Pepsi-Cola in the Classic League at the Ottawa Bowl, beating Ottawa Insulation, 4-0, while Pepsi downed Pence Food Center, 3-1. The Pepsi men turned in the finest teams series, 2,629, with three members almost matching scores. J. Snider and Ralph Kampschroeder each scored a 547 while R. Johnson rolled 549. Pepsi has 57 points to 50 for Ottawa Bowl. There's no slowing Budge's Hardware in the Thursday Night Ladies League at the Ottawa Bowl. The hardware girls beat Bond's Cleaners, 3-1, last night to protect their 20-point budge. High among the women were V. Dodd with an 194 line and 495 series for Mann-Bell and M. Ainsworth with 192 and 481 for Beau- tyland. Mann-Bell beat Beauty- land, 3-1. 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 AMF League: AMF LEAGUE Brown's Hardware— i High 10-30 — Humerickhouse, 188-502 Peterson Masonry—2 High 10 — Downing, Peterson, 180 High 30 — Peterson, 489 Pepsi-Cola—3 High 10 — C. Wolgast, 200 High 30 — D. Burgoon, 523 Blue Moon—1 High 10-30 — D. Sauer, 180-478 irtacue Drugs—3 High 10-30 — J. Kimbrel. 217-543 Litwin's—I High 10-30 — A. Hopkins, 170-488 ionrad's Painters—:t High 10 — T. VanLeiden, 228 High 30 — L. Wichman. 566 Dutch Boy Paints—1 High 10-30 — T. Hiatt, 181-517 Olienoy's Markets—:Hi High 10-30 — O. Honn, 200-534 .'olbcrn's— \'t High 10-30 — L. Bailey, 158-)3S AMI' MAKE-UP Iriscoe Drufs—I High 10-30 — J. Kimbrel, 214-511 'onrad's Painters—0 High 10-30 — L. Wichman, 176-500 GOLFER DOES TWIST - Arnold Palmer, golf pro, does twist with wife of singer Buddy Greco at party for golfers at Palm Springs, Calif. Palmer is competing in Palm Springs tournament. Rosedale Coach H. K.'s "Student" It's a make or break weekend for the Ottawa High Cyclones who go to Bonner Springs tonight and return home for a Saturday night game with Rosedale, both East Kansas League matches. Saturday's fracus will pit Rosedale Coach Eldon Milburn and !iis Wildcats against the top shooting club in the league in Lhe Ottawa Junior High Gym. Milburn, a former Kingman Pomona Girls Team Victor WILLIAMSBURG - The Williamsburg girls' basketball team met the Pomona girls on the Wil- iamsburg court for their first ;ame of the season Wednesday. Pomona won, 52-23. Girls on the Williamsburg staring "A" team are Janice Milli- sen, Gail Collins, Kathy Burgess, Linda Season, Donna Dais and Jean Reichard. Others are Nancy Bethell, Carol Flora, Nora Massey, Kathy Collins, iharon McCurdy, Jeannette Colins and Loraine Anderson. You Know;, "Palnuts" KNOXVILLE, Tenn. (AP)-The "ennessee Valley Authority an- lounced with routine formah'ty hat it wants to buy 25,000 palnuts. A spokesman for the river de- r elopment agency was pressed by reporter for a definition Thurs- day that again," he requested. Tie newsman obliged: "palnuts. •a-1-n-u-t-s." The TVA man sought help from lis dictionary. No luck. A utilities company provided Jie answer. A palnut is a sort of lorified lock washer for bolts. High School player when Ottawa's veteran coach H. K. Stevens coached Kingman, will bring a hot - and - cold ball club to Ottawa. It happens to be on the hot side for mis first seasonal meeting of the two teams. Already familiar with Stevens' sly tactics, the former pupil will make a 2-2 league record and a 4-6 overall mark into the Call CH 2-4700 OTTAWA BOWL 41Sy 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 - Ntd Shull AUTO REPAIR SHOP 126V2 S, Crier - Allty Etranct THURSDAY NITE LADIES tudge's IIdw«—!t 1st 2nd 3rd /. Foster 158 162 127 Wieneke 133 114 157 Keim 122 124 128 P. Krnmer 167 118 143 H. Wenthe 168 162 147 Bond's Cleaners—1 L. Lollar 132 133 113 A. Fredeen 105 103 163 I. Harsh 116 99 120 J. Speer 121 140 145 N. Loltar 13D 149 139 BienlrH—:; H. Skllllng Ill 120 121 P. Tpumberlin .. .. 104 151 130 J. Bien 159 117 121 W. Bien IB') 123 146 B. Kersley 125 109 158 Tu\vinirs—1 F. Young .. ..'..... 98 111 115 A. Allman 114 105 110 D. Clotfelter 113 106 113 A. Boll 87 119 90 E. McDanial 126 176 103 Beaulyland—1 M. Miller 146 117 94 6 Brill 104 88 94 M. Ishang Ill 100 105 M. Ainswortll 192 159 130 Mnim-Bell—3 K. Smith .. 118 118 N. Thrasher 136 147 117 V. Dodd 194 188 133 M. Jones 132 112 98 I. Cordle 139 147 86 CLASSIC Edmlslons—3 Ttl. 1st 2nd 448 K. Jones 154 200 404 C. Worl 88 119 374 B. Miller 153 166 428 A. Gilbert 190 203 477 Kitty Clover—1 L. Akcrs 123 157 378 L. Thomas 147 122 371 B. Hollon 136 171 335 K. Hollon 138 156 408 Tucker 156 140 417 Ottawa Insulation—0 B. Reuseh 162 134 352 C. Foster . 166 122 385 P. McPlieeters .. .. 155 192 397 A. Mietchen 132 152 429 W. Jones 133 145 392 Ottawa Bowl—I O. Ogle 150 148 32t D. Cordle 179 179 329 L. CordJe 130 192 332 C. Cordle .. 162 158 302 K. Cordle .. 222 169 405 Ponce Fooil Center—I B. Jones 161 154 3571 J. Taylor 187 158 286 ; J. Cole 131 136 316 i O. Fllnsbnugh 150 154 481 W. Flinsbaugh 142 182 Pupsi-Cola—3 N. Brown 137 181 R. Johnson 196 3rd Ttl. 183 507 128 335 110 429 161 554 144 424 152 421 145 452 132 426 142 438 132 428 156 444 201 548 118 402 166 444 181 479 168 526 170 492 222 540 146 527 147 462 275 560 139 406 166 470 203 527 238 N. Brown 137 181 169 487 401) R. Johnson 196 158 195 549 495 B. Hull 191 151 157 499 342 |J. Snider 204 169 174 547 371 R. Kamp 157 207 183 347 bout and rely on the soft hook shot of his 6-4 pivot man, Jim Ramsey, and the team's top gun, Phil LaHue. LaHue ranks seventh in the EKL scoring race with a 12.7 average. Eugene Jackson and Ramsey are slipping along with 7-point averages to back up the attack. Said Stevens: "Rosedale on a good night could beat you. They have proved to be a good road ball club as they whipped Bonner and Turner in their own gyms but failed to halt Argentine and Olathe when on their own floor." With two critical games on tap this weekend, Stevens does seem to have the edge but only on paper. The game will ell the story, story. The Cyclones sport the best 1-2-3 scoring punch in Harry Morton, 17.1 and the league's top scorer, Roy Dunn and Ronnie Mendell. Dunn is hitting a 14.2 average while Mendell has slipped to a 13.7 mark. Eddie Davidson and Jim Lewis have been consistent in their play recently as Lewis garnered 10 rebounds in the important Argentine tussle last week. Davidson proves valuable game after game for his hustle and added two assists to his credit last week plus four steals. "I hope the kids realize it'll take a tremendous team effort to stay on top. They deserve to win because they're tough. They're a great bunch," complimented Stevens. The varsity game will start at 8 on Saturday while the "B" game will be at 6:30. Hurlers Cheer, Hitters Moan Over Enlarged Strike Zone NEW YORK (AP) - As expected, the baseball rules committee's recent action in liberalizing the strike zone has brought sighs of relief from the pitchers and yelps from the hitters. "It's about time they got around to doing something for the pitchers," said Los Angeles pitching ace Don Drysdale, who probably was happier signing a $46,000 Dodger contract. "I'm glad they did it although I don't think it will affect me any. The new rule is more apt to help a pitcher like Sandy Koufax, who can really buzz that high hard one." The new strike zone—from the top of the shoulders to the knees instead of from the armpits to the top of the knees, is expected to enlarge that area by 10 inches, according to the estimate of Cal Hubbard, American League urn- pire-in-chief. Slugger Frank Roinson of the Cincinnati Reds doesn't like the new rule at all. "I've been in this game for nine years," he said, "and in all that time I've been trying to teach myself to lay off that high pitch on the shoulders because it's not a strike and it's a bad pitch to hit. Now, if I let it go, it will be a strike." Mickey Mantle, who cut down his strikeout -total appreciably last year, is another concerned over the rule change. "I'll probably strike out 401 times next season," he muttered. The Yankee switchhitter fanned only 78 times in 123 games, mark* ing one of the few times his strike* out total dipped below the century mark. Club officials, including field managers and general managers, are virtually unanimously in favor of the new high strike rule. "It's a great move," observed Bobby Bragan, the new manager of the Milwaukee Braves. "It will not only speed up the game but make it more interesting." Tammy's Fast Over Hurdles New Leader In Small College Field By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wittenberg of Ohio replaca Grambling, La., as the No. team in the weekly Associatec Press small college basketball poll today. The Louisiana team had held first place for thre weeks. Wittenberg, which has lost onlj one of 13 games, drew four firs place votes from among the eigh members on the AP regiona board of selectors. Wittenberg col lected 75 points on a basis of 1 points for a first place vote, 9 for second, etc. Grambling drew two first place votes and 67 points. Grambling trampled Arkansas AM&N 110-71 last week to lift its record to 15-1 Wittenberg's only outing resulted in a 72-50 conquest of Wooster The top 10, based on 10 points for first, 9 for second, 8 for thin etc. with first place votes and won and lost records through games of Saturday, Jan. 26: W. L. Wittenberg (4) 12 Grambling (2) 15 Southeast Missouri (2) . 14 Westminster, Pa 6 Evansville 12 Akron 14 Prairie View 13 Tennessee State 16 Southern Illinois 10 Lamar Tech 12 Pts 175 167 056 335 332 128 323 419 6 13 312 Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National Basketball Association Thursday's Results Boston 128, Cincinnati 125 Los Angeles 127, Detroit 122 Syracuse 112, St. Louis 100 Chicago 116, New York 101 Today's Games Los Angeles at Detroit San Francisco vs. Cincinnati at Joston Syracuse at Boston St. Louis at Chicago Saturday's Games Los Angeles at St. Louis Cincinnati vs. Syracuse at Ro- :hester For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile* See Dean Berlin. Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 HUGHES CUES // Tomorrow's GROUNDHOG DAY- Spring can't be too far away. Are your tractors ready for the heavy Spring work load. Why not see Al Mages and be ready before the seasonal rush. HUGHES AUTO PARTS 424 S. Main CH 2-3224 FREDERICK, Md., (AP)-At a minor indoor track meet in Balti more last Saturday, a 15-year-old school girl competed in the women's 50-yard low hurdles. Tammy Davis of Frederick, who stands 5-foot-3 and weighs 113, ran i n rubber-soled cross-country shoes on a slick, waxed floor cov ered with dust. Skimming effortlessly over hurdles higher than her waist, she won the event in 6.8 seconds. Her victory didn't generate much enthusiasm at the lightly- attended meet sponsored by the Cross City Club of Baltimore—un- 1 it was later discovered that her time was a national women's indoor record. Mrs. Libuse Lomsky of Baltimore, a former Czech hurdles star, said after the meet that Tammy could have cut three- tenths of a second from her time with a better track surface, spike shoes and a strong field. Tammy is a member of the Frederick Track and Field Club. So is another 15-year-old, long- legged Debbie Thompson, the youngest girl ever named to a U.S. track team. During the past two years, residents of Frederick (population 22,000) have contributed almost $3,000 toward transportation for- the girls of the track club. The payoff has been a patchwork of success from New York's Madison Square Garden to the Los Angeles Coliseum. Friday, Debbie and the relay team are competing in the Millrose Games in New York. On Saturday, Debbie will run in Philadelphia. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. Braves Play Top Team Tonight The Bethel College Threshers, of Newton, who are now on top of the pile in t heKansas Conference' basketball standings, will provide the competition this evening for the Ottawa University Braves in Wilson Field House here. The Braves' will be particularly anxious to take this one, since the Threshers won over tht Braves 65 to 63 at Newton on Dec. 10. The Threshers have a confer* ence record of 8-3, and the Braves have a record of 6-5. Game time this evening will be 7:30. It's HARRY SMITH'S for all your WINTER NEEDS Windshield Deicer Starting Fluid Booster Cables HEET — Fuel System Deicer Batteries—6-8-12-Volt Anti Freeze Thermostats HARRY SMITH AUTO SUPPLY 110 S. Main CH 2-1522 If your battery is dead, Car Won't Crank Dial CH 2-2133 and Ask For Hank HANK'S Sinclair Service 2nd & Hickory Dial CH 2-2133 Men's Boots Men's Fleece Lined 99 PAINE'S Bootery

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