The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on February 7, 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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Thursday, February 7, 1963
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Page 2
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,* THE OTTAWA HERALD fc Thursday, Feb. 7, 1963 Turned Down TOURNAMENT-BOUND - This Ottawa High freshman team, which has ended its regular season, will meet Olathe at 6:30 p.m. Thursday, Feb. 7, in East Kansas League Freshman Tournament at Rosedale. Winner will play Rosedalc at 6:30 p.m. Feb. 14 for shot at championship finals, scheduled Feb. 16. Front row, from left: Eddie Sheldon, Harvey Nicholson, Jack Shepard, Harry Murphy, Ron Boyer, Morris Bennett and Jamie Shader. Back row, from left: Manager Dennis Cook, Butch Kelly, Rick Bien, David Winchester, Ron Lloyd, Dale Spears, Scott Kilbugh, Dale Dieterich and Manager Bob Gage. (Ottawa High Photo) Olathe Challenge OHS Win Streak The unpredictable Olathe Eagles will come a-calling this Friday night in an effort to humiliate the East Kansas League leaders, the Ottawa Cyclones, victorious in their last 7 ball games. Coach Ralph Dennis, mild-mannered Olathe mentor, will bring a Bird crew to Ottawa that turned back the Rosedale Wildcats in their last outing, 62-58, to prime for the Cyclone engagement. The Eagles outrebounded the Wildcats, 20-19, while Al Robinson topped all board sweepers with 13 grabs. Doug Knop followed with 5. Knop, Olathe's sophomore flash, turned in the top scoring performance last week as he belt- ed home 15 points. Knop hit an even 50 per cent of his shots from the field on 5 of 10 tries. He was followed by Stan Sommers who had his best scoring effort of the season with '12 counters. Sommers cashed in on 5 of 6 shots Robinson, of the Birds back- line three, tops the averages with a 7.1 count on 86 points in 12 ball games. Barry Walters chipped in 6.6 points per bout to rank second with 81. Knop is hitting at 6.0 with 66 points in 11 rounds. Walters has played in only 9 contests for the Eagles. Olathe will carry a 5-7 overall mark into the fracus and a 3-3 league record. Ottawa Coach H. K. Stevens has a full-strength first five, but one of his top reserves, Roger Ferguson, a 6-3 scrapper, is still bothered by an injured knee and may not see action or will only see limited work. Stevens will risk the Cyclones perfect 6-0 EKL record and try to stretch his winning streak to 8 games and better his 11-3 record. With such capable leaders as Morton, Dunn, Mendell, Davidson and Lewis, most teams in the EKL respect the power present. Harry Morton is tops in the overall EKL scoring race as he is still at 16.5 points per game to Bonner Spring's ace Wayne McDonald's 15.9 point average. Game time is at 8 with the B bout taking place at 6:30. Running Or Standing Still. Jutta Has Nice Statistics MONTCLAIR, N.J. (Al>)-The pretty German fraulein is in an unhappy stew—everybody wants to make her "Miss Cheesecake of 1963" and all she wants to be is Jutta Heine, sportswoman. "All the time, there are reporters and photographers around wanting to talk and make pictures," Jutta said, puckering her blonde features into an expression of dismay. "It gives me no time to run." Ask her about her vital statistics and she will quickly say: "My beet time in the 200 meters is 23.3 and in the 100 " No, she is prompted, we mean, you know, 36-34-36, and so forth. "I know," the willowy 22-year- old replies with a sigh of resignation. "It is always the same- people are more interested in how long my legs are than in how fast they run. To me, the only important statistics are my times in the sprints." Any way you want to take them Jutta's statistics are impressive. Tall and leggy, she is 5-feet-10 with the face of a cover girl and none of the physical characteristics normally associated with the female athlete, particularly the track and field star. She is perhaps the second best woman sprinter in the world, giving ground only to Uncle Sam's fabulous Olympic gold medalist. Wilma Rudolph. Jutta (pronounced U-Ta) was second to Wilma in the 200 meter race in the 1960 Olympics at Rome and her aim is to beat the lithe Tennessee bullet hi the Tokyo games next year. "My best distance is the 200," she said. "I have done 23.3 seconds, but I think I can do 23. I hope also to improve my 113 seconds in the 100." Jutta, holder of the highest German athletic award, the Lor- beerblatt, is in the United States as the guest of the Amateur Athletic Union. She is the daughter of a wealthy attorney. Tough Field At Phoenix PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP)-Arnold Palmer, set out today in search of an unprecedented third straight $35,000 Phoenix Open Golf Championship. But fierce competition faced the Palmer who ran away with $5,300 top money by 12 strokes a year ago. None of the five tournaments on the 1963 pro tour has been decided by more than three strokes and a different star has won each weekend. Four golfers already have amassed prize totals exceed ing $10,000. Tops among the contenders seeking to unseat Palmer at the 6,679-yard, par 72 Arizona Country Club Course are Gary Player who has banked $15,302 this winter; Jack Nicklaus, with $11,665; Billy Casper, with $10,483, and Jack Burke Jr., with $9,540. Along with Palmer, who has won $11,80( each has won a '63 tournament A winter heat wave sent thee temperature up to 87 Wednesday on the flat desert course. NEW YORK (AP) - If Commissioner Ford Frick had his way, the major leagues would un- eil the most intriguing and revo- utionary playing schedule in Mseball's long history in 1963. Prick's plan, accepted by the American League but rejected by National League at its summer meeting in Chicago following he second All-Star game, was an interlocking schedule in which all 0 clubs could be seen in every iig league city. The proposed arrangements were veiled in such secrecy that ew authoritative persons will dis- uss it even now, least of all Frick. Under the proposed plan, the •laying schedule would be re- uced from 162 to 157 games, vhich would tend to cut down ravel, eliminate some of the trav- 1 problems and cut out the daylight doubleheaders, the players' ?hief complaint. An American League official, who favored the commissioner's >lan, had this to say: "It's too bad the National .league killed it. The commissioner showed far-sightedness and progressive thinking. I think the nterlocking schedule idea is inevitable. It offers all of the stars He'll Play 1,000 Changes Robinson's Mind By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Like Popeye, Frank Robinson thrives on the green stuff. For the muscular sailor the magic ingredient is spinach. For the muscular baseball player it all boils down to cabbage. Robinson was loaded down with cabbage today—the kind with pictures of presidents on it—after officially ending all talk of quitting baseball Wednesday by signing his 1963 contract with the Cincinnati Reds for an estimated $60,000. If .the guess on Robinson's salary figure is correct, he's the highest paid player in Cincinnati history. Also, one of the fastest to change his mind about an early retirement. Less than five months ago, Robinson wound up the season with the National League's second highest batting average, .342, JUK| the startling announcement Out he was quitting because of the "physical beating I've been taking in baseball," tiobinson said he was tired of I being hit by pitches, that his back and that he was sore from sliding into bases. He said money was not a factor, but later left the door ajar with the statement that he could be induced to return for a salary in the neighborhood of $80,000. Apparently, the 27 - year - old right-handed swinging outfielder got a step half way up, a $20,000 boost over his $40,000 check for 1962 when he hit 39 home runs and drove in 136 tallies. Washington outfielder Jimmy Piersall said he is not likely to be on hand for the opening of spring training Feb. 26 unless something gives. "All I want is what I have coming to me," said Piersall. "I don't think I deserve a pay cut." Zilly To Coach At Rhode Island KINGSTON, R.I. (AP) - Jack Zilly, an outstanding Notre Dame end and later a two-way wingman for the National Football League's Los Angeles Rams and Philadelphia Eagles, was named head football coach today at the University of Rhode Island. Pro Basketball National Basketball Association Wednesday's Results Los Angeles 107, Chicago 105 San Francisco 117, Detroit 116 Syracuse 126, Boston 109 Today's Game San Francisco at Cincinnati Friday's Games Boston at New York Syracuse at Detroit Chicago at Los Angeles Cincinnati at St. Louis Raven Gridmen To Missouri MARYVILLE, Mo. (AP)-Six football lettermen at St. Ben edicts College in Atchison, Kan. are following their coach to Northwest Missouri State College The Maryville school announced Monday it had signed Ivan Schot tel, St. Benedict's coach since 1930s, as head football mentor. St Benedict's has dropped collegiate football. Wednesday, the college here an nounced the six players had en rolled for the spring semester and would be eligible for compe tition next fall. It said the six were Lonnie D Irvin, 185-pound halfback; Greg ory A. Volk, 200, guard; James C. Redd, 225, tackle; Mario A Baletti, 185, halfback; Michael J Harris, 205, fullback; and Harold E. Wittbrodt, 205, fullback. Big And Little Construction Co. • Housing Const. • Remodeling • Cabinet Work • Cement • Painting 111 S. Oak Phone CH 2-1451 or CH 2-4482 after 4 p.m. OTTAWA BOWL 41SM- N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 TWILIGHT LEAGUE Bennett Cry. No. 3—0 1st 2nd 3rd M. Miller 142 147 196 D. Stoneking 127 108 140 F. Heckman 123 110 121 J. Moody 161 190 169 D. Hadl 172 190 157 Sunrise Dairy—I J. Smith 141 185 201 G. Foster 123 130 122 A. Miller 165 148 179 S. Devore 168 191 183 Rob'* Clothes—X Rodgers 125 191 183 Bonn 187 162 145 Powell 157 157 157 Mack 133 148 163 Conrad 130 130 211 Bienie's Carafe £ Body Shop—1 V. Bien 179 198 155 G. Bowman 147 148 152 D. Wieneke 170 165 187 D. Killlon 168 151 137 L. Bien 177 177 IBB Western Auto—3 I. McFadden 155 154 138 J. Swlnehart 131 175 143 H. Moody 167 180 140 G. McFadden 107 161 95 H. Lmneman 131 161 117 Ottawa BlU—1 D. Sraay . . G. Simmons . I F. Disque 1 G. Alnsworth 144 147 175 131 173 146 12I> 181 134 170 105 162 B. Figgins 181 162 205 Ttl. 485 375 354 520 519 527 375 491 540 499 474 471 444 471 532 447 522 456 552 447 449 487 363 419 466 450 435 437 543 COMMERCIAL Crites—1 1st 2nd F. Wise 155 119 B. Wiedner 147 127 W. Hazen 166 146 O. Morrison 116 150 B. Crltea 131 145 Korsley's Cowboys—3 Lewis 176 177 Strickland 158 145 Toumberlln 110 147 Ferguson 190 114 Skilling 150 119 Texaco—3 G. Page 181 181 F. Simmons 191 166 R. Duffield 191 187 G. Dunkin 179 201 Blaktleyi Cities Serv.—I E. Honn 127 128 W. Cromwell 145 127 B. Abbott 13'0 122 S. Adams 152 154 D. Dillon 168 180 Frecleen Shoei—14 P. Fredeen 176 148 E. Elder 118 221 B. Parks 132 118 A. Conus ... 150 179 Todd's Mobile Homei—W H. Kramer 224 172 J. Todd 132 151 R. Shofner 166 127 J. Doty 157 165 B. Wenthe 139 313 3rd Tt: 132 406 166 153 46 142 40 145 42 146 499 200 50 173 43 149 45 140 40 161 52 196 55 121 49 152 53 126 38 241 41 232 384 208 51 157 S'O 249 47 107 34 125 37 151 48 178 57 4 4: 188 132 124 43 167 518 Inter-League Play Proposed By Frick n both majors, now restricted to ans in New York, Los Angeles and Chicago." The rejected schedule called for each club to play 117 games against teams in its own league 1 and 40 inter-league games. The season would open April 9 and close Sept. 29. The first set of nterleague games would get underway in mid-June and until the end of July all competition would be between teams in rival leagues. During that six week period, every team would play four con- fists with each team in the rival eague, two at home and two on he road. Thus a National League club would play 13 games against earns in its own league and four against teams in the American League. The same would hold true from the American League end. College Basketball EAST Holy Cross, 80, Rhode Island 69 Delaware 58, Bucknell 56 Colgate 96, Alfred 61 Villanova 79, Canisius 60 Pittsburgh 87, F'ordham 61 Duquesne 85, Bethany 68 LaSalle 80, Gettysburg 65 Army 83, Rutgers 65 Vermont 90, St. Michaels 77 MIT 66, Bates 47 SOUTH Duke 97, Wake Forest 66 North Carolina College 74, Morgan State 61 MIDWEST St. Louis 78, Louisville 58 Bowling Green 80, Toledo 48 Ohio University 71, Miami, Ohio 67 Dayton 79, Xavier 63 Wittenberg 41, Akron 36 Evansville 78, Butler 60 FAR WEST St. Mary's Calif. 84, Pepperdine 69 Loyola, Los Angeles 72, University of Pacific 61 Lucas To Play FINDLAY, Ohio (AP) - Ohio State's three-time All-America, Jerry Lucas, said Wednesday he plans to play professional basketball next season with a National Basketball Association team. BOWLING CHAMPS - Ottawans Wayne Lewis (left) and Dave Heckman won first place in American Legion state bowling tournament doubles at McPherson with 1,343 series. (Herald Photo) Bowling Roundup Gain By Moore's In A Close Series Moore's Chevrolet gained a couple of points on Wright's Studio by beating the studio girls, 3-1, in the Wednesday Night Ladies League at the Royal T Lanes. Wright's, led by Sue Wolgast with a 526 series, captured the first line with an 825 team effort. But Moore's rallied to take the next two lines and, with a 33- pin spot, edged Wright's, 23242316 in total pins. Sue rolled lines of 180-181-165 for the top series in the women's league. Leading Moore's were L. Meador with 488, G. Whitacre with 486 and M. Seymour with 483. The victory still left Moore's trailing Wright's by 6V& pins, the studio team with a 70-26 record, Moore's with Other high scores in the women's league were I. Honn's 501 for Kansas State Bank and Ann Smith's 204 line for Meadow Gold. It was Ann's first 200 game. Cecil Wolgast turned in the best series among men bowlers last night, a 573 for Royyal T Lanes in the Booster League at the Royal T. But the Royal T men dropped four to Colby's Furniture which scored a 2,664 team series. J. Allen rolled the night's best line, 227, in his 558 series for Colby's. Helping the furni- turemen's cause was M. Allen with a. 561 series. The Knights of Columbus No 3 team held on to first place in the Booster League by beating Hank's Sinclair, 4-0. The Knights' season record is Sunrise Dairy took over second place, much closer to first- place Bienie's Garage, in the men's Twilight League at the Ottawa Bowl. Sunrise swept four points from Bennett Creamery, while Bienie's was losing to Bob's Clothes 3-1. Bienie's L. Bien rolled the top series, 552. The garagemen have a 61%-win mark, compared to 55 for Sunrise. Todd's Mobile Homes keeps rolling along atop the men's Commercial League at the Ottawa Bowl, beating Fredeen's Shoes, 3^-Va, last night. Homer Kramer led the Todd men wiith a 224 line and 574 series. Texaco turned in the best team performance, rolling 2607 in a 3-1 win over Blakesley Brake Service. Todd's has scored 67 points for the season, compared to 54 for second-place Kersley. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl league appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Royal T leagues: WEDNESDAY NIGHT LADIES Meadow Gold— 4 High 10-30 — A. Smith, 204-470 Seller Studio— 0 High 10-30 — B. Seller, 148-381 Rom.itedt'i Grocery — 3 High 10-30 — H. Conrad, 178-478 Towners— 1 High 20 — R. Mock, 168 High 30 — A. Nutt, 462 Kansas State Bank—I High 10-30 — P. Bonn, 273-501 Petrex of Texas—0 High 13 — M. Milton, 154 High 30 — L. Lollar, 400 Moore's Chevrolet—3 High 10-30 — L. Meador, 183-481 Wright's Studio—1 High 10 — B. Leach, 184 High 30 — S. Wolgast, 526 BOOSTER LEAGUE K of C No. 2—3 High 10-30 — Beier, 190-533 MUIc's—1 High 10-30 — O. Mtlle. 184-493 K of C No. 3—4 High 10 — Korkamei, 187 High 30 — Armstrong, 514 Hank's Sinclair—0 High 10-30 — Letter, 170-474 K of C No. 1—3 High 10 — Motelet, 188 High 30 — Mueller. 611 Princeton—1 High 10-JO — Mohr, 181-4M Robertson Motor—3 High 10 — B. Spati, 15B High 30 — Michel, 411 Kitty Clover—1 High 10-30 — Dave Bell, 163-458 Colby's Furniture—1 High 10 — J. Allen, 227 High 30 — M. Allen, 561 Royal T—0 High 10-30 — Wolgast, 21»-5»I J 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 110 West 4th St Right Down Town T • C am - Tire & + 38111 S Supply, Inc. T CH 24436 T Grace: did you hear what happened to me? Why just the other day John and I were wondering just how we were going to get rid of that old furniture of ours, and a few other used items. We are not salesmen, so we decided to have the newspaper do it for us. It was so simple to pick up the phone and dial CH 2-4700 and give our ad to the helpful Want- Ad Department. We are so happy now that we are rid of those few things and we are dollars ahead. For Best Results. .. Use HERALD WANT ADS 5 P.M. Day Before Publication 5 Line Ads Accepted Up To 9:30 A.M. Day of Publication. (We will help you word your ads.)

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