THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, February 8, 1963 Colorado At Home With KU, Oklahoma By JIM VAN VALKENBURG Associated Press Sports Writer Colorado's Big Eight basketball leaders open a two-game home stand Saturday night against an improved Kansas team, while two of their top rivals, Oklahoma State and Iowa State, collide at Ames. Colorado, ranked seventh nationally, threatened to make a runaway of the Big Eight races until Oklahoma State put on the brakes Monday at Stillwater, 52-49. The Buffaloes are still in front with a 5-1 record, but only one game separates the top four teams. The weekend schedule favors Colorado because the home court advantage will be working for them and against Iowa State and Oklahoma State. After meeting Kansas, the Buffs will meet Oklahoma Monday at. Boulder, where they've won 20 straight games. Both Iowa State, now in second place at 6-2, and Oklahoma State, tied for third with Kansas State at 4-2, will play on the road Monday, with Iowa State at Nebraska and Oklahoma State at Kansas. In other games Saturday, Oklahoma plays at K-State and Missouri at Nebraska. Kansas was an aroused team in winning 86-55 at Oklahoma Tuesday. Al Correll, versatile 6-foot-3 senior, was eligible for the first time and hit 14 points from the backline. Big George Unseld, Kansas sophomore center, had a season high of 31 points. But Colorado rules a strong favorite. The Buffs have a height advantage with a frontline of Jim Davis, 6-8, and Ken Charlton and Milt Mueller, both 6-6. Kansas isn't the only team improved by recent moves. K-Slate added 6-5 Dave Nelson at the semester break, and the recent spurt of 6-foot Max Moss apparently has solved the team's back- line problems. Moss scored nine points in the closing minutes to lift the Wildcats past Oklahoma State, then scored 41 points in the last three games. Senior Don Linsenmeyer, out nine games with an injury, returned to action for Oklahoma State in the Colorado victory. Iowa State's seven-game winning streak has been led by senior Vince Brewer's return to his outstanding sophomore form. Oklahoma and Missouri, on the other hand, were hurt at the semester break of low grades. But both responded with upsets, OU ripping K-State and Missouri shocking Oklahoma State. The Sooners are fifth at 3-4, Kansas sixth with 2-4, Missouri seventh at 2-6 and Nebraska last at 0-5. Correll's presence in the Kansas backline was somewhat of a surprise because Coach Dick Harp had been expected to use his scoring talents up front. But Jim Dumas was allowed to play on his troublesome knee, Harry Gibson improved and Correll shifted to backcourt. The 22-year- old Philadelphia native didn't object. He commented it was no fun to shoot over 6-6 and 6-7 opponents on the front line. Moss didn't even make the losing Colorado trip for K-State. But he worked even harder, Coach Tex Winter gave him his chance and he came through in a high- pressure situation for the Wildcats. Freshmen Win Tourney Opener It wasn't all peaches and cream for coach Harvey Drake's Whirlwinds as they handed the Olathe freshmen a 28-25 defeat last night in the Rosedale post-season EKL freshman tournament. The Whirlwinds had to fight off a 15-point outbreak in the final stanza, featuring Mike Knop's 9- point rush to the wire. The Whirlwinds had a balanced scoring attack with the reliance upon no one individual but with each member of the starting quintet bursting out for points. Lanky Ronnie Lloyd led the march with 8 tallies followed by Scott Killough with 7. Ron Boyer scored 6, while Dale Dieterich hit 5 and Dale Spears 2. Killough opened the book with • bucket in the first and added a charity for 3 points during the first quarter. Boyer and Dieterich both chipped in 2 points for a small 7-5 margin. Boyer dumped in a short jumper to kick off the second period and missed only one shot during the entire first half as he connected on 3 of 4 chances. Boyer's two buckets, plus Dieterich's goal and Killough's free throw, gave the Ottawans a 14-7 half. time lead. Marshall was the only Bird to find the range as he hit a fielder. After hitting on 5 of 16 in the opener, the Whirlwinds continued their fine attack, as Killough dropped in a basket to open the gap even further. Ron Lloyd got' into the act with a pair of goals and a free throw to help the Reds open up a 23-10 margin. Great defensive play plus dominance of the backboards helped the Reds move ahead. While the Whirlwinds were salvaging 5 points in the last, the Birds struck for 15 counters behind Mike Knop's 9-point endeavor. The surprising turn about by the Olathans saw the Reds make mistakes plus some cold shooting for the close 28-25 Ottawa victory. Dale Spears led the rebounders with 8 grabs while Ron Lloyd garnered 5 and the Boyer-Killough combination collected 4 each. OTTAWA (28): Lloyd 322; Killough 3 1 1; Boyer 300; Dietrich 133; Spears 102; Shepard 0 0 0; Winchester 000. Totals: 11 6 8. OLATHE - (25): Knop 5 2 1; Marshall 3 1 1; Boyer 0 2 1; Bowerman 100; Kiefer 100; Peters 004; Brink 003; Mullins 0 0 1. Totals 10 5 11. Rusk Doing Fine, Says Kennedy WASHINGTON (AP)—President Kennedy has dealt a blow to speculations just getting tinder way here that Dean Rusk is on his way out as secretary of state. "I have the highest confidence in him," Kennedy told a news conference Thursday. There is some reason to believe that Kennedy would like Rusk to take a more active public lead in the development of foreign policy in the country. Some of Rusk's associates think that he should occasionally be more active behind the scenes. But Kennedy said that actually he and Rusk are agreed on the basic roles which the secretary of state should play. Chiefly, these are that Rusk should be Kennedy's main adviser on all matters of foreign policy, should run the State Department, should direct the day-to-day diplomacy of the United States, and should advise the President on "larger policies affecting our security." Teller's Fib Saves Bunk NEW YORK (AP) - Having a quick - witted teller paid off Wednesday for the Amalgamated Bank. When a man walked into the bank and handed the woman teller a note demanding money, she fibbed: "We don't have any." The man left. WE HAVE MOVED around the corner to 117 EAST SECOND WHOLESALE ELECTRICAL SUPPLIES Fixtures, Wire, Incandescent Buibs, Fluorescent Tubes. MARTIN Electrical Equipment Co. formerly Elliott's Electrical 117 East Second Phone CH 2-2705 College Basketball. Pittsburg Stale 82, St. Benedicts 75 Junior College Missouri Freshmen 84, Hannibal LaGrange 63 EAST Syracuse 68, Niagara 67 Providence 77, DePaul 59 New York U. 108, Furman 82 Notre Dame 74, Boston Coll. 66 Temple 57, Manhattan 47 SOUTH North Carolina 82, Maryland 68 SOUTHWEST North Texas 65, Tulsa 60 Oklahoma City 96, Hardin-Simmons 84 FAR WEST Montana Stale 70, Gonzaga 63 St. Joseph's N.M. 89, Fl. Lewis, Colo. 68 Two Tied In Bowling Tourney ST. LOUIS (AP)-Bob Kwolek of Detroit, on the tournament trail for five years, shared the lead with a youngster from St. Louis at the halfway point of the $23,500 St. Louis Open Bowling Tournament Thursday night. Kwolek, 30, blew his chance to take the lead from 21-year-old Ray Orf by rolling a 189 on his 12th game. Orf and Kwolek had 2,684 totals after the 12 games. Orf took the early lead with a six-game total of 1,363. He rattled off games of 243, 233, 194, 183, 237, and 189 in the evening for a 1,321. Kwolek, in 10th place with a 1,302 total after six games, started his tying series with a 279 game, one of five such scores rolled during the day. He came back with games of 205, 217, 255, 237 and then fell to 189 for a 1,382. The tournament continues with 12 more qualifying games Friday. Total pinfall will determine the 16 semifinalists who will compete in match play Saturday morning. The four-man finals Saturday afternoon will be televised nationally on ARC. with the champion picking up $5,000. Bowling Scores Clit'iiey's Markets—1 Hltth 10 — Honn. Young, 177 High 30 ~ B. Young, 488 ! • Pepsi-Cola—1 High 10 — D. Burgeon, 201 C. Wolgast, 518 . Lltwln'i—S High 10 — J. Richardson, 180 Ilrown's Hardware—1 High 10-30 — R. Hartrlck, 171-493 Blue Moon—3 High 10 — J. Moody, 195 High 30 — T. Sauer, 516 Conrad's Painters—1 High 10-30 — A. Beets, 189-491 Peterson'! Masonry—1 High 10 — E. Rader, 192 High 30 — V. Downing, 474 Colhern's—1 High 10-30 — J. McCleary, 175-473 Dutch Boy Paints—3Vi High 10-30 - T. HIatt, 203-523 Briseoc's Drugs—V4 High 10 — C. Nalley, 211 High 30 — W. Robuck, 529 Three Tie In Phoenix Tournament PHOENK, Ariz. (AP) - The Phoenix Open Golf Tournament was skin tight going into the second round today with three par- busters sharing a one-stroke lead and 42 others within four blows of them. Out front in the four-day race for $35,000 prize money after 5- under-par 67s Thursday were Jack Nicklaus, Gary Player and Jay Hebert. Breathing down their necks at 68 were Arnold Palmer, who is trying to win this one for the third straight year; Tommy Aaron, Bob Harris and Cary Middlecoff, Julius Boros and Jimmy Clark. Ten others were grouped at 69; 10, including Billy Casper, at 70, and 16 at 71. Nicklaus, Palmer, Player and Casper already hawe on tournaments this year. The only 1963 winner who failed to break par 72 on the flat 6,679-yard Arizona Country Club course was Jack Burke Jr. He shot a 75. PHOENIX, Ariz. (AP)—Leading scorers after the first round of the $35,000 Phoenix Open Golf Tournament: Jack Nicklaus 36-31-67 Gary Player 31-36-67 Jay Hebert 33-34—67 Arnold Palmer 34-34—68 Cary Middlecoff 33-35-68 Bob Harris 34-34-68 Tommy Aaron 34-34—68 Julius Boros 35-33—68 Jimmy Clark 32-36-68 Marilynn Smith In Golf Lead ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP)— Marilynn Smith took a three- stroke lead into today's second round of the 72-hole, $15,500 St. Petersburg Women's Open Golf Tournament. The former Wichita, Kan., pro now playing out of Tequesta, Fla., lopped two strokes off par Thursday for a first round 69 on the 6,106 yard Sunset Golf and Country Club course. Judy Kimball of Sioux' City, Iowa, was in second place at 72. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Result Cincinnati 134, San Francisco 129 Today's Games Boston at New York Syracuse at Detroit Chicago at Los Angeles Cincinnati at St. Louis Saturday's Games New York vs. Syracuse at Boston San Francisco at Boston Los Angeles at Chicago Laver In Debut NEW YORK (AP)-Australia's Rod Laver, only the second man ever to complete the grand slam of tennis, makes his United States professional debut this weekend with appearances in Boston, Philadelphia and New York. OTTAWA BOWL 418 V-> N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 THURSDAY : Bond's Cleaners—I KITE LADIES L. L'.lliir . ... A. Fredeen .. I 1 Harsh JN. Lollur Hirillr's Garilf(«- H. Skllllr.y ! P. Tuumberlin . ! M. McMillan . . W. Blcn ; B. Ki'iT-.ley .. . i Towner.,—II ' K. Cnindall .. i A. AllMinn .... i D. CMolfeltcr .. A. Bell . F: MrDanlnl .. i Mar.u-lirll—I ! V. Wallace . . N. Thru.'.lier .. V Dodd M. Jones J. Dodd Huilgn's Ilwilc.—1 V. Foster R. Wlunuko .. .. L. Kelm P. Kramer . .. H. WouthiJ Boautyland—!t J. Lshitin M. Miller S. Hrill ! M. Islmny M. Alnsuorlh .. 1st 137 134 137 135 145 95 lit 11M 183 12(1 104 107 911 123 14'J 139 143 135 102 122 116 125 119 155 178 126 118 11)8 92 136 2nd 3rd 90 119 123 126 114 146 114 145 171 146 141 138 146 122 112 159 12(1 158 139 150 88 UI9 106 94 93 96 123 114 144 157 134 106 110 110 123 121 119 130 120 74 127 161 123 115 121 113 122 128 142 98 133 134 111 176 72 138 13(1 103 156 151 Til. 348 383 397 394 462 374 382 395 461 415 301 307 285 359 443 439 363 379 351 31B 404 363 353 405 419 393 405 318 325 443 CLASSIC Pepsi-Cola—.1 1st 2nd N. Brown 142 174 H. Johnson 161 185 B. Hull 207 160 J. Snider 179 183 R. Kamp 174 177 Kdmistmis—1 K. Jones 202 196 D. Griffin 113 183 B. Miller 158 173 A. Gilbert 142 191 I'enc-n Gror.—0 B. Junes .. .. J. Taylor C. Reay G. Plln.sbaugli W. F'llnsbaugh 158 202 213 168 16U 127 171 167 172 170 Ottawa Insulation—I M. Jones 167 215 C. Poster 147 138 H. Baldwin 189 156 A. Mitchen 186 162 W. Jones 158 Kltly Cluvcr—2 W. Hollon 127 104 B. Hollon 119 126 K Hollon 154 151 H. Tucker 178 136 Ottawa Bowl—2 O. Ogle 176 137 D. Conlle J38 198 L Coi-dle 138 1R4 C. Curdle 200 189 K corclle 154 160 3rd Ttl. 209 525 167 513 180 547 152 514 149 5'JO 153 551 101 397 123 454 175 508 139 499 150 537 101 378 184 522 180 922 158 530 168 453 184 529 129 477 153 321 127 368 139 384 141 446 151 465 172 485 145 481 127 459 1611 568 158 472 Lions May Find Cyclones Harder To Swallow Now Pulling Lions' tails would be much simpler if the Lions weren't the seventh-ranked Lawrence Lions and they hadn't already gobbled up the puller (in this case the Ottawa Cyclones), sneakers and all, 64-51, in December. However, the Lawrence gang will find the Ottawans a mouthful since the pleasant addition of sophomore guard and sharpshooter Ronnie Mendell to the front line of the Red's hustling quintet has already made a change in the team's play. Since Arthur 4S Pretty Conservative" By ELON TORRENCE TOPEKA (AP) - The former naval carrier pilot who is speaker of the 1963 Kansas House evaluates his political philosophy as pretty conservative." But Rep. Charles Arthur, R- Manhattan, says he believes in progressive government and advancement—adding, "just as fast as we can pay for it. I am against deficit financing." Arthur, at 45, is graying. But he is tall, broad shouldered and ruggedly handsome. He says he believes many things can be accomplished in state government "by staying continually at economy and efficiency in the agencies we already have." Elevation of Arthur to the speaker's chair this year is the outgrowth of an interest in politics extending back, "as far as I can remember." "My parents were staunch Republicans, active party workers," Arthur recalls. Arthur got a bachelor's degree Would Provide Medical Care TOPEKA (AP) - Eight bills were introduced in the Kansas Senate Thursday, including one to put the federal Kerr-Mills medical care Act into operation in the state. The Senate Public Welfare Committee introduced the bill for medical care for the aged. Hearings could begin Monday. Sen. Clark Kuppinger, R-Prairie Village, chairman of the Welfare Committee, said preliminary figures indicate a cost of $.2 to $1.8 million a year. The bill is backed by Gov. John Anderson and was endorsed by both Republican and Democratic parties before last years general election. Other bills would: Appropriate up to $180,138 for addition of a third floor to the State Employment Security Division's building in Topeka. Give probate judges authority to name "personal representatives" for persons on welfare rolls who are not able to handle their funds or misuse their payments. Provide that jury fees in criminal cases be paid by the county. Permit appeals from beer license decisions to the State Supreme Court. Allow probate judges to waive the three-day waiting requirement on marriage licenses. Abolish the State Entomological Commission and transfer its functions to the State Board of Agriculture. Raise the tax levy limit for school purposes in Medicine Lodge and Kiowa. from the University of Kansas, then spent four years as a naval pilot. He was discharged as lieutenant commander, holding the distinguished flying cross with one star, the air medal with 5 stars and the purple heart. He returned to the University of Kansas to get his law degree. Arthur's career in government began in 1947 when he was named assistant city attorney of Manhattan. He has been city commissioner and mayor of Manhattan, and county attorney of Riley County. He in in his 4th term as a member of the House and for the last two years was Republican floor leader in that legislative branch. Arthur said he filed originally for the Legislature "because I wanted a shot at serving there." Arthur has been mentioned as a future prospect for the governorship. But asked what he aspires to next in government service, Arthur replied: "I would like to serve sometime in the Kansas Senate. This may depend on how districting (under a prospective reapportionment of Senate seats) turns out." Burglars Crack A Cookie Jar EASTON, Md. (AP)-Burglars unable to crack the safe in the office of a bottled gas distributor finally settled for the cookie jar. State police said the safecrackers who broke into the place Tuesday night worked on the safe with a large screwdriver, a chisel, a hammer, a maul, a hacksaw, a burning torch, a hatchet and a pick. They finally took a few dollars in change from a cookie jar. Unemployment Puts Dog Out DETROIT (AP) -The note pleaded: "Please give tootsie a good home." It was found next to a mongrel dog abandoned in a paperboard box on a city bus. "My daddy ain't working," the childish scrawl explained. They Don't Need Lesson RIVERSIDE, Calif. (AP)-Officials of the Riverside Red Cross say they have decided to leave out one book from gifts contributed for American Indian students at the nearby Sherman Institute. Its title: "How to Ride Like a Real Indian." For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobilo> Sen Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E Second Phone CH 2-2804 MHBH M A G E S •• Micrometers By Starrett •• Aligning Rods • Grinding Crankshafts m Engine Block Reboring m Storm - Vulcan and Sunnen Equipment See Al for any machine work or equipment HUGHES AUTO PARTS 424 S. Main CH 2-3224 that last meeting between these two oldtime rivals, Ottawa Coach II. K. Stevens has welded a solid five into a consistent, fast, well- oiled machine that performs without compunction. The price tag at the moment is a hard fought 11-3 record. Harry Morton, a 16.5 scorer leading the East Kansas League, teams with Roy Dunn, a long- shot artist performing at a 14.0 rate, to give Ottawa a brilliant offensive thrust. A recent exposure of Jim Lewis' shooting ability (a 15-point effort against Bonner Springs) gives the Reds a more solid scoring attack and allows more opportunity for the big men (Morton and Dunn) to break loose for shots. Mendell, a 13.7 bet, and shifty Eddie Davidson have solifified the front line positions and will give a greater amount of defensive skill than was present previously. The Lawrence Lions \feature a well-balanced and fast-moving attack bolstered by a balanced offense and defense. Coach Max Rife has been pushing his charges to gain even more overall speed than they have shown in winning their last six outings. Lawrence is 10-4 for the year, and Coach Rife expressed satisfaction with the increasing tempo of the club. But he wants to gear the Cats to an even faster pace. The Lion mentor stated that he felt the faster tempo would keep the Cats performing at their best. Ralph Light, the top gun for the Lions, bucketed 23 points last week as the Cats dumped Topeka West, 73-54. BUI Trull got 14 points while Halley Kampschroeder hit 12. Coach J. W. Emerson's swashbucklers sliced up the Lawrence "B" string, 52-45, last time and will be trying to extend their mastery over LHS boss Don Rogers. Lawrence's junior varsity stands at 5-5 while the Twisters have a sparkling 8-3 mark. Varsity bout will be at 8 while the "B" game starts at 6:30 at Lawrence. CANT KISS? - Mrs. Patricia Kay Hashagen, 21, Imt $30,000 damage suit filed against dentist whose extraction of tooth, she charged, impaired her kissing. 40.2 Average For Top Scorer NEW YORK (AP)-Earl Glass, a 6-foot senior at Mississippi Industrial, retained his No. 1 ranking last week in the small college individual basketball scoring race, although his per game average dipped from 2.0 to 40.2. Latest statistics, released today by the National Collegiate Athletic Bureau, show Glass has compiled his average on 522 points in 13 games through last Saturday. He has 201 field goals and 120 free throws. Gerry Govan, of St. Mary's, Kan., leads in' rebounds with 355 in 14 games for an average of 25.4. Truck Recapping Get your truck tires in shape now for Spring Workl GILLILAND'S Recapping — Vulcanizing Rt 4, Ottawa Ph. Centropolis 6 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 Bill Ding Soys. . . We are the Franchisee! Dealers for Pruden Clear-Span Framed Buildings in this Area. CLEAR SPAN FRAMED BUILDINGS IDEAL FOR FARM SHELTER and COST LESS than you expect to pay! You get mer* sfrengfJi, /•« w«igfif, few«r cost with Prucfon—*xp«rf •ngin»«ring makes th» different*. 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