' r,X"! 4 r ^* THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, F«b. 14, INS Smooth Cyclones May Find Rough Sledding At Turner By CONRAD DOWNING Pointing toward the final three league contests of the 1962-63 season, Coach H. K. Stevens' rampaging Cyclones may find the path a bit thorny with the Turner Bears at the first junction and the Argentine Mustangs in the corral the following week. At the end of the trail lie the Rosedale Wildcats, the team that caged the Turnerites previously and drubbed the Leavenworth Pioneers, teams that Ottawa had trouble with earlier in the year. Turner abounds with potential, and the two earlier meetings provide one with a speculation that the Bears won't be any easier this Friday on their home hardwoods. Ottawa slipped by the Bears, 49-46, in the December classic, the EKL Tournament, but it took a double overtime on the Cyclone's own floor to subdue the enraged Bears, 60-57. Don Pankey, the hottest Bear shooter, is one of the top EKL scorers with a 15.0 average, good enough to rank third in the league. Pankey shot up the OHS defense with a 26-point effort when Bowting Roundup Ruth Averages 174 In 6-Line Session Ruth Carlson was really making up for something in a Wednesday Night Ladies League make-up match last night at the Royal T Lanes. Ruth rolled a 561 series, with lines of 193-192-176, as her Peoples National Bank team beat First National, 3-1, in the make-up round. In a regular session, Mrs. Carlson scored a 481 series as PNB lost three points to Petrex of Texas. Ruth's average for the six lines was almost 174 pins. There were only two series higher than Ruth's in three men's leagues last night. Rex Lewis scored a 576 with a 225 line for Kersley's Cowboys who beat Todd's Mobile Homes, 3-1, in the Commercial League at the Ottawa Bowl Lanes. G. Simmons scored a 566 for Ottawa Bus Service which swept four from Bienie's Garage in the Twilight League at the Ottawa Bowl. Back to the women, Wright's Studio, led by Sue Wolgast with a 205 line and 499 series, beat Rom- stedt's Grocery, 3-1, to pad its lead in the Wednesday Night League. Second-place Moore skidded farther behind in a 3-1 loss to Kansas State Bank. The standings show 73-27 for Wright's to for Moore's. Kersley, in second place in the Commerical League, whittled Todd's first-place edge down to 11 points, Todd's with 68-32, the Cowboys with 57-43. Princeton Grade School Still Rolling Coach Dick Townsend's Princeton Grade School team pushed hs win streak to 21 last night, beating Richmond, 46-33, in a semi • final game of a grade school tournament being played at Lane. Dennis Donmanish scored 22 points and Tom King 14 for Princeton. In the other semi-final, Lane beat Appanoose, 25-19. Tom Kuder, brother of the Lane High varsity star, Mike, was high for Lane. Princeton will meet Lane at 8:15 p.m. Saturday, Feb. 16, for the title. Appanoose and Richmond will play for third at 7. Richmond reached the semi-finals with a 50-29 victory over Williamsburg. Appanoose defeated Parker, 37-36, in a preliminary game. The Princeton win streak has extended over three years. Here's the Princeton-Richmond scoring: PRINCETON - 46: King, 7 0 0; Andrson, 0 0 1; Roush, 0 0 2; Domnanish, 8 6 1; Wood, 3 2 3; Brown, 103. Totals, 19 8 10. RICHMOND - 22: Berger, 5 1 5; Cox, 222; Wall, 402; Dunbar, 013; Gracey, 11 1; Brulez, 100; Bowman, 100. Totals, 13 6 13. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National Basketball Association Wednesday's Results Los Angeles 134, Boston 128 Cincinnati 124, Syracuse 122 St. Louis 103, New York 102 Detroit 134, San Francisco 13) Today's Games St. Louis vs. New York at Syracuse Chicago at Syracuse Detroit at Los Angeles Friday's Games Syracuse vs. Boston at Providence St. Louis at Cincinnati New York at Chicago Accidents Kill More In 1962 CHICAGO (AP)-The nation's accidents in 1962, not including those involving automobiles, killed 45,000 persons, says the National Safety Council. The death toll was 3 per cent above the 1961 total of 43,500 persons killed in accidents in homes and public places. The council said I.! million persons suffered disabling injuries in accidents in 1982. Traffic accident* last year cost the livw of 41,000 persons, a record high. Player Top Cash Winner DUNEDIN, Fla. (AP) - Gary Player of South Africa leads the list of 10 top money-winners of professional golf with $18,702 this week. Player's one victory and four finishes among the top five in six tournament gives him a bare edge on his closest rival, Arnold Palmer. Baker Beats KWUInTwo Overtimes By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS There was only one game scheduled in Kansas college basketball Wednesday night, and it turned out to be a corker. Baker and Kansas Wesleyan went two overtimes before Baker broke loose with 2 minutes and 20 seconds left of the second extra- period for an 88-78 runaway. Baker went into a tie with McPherson for fifth place in the Kansas Conference at 7-8. Wesleyan is 1-13. Wesleyan tied up the regulation game at 74-all in the last two minutes, and the first overtime at 76-all in the final five seconds. Golf World Series Set AKRON, Ohio (AP) - Akron's Firestone Country Club again will be the site of the World Series of Golf this year, television producer Walter Schwimmer of Chicago announced today. Schwimmer conceived the idea mainly for television last year and came up with a natural—a head-to-head match among the big three of golf, Jack Nicklaus, Arnold Palmer and Gary Player. Nicklaus, who qualified for the 36-hole competition by winning the U.S. Open in a playoff with Palmer, won the $50,000 first prize. Schwimmer indicated much the same formula for determining the qualifiers would be followed this year. J GILLETTE J ^ Super Power Bar ^ • Tractor Tires • T See U« for J J PAST, EFFICIENT J J TIRE SERVICE J J on All Tractors! J T 110 West 4th 8t T T Riffht Down Town T « $ Supply, Inc. CH 1-4438 Bienie's loss left the garagemen in first place but only 4V4 points ahead of Sunrise Dairy which split 2-2 with Western Auto in the Twilight League. Bienie's record is 61^-38^, compared to 57-43 for Sunrise. With its 4- point sweep, Bus Service boosted its record to 56-44, good for third. Joe Moody scored a 223 line and 559 series for Bennett Creamery, 4-0 winner over Bob's Clothes in the Twilight session. The Knights of Columbus No. 3 team had no trouble holding on to first place in the men's Booster League at the Royal T, winning four points from Mille's. KC 3 has a 24 1 /£-3& record, compared to 20-8 for the Knights' No. 1 team. M. Allen, with a 542 for Colby's Furniture, posted the best score in the Booster Langue. 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: WEDNESDAY NIGHT LADIES Petre»— S High 1WO — N. Lollar, 178-178 Peoplei National—1 High 10-30 — R. Carlson, 174-481 Wright'! Stodlo—S High 10-30 — 8. Wolgast. 205-4B6 •omstedt's Grocery—1 High 10-30 — B. Shade, 158-382 Seller Stndlo— S High 10-30 — J. Keaton, 156-421 Pint National—1 High 10 — B. Moody, 153 High 30 — N. Frlttl. 418 Towners—3 High 10-30 — R. Mock, 181-506 Meadow Gold—1 High 10-30 — E. Keller, 176-443 Kansas State Bank—S High 10 — M. L. Hopkins, 188 High 30 — M. Mueller, Wolgast, 458 Moore'j Chevrolet- High 10-30 — N. Seymour. 171-486 LADIES LEAGUE (make-ip) Peoplei National—3 High 10-3S) — R. Carlson, 163-561 First National—1 High 10-30 — N. FrlttS, 156-444 BOOSTER Princeton—t High 10 — Stockard, 308 High 30 — Mohr, 456 K of C No. 2—2 High 10-30 — Fr. Beier, 180-486 K of C No. S—4 High 10 — B. Didde, 186 High 30 — C. Perry, 508 Mtlle's—0 High 10 — O. Mllle, 156 High 30 — B. Bitts, 436 K of C No. S—3 High 10-30 — Mueller. 181-Mt Royal T Lanes—1 High 10 — Sinclair, 323 High 30 — Wolgast, 533 Colby's FBrnitare— 3 High 10-30 — M. Allen, 182-543 Robertson Motor—1 High IVKtO — L. Dryden, 311-525 Bank's Sinclair—3 High 10-30 — Jones, 158-423 Kitty Clover—1 High 10-30 — R. Yost. 168-444 FRIDAY NIGHT LEAGUES Ladies Team W L Royal T 20 4 Helen If Bill's 15 6 Pence Food Center .. .15 8 Kramer's Drugs 14 10 Ottawa Bowl 12 13 Gambles 11 13 Parmelee 8 16 Wills Cafe 7 17 Fairmont Dairy 7 17 Twilight (Men's) Smith Auto Supply 58 38 RUSH & Pat's 48 47 White Furniture 48 48 Reno's 46 50 Montgomery-Ward 46 50 Heathman Oil 41 55 Dynamic (Men's) Lee'a Cafe 71 35 Keen Co 54V.' 41H Whltacre 51 45 Royal T 50 46 Brlscoe Drugs 30 66 Willis Nursery 27Vi 68'/a the Bears came to Ottawa but fouled out before the crucial overtime periods. A definite shot maker, Pankey was held to 6 counters in the tournament, but the Cyclone defense must hold the giant-killer well below his potential to cop the victory. Since the earlier meetings, 65 Jim Tinsley has dropped into low gear and become a cog in the Turner offensive machine. In the last five games, Tinsley has averaged 6 field goals a bout with scoring efforts of 13 against Olathe, 16 at Bonner, 17 in the Mustang bout, 13 on the Leavenworth court and 18 against Rosedale. Jim is averaging 9.7 for the season. George Miller, a stocky guard averaging 8.3, and Don Webb, 8.2 average, along with Joe Mendez, another shooter with a 6.7 total, constitute the punch in the Bear court. Bill Rock, 2.5 average, and Jim LaPoint, 4.4 total, are other well utilized performers for Turner. Coach Jim How- erda already has bettered his previous record of 1-17 and now stands at 5-8 overall and 2-5 in league play. The Ottawa Cyclones still possess the best-oiled ensemble in the EKL but one susceptible to upset should they relax for a minute. Stevens, long acclimated to the rigors of being at the top, praised Turner's toughness. "Turner's a good ball club. We're going to have to be ready," he said. With the EKL's top scorer. Harry Morton, under the Red's banner, Ottawa has the only club with three men in the double figures and in the top six as Morton, 16.9, Roy Dunn, 13.6, and Ronnie Mendell, 13.1, constitute a top trio that any EKL coach would give his eye teeth to latch on to. Morton, also a terrific rebound- er with 14 grabs per game, and Dunn, one of the toughest short rebounders in the league, give consistency to Ottawa's board game as illustrated in the recent Bonner Springs bout when Dunn snatched 12 caroms and Morton 19. Morton's highest rebound total to date was 22 sweep effort with 4 other nights bordering on the same high level. Mendell, one of the best ball handlers in OHS history, remains as the sleeper in the starting quintet as he picks up slack whenever any appears. His best effort was a 23-point outburst and he consistently hangs around the double figures in every contest. Ottawa's Eddie Davidson, a 5.2 hitter for the Reds, and Jim Lewis, an improving 6.8 shooter, have given the Cyclones a big lift with improved shooting and rebounding. Although the pair seldom hit for the big average, it's Davidson who sets up many plays and has contributed to numerous baskets as his 14 assists readily show. On the other hand, Lewis has been clipping along with a 6-rebound average for the last 9 games to give Morton and Dunn sufficient support on the boards. The Reds currently lead the EKL with a perfect 7-0 mark and have 13-3 record good enough to be one of the ranking powers in the state. Turner is 5-8 overall and 2-5 in league play. For Insuranet On dwellings, household goods. buildings and automobuV SM Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E Second Phone CH 3-2804 OTTAWA BOWL 41SV 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-0741 TWILIGHT LEAGUE Bob'i Cloihw-« 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. O. Powell 131 153 118 383 W. Mack 133 151 143 426 H. Conrad 145 137 157 438 E. Stark 100 118 88 315 Bonnelli Cry. NB. t—4 M. Miller 128 165 115 508 D. Stonekinc 131 118 125 375 F. Heclcman 128 123 120 371 J. Moody 162 174 223 558 D. Hall 124 178 204 506 Bienle'i Oaraf • t Bo4y Shop—0 V. Blen 182 133 170 485 O, Bowman 163 175 178 516 D. Wleneke 182 182 156 540 D. Killlon 170 162 168 500 L. Blen 135 180 143 458 Ottawa BBI Service—I D. Smay 167 153 162 482 O. Slmmoni 300 208 157 566 F. Dlsque 131 141 188 460 O. Alnswortb .. . . 132 157 150 438 B. Flggins 207 157 146 510 Sunrise Dairy—2 C. Fritz 158 108 154 420 0. Foster 156 156 140 454 A. Miller 165 162 146 475 8. DeVore 158 160 172 481 M. Plerson 171 138 131 441 Wester* Anto—I 1. McFadden 122 181 166 470 Swinehart 83 157 138 388 H. Moody 144 135 140 418 L. McFadden 114 102 173 388 Llnneman 138 168 168 475 COMMERCIAL Fredcon'j Shoei—1 1st 2nd P. Fredeen 122 176 B. Cooper 137 124 E. Elder 83 127 B. Parks 110 83 A. Conus 132 168 Texaco—8 O. Page 148 162 F. Slmmoni 180 188 R. DuHleld 161 177 A. Knoeppel 167 176 O. Dunkin 185 173 Blakeiley Service—2 E. Bonn 124 157 W. Cromwell 117 100 Adams 128 168 Dillon 204 1S3 Crltei Body Shop—1 F. Wise 151 157 B. Wiedner 140 136 W. Hazen 175 146 O. Morrison 117 153 R. Crltes 128 154 Todd Mobile Hornet—1 H. Kramer 156 178 J. Todd 153 154 J. Kramer 161 177 J. Doty 132 144 B. Wentbe 164 IM Kreiley'i C«wh*yt—I R. Lewis 176 226 D. Bklllingi 163 14* D. Toumberlln .. .. 116 142 E. Ferguson 134 147 3rd Ttl. 155 453 151 412 130 340 106 308 ISO 450 137 437 158 536 163 481 138 483 111 558 155 436 115 333 182 478 158 615 131 439 165 441 136 457 117 387 163 445 171 513 160 467 188 537 188 46S 144 489 116 578 143 4S1 156 430 126 407 Yankee Pitcher Shot In Leg PORT LAUDERDALE, Fla. (AP)-Marshall (Sheriff) Bridges, ace relief pitcher of the New York Yankees, was listed in fair condition at Broward General Hospital today as police questioned a woman they said shot him in the left leg after '(some sore of argument." Police said the wound was not serious, but Yankee officials said Bridges could be sidelined for two months. The shooting occurred shortly after 10 p.m. Wednesday night, at a Negro club known as the Pride of Fort Lauderdale Elks Lodge. Bridges is a Negro. Police booked a woman identified as Carrie Lee Raysor on a charge of aggravated assault in connection with the shooting. A patron at the club, Erskine Hepburn, said he drove Bridges to the hospital after the shooting. He was sitting next to Bridges and Miss Raysor when the shooting occurred, he said. "I heard a shot, looked around and saw Bridges fall to the floor," Hepburn said. "I helped him to my car and drove him to the hospital. All the way to the hospital he kept telling me to call the hotel and get in touch with Yankee Manager Ralph Houk." Bridges was under sedation at the hospital and could not give his version of the incident immediately. Yankee officials said he was shot in the leg below the knee with a small caliber weapon. Only hours before the shooting, Houk said at the Yankee advance training camp here that Bridges was counted on for full time bullpen duty. Pitching depth is the Yankee weak spot. Wittenberg Top Small College Team By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Wittenberg of Ohio continued to hold the No. 1 position in the Associated Press small college basketball poll today after scoring victories over Akron and Capital last week to lift its record to 16-1. Wittenberg collected five first place votes and 71 points in the balloting by the panel of eight regional board members. Grambling of Louisiana, which trounced Prairie View 111-59 to avenge an earlier setback, moved up two notches to second place. The loss dropped Prairie View, sixth a week ago, out of the first 10. The top 10, based on 10 points for first, 9 for second, 8 for third etc. with first place and won-lost records through games of Saturday, Feb. 9. W. L. Pts. Wittenberg (5) 16 1 71 Grambling (1) 19 2 59 Evansville (1) 16 3 54 Southeast Missouri 17 1 51 Augburg 18 0 27 Akron 17 2 22 Southern Illinois 13 6 21 Weber, Utah 17 2 20 South Dakota State 14 4 13 Westminster, Pa. 9 5 12 College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS MIDWEST Notre Dame 82, Gannon 47 Baker 88, Kansas Wesleyan 78 (2 ot) Drury 50, Central Methodist 48 Missouri Valley 67, Westminster 64 Cape Girardeau State 67, Southern Illinois 60 Junior College Arkansas State of Beebe 62, Ozark Bible of Joplin 49 , EAST Navy 92, Rutgers 60 Army 74, Colgate 61 Villanova 52, St. John's, N.Y. 32 Canisius 71, Syracuse 60 Delaware 87, Lehigh 86 (2 ot) St. Francis, N.Y. 61, Manhattan 46 Dayton 58, Duquesne 57 Maine 78, New Hampshire 57 SOUTH Louisville 70, Xavier, Ohio 68 Duke 79, Virginia 74 Pittsburgh 69, West Virginia 68 Georgia Tech 69, Vanderbilt 62 South Carolina 64, Furman 56 Davidson 72, Richmond 57 Choose NCAA Regional Sites Robin Signs With Orioles For $30,000 By JIN BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer Is 35 the age for a new lease on baseball life? It was for Robin Roberts. It may be for Luis Arroyo. Robin, a 244-game major league winner, sent his signed contract to the Baltimore Orioles Wednesday. He will get an estimated $30,000, about the same as last year, for his 16th season. Roberts swept to comeback honors at the age of 35 after the New York Yankees released him without letting him throw a pitch in a regular game. Picked up by the Orioles in late May, he wound up with a 10-9 mark and the league's second best ERA. He won eight games by one or two runs, and lost five by similar margins. Arroyo, a sore-shoulded flop for the Yanks last season after a superb 1961 season, showed up at the Yankee advance camp in Fort Lauderdale Wednesday and threw hard for five minutes—the time limit at this early stage. "My arm is in shape," Arroyo said. "I still have a little feeling in my shoulder but nothing like last year." The left-handed relief ace turned 35 this season. Another pitcher, Ryne Duren of the Los Angels Angels, pitched in from Palm Springs, Calif., with his signed contract—for an estimated $18,000—and praise for the new high strike zone. There was one trade, the Houston Colts sending reliever Bob Tiefenauer to the St. Louis Cardinals for left-handed Don Ferrarese. HOUSE Insurance Due? Check SMITH'S Rates NEW YORK (AP)-Dates and sites for regional competition for the National Collegiate basketball championships were announced today through the NCAA Service Bureau. In an Eastern first round triple- header at the Palestra in Philadelphia Monday, March 11, the Southern Conference champion meets the Yankee Conference titleholder, the Mid-Atlantic Conference winner faces an at-large team and the third game pairs two at-large teams. The • winners of the first two games will meet in the Eastern Regional at College Park, Md., March 15 while the at-large winner will take on the Atlantic Coast Conference champ. The Eastern title game will be on March 16. In the Mid-East Regional at Evanston, HI., March 11, the Mid- American Conference champion and the Ohio Valley Conference leader each will meet an at-large team. The winner of the Mid-American vs. at-large game will face the Big Ten titleholder and the Ohio Valley vs. at-large winner takes on tiie Southeastern Cinference champ at East Lansing, Mich., March 15. The two winners will meet the next night. Two at-large games at sites yet to be determined will set the stage for the Midwest Regionals at Lawrence, Kan., and another pair of first round games will lead to the Far West Regionals at Provo, Utah, March 15-16. ?&sE«8F /•&%££& ^wBgd « LOCAL TBADEMAMCt, IM. Refrigerators PHILCO-NORGE Prices Start at Televisions ADMIRAL- MUNTZ-PHILCO Prices $ ] m A85 Start at I IT Washers NORGE-EASY Prices $ ] ]A95 Start at 117 Sweepers HOOVER Prices $^£50 Start at 37 You Know Our Service Is "KEEN" Now Try Our Sales Tkf KEEN f >A<~t/ CM ^ HOMt APPLIANCES 1 1'* SOUTH MAIN The four regional champions pair off at Louisville March 23 in the national semifinals, with thfj national title game the next night Nicklaus Ailing But Favored TUCSON, Ariz. (AP)-The outcome of the 1963 Tucson Open Golf Tournament which begins today on the 49er Country Club course may well depend on whether it gives Jack Nicklaus a pain. Nicklaus, the only 1963 tourney winner in the field, was sidelined from the Pro-Am preliminary Wednesday because of bursitis in his left hip. But some medical treatment and the clearing weather were expected to ease the pain enough for he pre-tourney favorite to tee off along with some 200 other pros and 10 amateurs. Nicklaus, reigning U.S. Open champion, placed third in the Phoenix Open behind Arnold Palmer and Gary Player Tuesday. Palmer, who also won the Los Angeles tournament, and Player, -who took the San Diego Open, are not playing in the Tucson event. Nicklaus won the Palm Springs Open two weeks ago, beating Player in a playoff. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. BUY YOUR from the dealer who has been in business at the same location for over 20 years. Every Cor Reconditioned and Guaranteed. WEEKEND SPECIAL. 1957 OLDSMOBILE 98 4-Door H.T., Fully Equipped, All Power, Runs and Drives Good , Air Conditioner works good. ONLY $650.00 .62 ECONOLINE Van, Refrigerated. 62 FURY 2-Door H.T., Radio, Heater, Torque- Flite Transmission, Power Steering and Brakes. 61 VALIANT 4-Door, Radio, Heater, Torque-Flite. 61 CHEVROLET Bel Air 4-Door, V-8, Radio, Heater, Power-Glide, Beautiful Bronze Color, Original Tires. 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