The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 5, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Tuesday, March 5, 1963
Page 3
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Pick Franklin County All-Star Teams Pomona's Franklin County League Tournament champions placed two men, Roger Shoemaker and Jim Goracke, on the county league all - star first team selected last night by the coaches. Williamsburg's County League champions have Fred Buckley on the first team and two players on the second team. Joining the trio on the first team are Lane's small but adept Mike Kuder and Princeton's John Sutton. First and second teams and five honorable mention players were chosen last night at the coaches and principals dinner at Oak Lodge. On the second team are Williamsburg's Clifford Goodwill and Larry Milliken, Pomona's Bernie Nelson, Lane's Jim Wylie and Princeton's David Rukes. Goracke is the only senior on the first team. Shoemaker, Buckley and Kuder are juniors, and Sutton is a sophomore. Second - teamen Nelson and Rukes are seniors. Wylie, Milliken and Goodwill are juniors. The coaches and principals made tentative plans for the track season and set next, year's basketball schedule. Receiving honorable men tion were Richard Altic and Mike Lindsey, Pomona; Joe Binns Williamsburg; Dennis Baxter Lane, and Leon Sobba, Richmond. THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, March 5, 1993 OU's Tom Kinder Named All-KCAC Ottawa University's Tom Kinder, who averaged scoring 19.8 points per game this season, is one of six players chosen for the All-Kansas Conference basketball first team. OU's Tom Watson received honorable mention. Kinder joins the KCAC scoring leaders on the all-star team. Others on the first team, and their per-game scoring averages, are Don Turner, Southwestern, 22.1; Clark Hay, Friends, 20.5; Deryl Elmore, McPherson, 19.2: Doug Ade, Bethany, 18.1, and Bob Pankratz Bethel, 16.8. Kinder, Turner and Ade topped the balloting, by KCAC coaches, with 16 votes each. Pankratz, Elmore and Hay each received 12. On the second team are Harold Smallwood, College of Emporia; Paul Johnson, Bethany; Ray Thome, Kansas Wesleyan. and Dudley Boeken and Ken Becker, Sterling. Others receiving honorable men tion are Babe Hawk, Baker; John Armstrong, Sterling; Frank TOM WATSON Gaeddert, Bethel; Bill Stephens, Larry Miller and Gary West, Southwestern; John Tegler, McPherson; Harold Johnson, Wesleyan; Don Simecka, C of E and Bob Ahlstedt, Bethany. FRANKLIN COUNTY STARS — These five players form All- Franklin County League first team chosen last night by league coaches. Top left: Fred Buckley, Williamsburg junior; center: John Sutton, Princeton sophomore; top right: Mike Kuder, Lane junior; bottom left: Jim Goracke, Pomona senior, and bottom right: Roger Shoemaker, Pomona junior. (Herald Photos) High School Cager 7 Feet, Still Grows Doggone Good Coyote Hunting HIGH SCHOOL BUNKER — This trick camera shot makes senior Nick Pino of St. Michael's High School, Santa Fe, N.M., seem taller than he is. And he's pretty tall, seven feet. Little fellows are teammate Tommy Vigil, 5-7, and Coach Dick Shelley. Bowling McCracken Boys Show Leaders How The close race for first place in the men's Brunswick League continues at the Ottawa Bowl, with both Hubbard Lumber and Helen and Bill's Cafe posting 31 victories last night. But the McCracken Electric boys stole the show. The electricians rolled a 2606, with four men beating 500, to sweep four points from First National Bank. Leading McCracken was J. Taylor with 563, followed by C. McDaniel, 546; G. Flinsbaugh, 528, and R. Bettge, 525. First - place Hubbard beat IOOF No. 24, and Helen & Bill's put down Maloney's. The lumberjacks have only half a point margin on the cafe five. Marie Kampschroeder led the women in the Monday Night Ladies League at the Ottawa Bowl with a 486 series, including an 190 line, as her Lee's Cafe team beat Betty B's, Baldwin, 3-1. Maxine Lewis rolled a 471 for Elks, 4-0 victor over Nitcher Floor Service. Lee's Cafe continues far out front with a 68-32 record, compared to 56-44 for the Elks Ladies. Team results and individual scores in the Brunswick and Ladies Leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Wives Would End Polygamy TEHRAN, Iran (AP) - Iranian women demanded Monday an end to polygamy and greater protection for wives under the divorce laws. The demands were made at a news conference by representatives of 22 Iranian women's political and social groups. Under present law, Iranian men may divorce their wives without stating a reason. SANTA FE (AP) - Ambition, not an opponent's elbow, is the goad in Nick Pino's ribs. Nick, who scored 80 points in one game this year and more than 40 for St. Michael's High on several occasions, is victim of a pituitary disturbance and stands a fraction under seven feet tall. He is still growing. As a student in junior high here he started playing basketball not necessarily because of his height, but out of love of the game. That and the possibility of a college education have kept this son of a night watchman, and one of eight children, at an intense grind. Only now is he enjoying concrete returns. Nick is averagig more than 32 points a game, and if he maintains his present pace will set a season record for this state to go with the single game mark he racked up early in January when the Horsemen defeated tiny El Rito, 90-35, behind Pinto's point burst. More than 50 colleges and universities have offered the B-minus student an education in Oetoutsnd Buy Now No Money Down MALOTT Hdwe. & Appliances 116 S. Main exchange for his presence on the basketball floor. About 40 had contacted Nick, his parents, or Coach Dick Shelley of the Micks while the youngster was still a 6-11 underclassman, self-conscious and ill - coordinated, playing two or three minutes a game. Shelly's gamble in devoting an enormous amount of his summer to Pino, is now paying off. Hundreds of hours of extra drills, skipping rope with lead weights around his ankles, rebounding practice, in a lead jacket, calisthenics and miles of road work have strengthened Pino's spindly legs, adding sinew, coordination and endurance. St. Michael's in recent years has gotten most of its court mileage out of tiny players. Its 1962 state finalist team averaged 5-9. No starters were six feet. This year Nick is the only Horseman over 5-11. His teammates, who appreciate their quiet, modest pivottnan, have been content to make "feeding" Pino the basis of their attack and the basis of their successful season. And Pino, even before he learned to move, to defend and to leave the ground on rebound situations, was always a good shot. Ambition, you might say, has driven Nick to the heights. TRESTLE TABLES were used as far back as Elizabethan times and were great favorities in Colonial America. Pattern 390, which gives a material list, actual-size cutting guides and illustrated steps for making a dining, a breakfast and a coffee table of this type, is 35 cents. This pat tern also is one of four in the Furniture for Thirfty Folks Packet No. 15 for $1.—The Ottawa Herald Pattern Dept., Bedford Hills, New York. By HAROLD O. TAYLOR Pittsburg Headlight and Sun Written for The Associated Press PITTSBURG, Kan. (AP)-Doggone if that doesn't look like the best way to hunt coyotes. They spot 'em from the air, open dog cages in the beds of pickup trucks and the dogs are gone after coyotes. And the kill these days is back in figures that used to be recorded in years gone by when walking hunters with shotguns covered section after section in going after the pests. Already the hunters who do their Sunday and holiday hunting out of Pittsburg have taken more than 300 pelts this season. They expect to gather some 150 more before their self designated November-to-April season ends. The average bag has been 14 pelts in a hunt. Cold weather hunters from Missouri, Oklahoma and Kansas assemble at the Pittsburg airport early in the morning of hunting days. Oddly enough, there is no formal organization although these hunts have been in progress several years. Techincally, the leader is Ralph Bobbitt, a rubber plant worker and fanner who h'ves near Fairland, Okla. He owns a small jlane which he learned to fly olely to hunt coyotes. After trucks and their cargoes of hunters and canines arrive a he airport, Bobbitt sets the course and takes off. Trucks scat er along rural roads keeping the ledge - hopping plane well within sight. When the pilot spots the >rey, he circles as a signal ["rucks halt, cages open and ou 50 the dogs. The entire job is left to ttv dogs. Hunters carry no weapons Although the hunters have trie< rath Missouri and Oklahoma hey have found the Kansas scene best and have confined their For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile* See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 The Friendly Store SALE WE PURCHASED 1,000 CARLOADS FOR THIS GREAT SALE -- HELD NATIONWIDE Regular $229.95 Now and Saving! And pay No Money Down! I No Trade Needed Pay Only 2.00 ea. wk Coronado 23" TV New 1963 Model smartly styled con solette features hand wired circuits Aluminized picture tube, tinted safety glass -- Out front sound with speaker mounted below control panel — Wood ^^^ m - grain cabinet -- Includes I year guar 'Walnut or Limed Oak $ 10 More antee on a!l P arts and tube »LET OUR BUYING POWER SAVE YOU MONEY TOM KINDER hunting to six southeastern counties — Allen, Anderson, Neosho, Labette, Cherokee and Crawford. Trophies are the pelts — the scalp and both ears. These are. surrendered at the end of the season for bounties of $2 per pelt The hunters keep books on the kills and pelts are turned in at the county clerk's office in each county where the kills were made. The revenue finances op* eration of the plane. WHY ABE PIYMW1U OflASI One good reason: When other warranties are done, Plymouth's has 3 years to run! With so many new-car warranties being offered by car manufacturers, it's the wise car buyer who gets the longest and the best... Plymouth's 5-year or 50,000-mile warranty**. And this is just one reason why Plymouth's sales are booming. Come in today and discover why Plymouth is your best buy. *Based on 1963 Plymouth sales for December, 1962. In comparison with ialM of 1981 models for December, 1961. * * Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against defect! in material and workmanship on 1963 cars has been expanded to Include parts replacement or repair, without charge for required parts or labor, for 5 years or 50,000 miles, whichever eomw flrtt, on the engine block, head and internal parts; transmission case and internal part* (excluding manual clutch); torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints (excluding duct cover*), rear axle and differential, and rear wheel bearings, provided the vehicle hat been serviced at reasonable Intervals according to the Plymouth-Valiant Certified Car Care Khedulet. Plymouth's on the move. See It at: BOB WHITE MOTOR CO. 118 S. Hickory, Ottawa, Kmtu*

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