The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 8, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, March 8, 1963
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Page 3
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Melvern And Fulton In BB Finals CLEAR SHOT — Wide open and coming in for score is Bob Criss of Melvern whose (earn won last night over Fontana 56-39. Too late to halt the shot is Fontana's Gerald Stanley (22). (Herald Photo) Predicts Wheat Plan Will Pass KANSAS CITY (AP)-The certificate support plan for wheat will be approved in the referendum in May, Martin Byrne, president of the Kansas Farmers Union, predicted Thursday. Byrne said the plan probably would be defeated if it were voted on now. But he said Kansas farmers would favor the proposal after they become more familiar with its provisions. Speaking at the annual meeting of the Farmers Union Co-operative Marketing Association, Byrne said: "I would estimate that 63 per cent of Kansas wheat farmers would vote yes today. But as they learn more about the program, I expect them to vote for it by about 69 per cent." Phil Weaver, special consultant to Agriculture Secretary Orville Freeman, told the group wheat is in real trouble in dealings with Europe's Common Market "In future dealings with the Common Market, the United States will use every negotiating tool at its disposal, primarily the trade expansion act of 1962," Weaver said. "All of us realize that our farm programs must be geared to the 1960s and to the future," Weaver continued. "We can't look back— we dare not go back—to freewheeling, unplanned, unmanageable days that led to the great farm depression of the '20s and '30s." The association agreed in a resolution to advise its members of the pros and cons on the referendum, letting each member make his own decision. The association re-elected Ed Johnson of Osborne, Kan., president. Lud Strand, Brewster, Kan., and George W. Reinhart, Parsons, Kan., vice presidents. Pete Dlabel, Ellsworth, Kan., was elected treasurer, succeeding Fred E. Meek, Idana, Kan. Pro Basketball National Basketball Association Thursday's Results Syracuse 129, New York 118 Boston 115, Detroit 104 Today's Games St. Louis at New York Boston at Chicago San Francisco vs. Detroit at Fort Wayne Saturday's Game Los Angeles at St. Liuis Sunday's Games Cincinnati at Boston San Francisco at Syracuse Los Angeles at Detroit New York at St. Louis Belf anz Looks Like Ski Champ ISHPEMING, Mich. (AP)-Unless experts miss their 1 guess, spectators at the Olympic trials here Saturday and Sunday may be seeing the next—and also the first American — Olympic ski- jumping champion in action. No American ever has finished better than fourth in ski jumping. The rider held most likely to bring home his country's first gold, or maybe silver or bronze medal from next year's Winter Games at Innsbruck, Austria, is 22-year-old John Belfanz of Minneapolis. During a nine-week tour com EVERYONE... BtlOW .!^ OUUOOK I WARMER DAYS AHEAD — Maps based on those provided by U.S. Weather Bureau forecast above normal temperature and near normal precipitation during next 30 days. GREELEY - Melvern High's •anthers are within a single victory of being in a state tournament for the second consecutive year. The Panthers, last year's state Class B champions, slugged Fon- ana, 56-39, in one regional Class BB semi-final here last night, while unbeaten Fulton stayed that way by edging Hartford. 63-61, in a real thriller in the other. Melvern and Fulton meet at 9 onight for the title and a trip o the state tournament at Dodge lity, Hartford and Fontana will play at 7:30 for third place. Melvern's tough defense spelled doom for Fontana's Indians, that and the sharpshooting of Wayne Dranwell who scored 20 points. The Panthers were never in trou- jle as they pulled out ahead, 12-5, n the first quarter and led 29-15 at halftime. It was 43-24 after the third. Ray Patterson, a 5-foot, 5-inch sophomore with a lot of basketball savvy, gave Melvern a boost at the tail end of the first half and provided the game's big moment. Ray hit an outside fielder as scon as he entered the game. Then, with time running out, he threw one-handed from center, and the ball banked and fell in for another field goal. The usually serious- looking little ball-handler couldn't help from smiling as he left the floor. Patterson collected seven points in all, and Dennis Haworth scored nine. Bob Criss and Jim Lacey combined with Cranwell in a good rebounding effort. Cranwell particularly is effective under the basket when a Melvern shot misses. How different was the other semi-final. The Hartford Redskins had been established favorites, in spite of Fulton's perfect 20-win record. And it looked as though the Redskins were going to live up to it. It did until Coach A. E. Frisbie's Bearcats exploded from an 8-point deficit in the last four minutes. No one who saw the game—and there were more people in the Greeley gymnasium than you'd think its 1,000 capacity would permit—will forget the fine shooting peting in European tournaments this winter he beat Europe's best in two tournaments, at Mulbacl Austria, and Kouvola, Finland. of Truman Coleman, a 5-foot, flinch junior. Tinman scored 32 points, the same number that his jersey bears, and he kept the Bearcats dogging the running- shooting Redskins' heels all the way. But it was Joe Cromer who brought the house down in the closing minutes and rode out of the gym on his teammates' shoulders. Joe scored six points in the last three minutes, and his long shot as the game ended, that banked and swished, kept the game out of overtime. Coleman had tied it up, 61-fil, with 15 seconds to go. Fulton scored 10 points in those last four minutes to none for Hartford. The Redskins tried to stall with three minutes showing and them leading 61-55. Twice a Redskin went to the free throw line with a 1-and-l but failed to produce a single point. Cromer accounted for 11 points as did Don Larkin for Fulton. Leading the Hartford attack were Gerald Banister with 23 and Robert Laws with 18. Here's the scoring in the semi-finals: MELVERN - 56: Cranwell, 8 4 3; Criss, 142; Geier, 0 0 1; Gibson, 200; Haworth, 411; Kramer, 132; Lacey, 130; Mochamer, 002; Patterson, 230. Totals, 19 18 11. FONTANA — 39: Baxter, 2 3 4; Kendrick, 100; O'Connor, 0 3 5; Dickerson, 505; Stanley 0 0 1; Bigley 633; Brungar- ner, 001; Cawby, 103. Totals, 15 9 22. Score by quarters: Melvern 12 17 14 13—56 Fontana 5 10 9 15—39 FULTON - 63: Adams, 001; Coleman, 14 4 3; Cromer, 430; Frisbie, 3 3 2; Larkin, 512. Totals, 26 11 8. HARTFORD - 61: Banister 10 3 2; Laws, 903; Gilligan, 4 0 0; Blaufuss, 303; Edwards, 1 4 1. Totals, 27 7 8. Score by quarters: Fulton 13102119—63 Hartford 16 14 18 13-«1 THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, March 8, 1963 A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 WORLD FILM FAVORITES - Actor Rock Hudson pate around actress Doris Day in Hollywood as they pose with Golden Globes after being named world film favorites at 2Mb animal Golden Globe awards of Hollywood Foreign Press Association. COMET MARCH ANNOUNCEMENT BUT EVERYONE... READS THE HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS. DO YOU? They Do a Good Job for Hundreds of People, Everyday - Try Them for Yourself. New V-8 engine...so hot you'll think it's July! Smooth, responsive, thrilling: that's Comet's new Cyclone 260 V-8. This top performer adds new fire to Comet's fun-and-sun line. It's available in any Comet fun-car — racy new Sportster hardtops, jaunty new convertibles, sedans with Comet's classic roof, roomy station wagons like the elegant Villager. For an extra-sporty touch, pick one of Comet's dashing S-22 bucket-seaters. Of course, every Comet gives you service- savers like self-adjusting brakes... and the best record for resale value in its class. Sound worth trying? See your Mercury dealer. 63 MERCURY COMET COMET. METEOR . MERCURY... PRODUCTS OF Ctfiw*,) MOTOR COMPANY.., LINCOLN-MERCURY DIVISION FOR 60 YEARS THE SYMBOL OF DEPENDABLE PRODUCTS NOW AVAILABLE ONLY AT MERCURY DEALERS! EXCLUSIVE ARNOLD PALMER GOLF INSTRUCTION ALBUM-ON TWO LP RECORDS^ Robertson Motor Co., Inc. 106-108 N. Main St. Ottawa, Kansas RUPTURED? See the DOBBS TRUSS — Bulbless — Beltless — Strapless Technician from Dobbs Truss Co., Oklahoma City, Okla. WILL BE AT THE, NORTH AMERICAN HOTEL Tuesday, March 12 (9 A.M. to 1 P.M.) Free Demonstration. Ask for C. H. McCarty. The truss that is different. It holds the muscles in place with a soft CONCAVE pad, while walking, working, lifting, swimming. Sanitary, wear when bathing. Nature teaches you not to force a bulb, or any convex pad into the rupture opening thus spreading the already weakened muscles farther apart. Circulation is important, too. 374 LIVESTOCK 374 Public Sale Complete Farm Dispersal — Livestock, Machinery, Dairy Herd, Registered Yorkshire Hogs & Equipment. Wed., March 13, 1963 Starting at 10 a.m. Located at my farm, 22 miles S.W. of Ottawa, Kansas on Highway 50, or 3 miles east, y 4 north, *& west of Waverly, Kansas on Highway 50. CATTLE — 12 Holstein top milk cows: one-half Hoi. and one-half milking Shorthorn heifer; registered Holstein, milking; these are all young cows. 13 Holstein heifers, open; 13 springer Holstein heifers, some to freshen by sale day. Above all calfhooded. 4 Holstein heifer calves. HOGS — 20 sows with 170 nigs, 2-5 weeks old, some registered and some eligible to register; 10 piggy gilts, some to nig bv sale day; 12 bred sows, some to pig soon; 20 bred gilts; 20 open fritts 70 feeder pigs; 6 boars, eligible to register, 175 Ibs.; 2 older boars, registered. Majority Yorkshire. MACHINERY — 1960 D 17 tractor: 316 A-C hteh clearance plow; 1962 John Deere 494 planter, fertilizer and other extras: 1962 A -C 4-row. rear mount cultivator; 196? No. 10 John Deere mower. Tn^us• trial type; 1961 Vameer hay crimper; 1961 New Holland model 69 ha,v baler and bale thrower; 1961 New Holland rake, 5 bar, like new: 1961 New Holland Tandem rakf hitch: 19«0 John Deere chuck wagon No. 110; 1959 Gehl, 2-row field harvester, the above is extra frond machinery and has been shedded. 1961 Tox-O-W'k strain dryer 250 bu. and moisture toster; 1959 WT> tractor: 195Q 10 ] X> ft. Case wheel H»sc: 1959 IHC No. 15. R-bar rake; 1960 AC 12-ft. tool bar chisel: 19fil 32-ft K*wa- nee grain and hay elevator with mot^r; 22-ft. Mav- rath hav elevator with motor; 19^ SP John D°p»-e 45 combine, 10 ft. r>M.form and Hume r*el. 10 ft. also canvass cab: 1954 AC round baler: 1045 Jo»m Deere spreader; 4-wheel heaw dutv trpiw with insila.ee sides and hydraulic hoist: 16-7 M^* grain drill ; McCormici'- ^^O corn hinder. 1 -row. 8-ft. rear mounted bl^de: 1937 >C with mounts corn nicker: 5-ft. John Deere tumble bu«*" Or^h He^bic'^ and .eranual applicator, 2-^ow; AC ht>le longer; 2 J«^n Deere hammermills: 2 h^'rlrau 1 '^ cvlirrWs; WC cultivator; rotarv hoe, old; pull-type field cultivator; Whirlwind terracer. DAIRY EOUIWFNT — 2 unit De T,av»l rn^ker pumn; 6 can Star cooler; can rack; stainless steel wash vat. HAY — 2000 bales alfalfa hay, more or less; 700 bales prairie hay, more or less. INSILAGE — 200 tons corn and sargo insilage, more or less. HORSES — 4 year old saddle mare, bred; short yearling colt. HOG EQUIPMENT — 6 steel Carswell, farrowing crates; barrell hog waterers; 40 bu. hog feeder. MISCELLANEOUS — One wagon load of miscellaneous articles too numerous to mention; other odds and ends of junk. No property to be removed until settled for, Terms: Cash. Not responsible for accidents. GEORGE C. and RUBY BROYLES, OWNERS Aucts. : Claude Myers, Ernest Arnold and Leonard Combs. Clerk: First National Bank, Waverly Lunch will be served

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