The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 15, 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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Friday, March 15, 1963
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Page 2
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i^^ •He THB, OTTAWA HERALD Friday, March 15, 1963 Teaching Young Quail To Fly By HAROLD O. TAYLOR PHtaborg Headlight ft Son Written for The Associated Press PirrSBURG, Kan. (AP)-Quail shooting in eastern Kansas may be more difficult next season. Supt. Charles Troxel of the Kansas quail farm, northwest of here, is giving the birds an eight- week course in flight training. The first of six flight conditioning pens has been completed at the farm. It is a wire-enclosed structure 148 feet long, 12 feet high and 20 feet wide. The initially installed 1,000 birds performed a surprising amount of aerial activity when placed in the pen. When completed, there will be 1,200 to 1,500 birds in each pen. Heretofore birds have been released after living up to release time in chicken coop style pens. And in past programs, they have been released at 7 ! /2 weeks of age. Under the new program, birds are kept until 16 weeks old before being released. This is viewed as giving them a better chance of survival, when without flight conditioning. Birds will come from the incubator rooms into conditioning pens where they will become acclimated to living outside. From there they will go into the flight conditioning pens to really learn what their wings are intended for and to develop hunter-dodging muscles in the airborne attachments. In the initial pen, Troxel and his crew installed a wall-to-wall covering of small fir trees to bring the suddenly soaring birds to a halt before crashing into the ends of the pens. He found it worked. The quail farm near Pittsburg is one of two in Kansas. The other is near Kingman where flight training is in progress, too. FLIGHT TRAINING FOR BIRDS - In this wire enclosed king-sized bird cage, quail are being "taught to fly" at the Kansas quail farm neir Pittsburg. NCAA Regional At KU Tonight LAWRENCE (AP) - Mighty Cincinnati plays Texas and Colorado faces Oklahoma City University in the semifinals of the NCAA Midwest Regional Basketball Tournament tonight. The top- ranked Bearcats from Ohio are heaviy favored to take their first step toward their third straight national championship. "They're a better ball club," said Harold Bradley, whose Southwest Conference champions play Cincinnati in the 7:30 p.m. opener of a doubleheader that is expected to lure about 7,000 fans to Allen Fieldhouse. "They're rated No. 1 and rightfully so. When you lose only once playing in that Missouri Valley Conference, you've got to be great. "If they have a good night, they're good enough to beat us. If they have a bad night, we're liable to beat them. We have a young team but we think we have pretty good speed, pretty good height, prettp good depth and pretty good shooting." The Longhorns, like Colorado and especially Oklahoma City, have an overall height advantage over Ed Jucker's Bearcats. Under Bradley's system of rotating eight or 10 players, they surrender some of the margin at times. Melvern Beaten By Sylvia, 44-41 DODGE CITY - The Melvern Panthers were dropped out of state competition in the Dodge City Class BB tournament yesterday afternoon by the Sylvia Mustangs, 4441. * * * Tournament Results By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL STATE TOURNAMENTS (Quarter-finals) CLASS AA (At Wichita) Wyandotte 57, Dodge City 32 Parsons 43, Wichita West 36 Salina 54, Hayden 44 Wichita East 55, Shawnee-Mis•ion North 34 CLASS A (At Hutchinson) Neodesha 59, Valley Center 42 Goodland 43, Chapman 39 Russell 75, Marysville 46 Buhler 53, Humboldt 41 CLASS B (At Emporia) Peabody 53, Elkhart 39 Haven 6, Buffalo Midway 40 Hill city 54, Council Grove 52 Highland 50, LeRoy 23 CLASS BB (At Dodge City) Corning 61, Portis 49 Sylvia 44, Melvern 41 Durham 57, Prairie View 50 Dwight 51, Rozel 49 The Panthers, last year's state Class B champions, bowed to the Mustangs in one of their tightest games of the year after winning 14 of 16 regular season games and capturing the Richmond District and Greeley Regional Tournaments. The Panthers started yesterday with a lead in the first quarter and were eight points ahead of the Mustangs at one time. But the quarter ended with Melvern only 3 points ahead 11-8. Both teams played a tight second quarter. Melvern went into the third period with 24 points to the Mustangs 23. The Panthers managed only six points in the third quarter and Sylvia went ahead, 3230. In the final two minutes the Sylvia team scored a field goal, breaking a tie. The fourth quarter was probably the tightest and most exciting single quarter of the year for the Panthers with the score tied three times at 34-34. 38-38 and 40-40. Melvern was down by a point, 40-39, with 47 seconds left in the game. With the ball in their possession, the Panthers called time out. A jump ball was called under Melvern's basket after play resumed. Bob Criss out-jumped his opponent, but the ball hit a Melvern player in the face and went out of bounds. OTTAWA BOWL 41S!/ 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 THURSDAY NIGHT LADIES BeaulyUnd— 1 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. M. Bums 128 131 134 400 M. Miller 112 IBS 126 396 M. Ishaug 109 133 103 345 M. Ainsworth 149 158 131 438 Towners— 3 E. Crandall 102 135 126 363 A. Allman 184 192 130 416 D. Clotfelter 108 129 143 380 A. Bell 110 114 116 340 E. McDanial 135 101 145 381 B:eniei Garaf* A Body Shop—4> H. Stilling 118 130 WO 348 P. Toumberlln 130 108 122 357 M. McMillen 118 168 112 398 W. Blen 142 131 177 460 B. Kersley 146 157 169 472 B«df*i Hardware—4 V. roster 178 159 167 504 K. Wlenelce 146 151 130 427 L. Kelm 145 129 155 429 P. Kramer 96 121 141 358 H. Wenthe 121 178 186 473 B«*di Cleaacri—• L. Lollar 140 101 122 383 A. Fredeen 115 116 135 388 Kampschroeder . .. 138 157 123 418 J. ipeer 130 IDS 114 349 N. Lollar ....136 U7 137 430 MMW-1M1-4 If. JOIM* 109 139 128 374 N. Thrasher 125 131 144 400 V. DQdd 152 1M 161 489 J, Dodd 13] 101 107 340 I Cordl* 140 12C 161 428 Edmiiton'i— I CLASSIC K, Jones D. Q riff in 1st 2nd 179 168 120 145 158 C. Worl 138 B. Miller 139 148 A. Gilbert 133 160 Ottawa Bowl—S K. Cordle 185 161 D. Cordle 18'0 184 L. Cordle 178 204 C. Cordle 252 186 K, Daman 179 140 Ottawa Iniulation—0 M. Jones 198 158 C. Foster 121 134 B. Reusch 178 188 P. MoPheeters .. .. 150 220 W. Jones 147 138 repni-Cola—4 N. Brown 128 189 R. Johnson 239 182 B. Hull 155 156 J. Bnlder 178 231 R. Kamp 321 174 Kitty Clover—1 L. Alters 133 165 L. Thomai 133 113 B, HoJlon 123 177 K. Holloa 152 135 Tucker 193 126 VMIW Food Center—9 B. Jones 200 160 J. Taylor 158 151 J. Cole 124 142 G. Flinsbaugh .. .. 138 153 W. Fllnibaufh .. .. 175 207 3rd Ttl. 179 526 114 379 124 417 171 458 178 471 137 483 180 544 169 641 168 609 149 468 186 541 153 408 117 483 149 519 125 410 173 490 184 605 182 493 181 590 134 529 153 481 156 403 175 475 177 464 166 475 150 510 153 458 153 419 160 451 179 661 A Syllvia stall was broken by a Panther foul, and the shooter, in spite of cold free throw shooting earlier by Sylvia, sank two to put Sylvia up by three, 41-39. Cranwell sank a field goal, but again, a Melvern player fouled a Sylvian who sank both shots for the final 44-41 count. Wayne Cranwell played one of his finest games for the Panthers, scoring 23 of his team's 41 points. In other Class BB games at Dodge City Corning defeated Portis, 61-49; Durham beat Prairie View, 57-50, and Dwight felled Rozel, 51-49. Corning will meet Sylvia at 7:30 tonight in semi-final play and Durham will play Dwight at 9. SYLVIA - 44: Banz, 505; Keddie, 330; Stats, 2 3 3; C. Howell, 1 0 0 D. Howell, 200 Chance, 100 Keesling, 020; Maley, 248. Totals 16 12 16. MELVERN — 41: Cranwell, 10 3 3; Criss, 303; Geier, 2 0 0; Haworth, 225; Lacey, 023; Mochomer, 003. Totals. 17 7 17. Score by quarters: Sylvia 815 9 12 Melvern 11 13 611 Cincinnati, 23-1 this season and beaten only six times in 85 games since Jucker took over as head coach three years ago, starts 5-foot-10 Larry Singleton along with the four holdovers from last year's NCAA champions, 6-8 George Wilson, 6-5 Ron Bonham, 6-2 Tom Thacker and 6-1 Tony Yates. The only height on the bench comes from 6-8 Dale Heidotting, whose play has been limited all season by an ankle injury, and 6-4 Gene Smith, a sophomore. By contrast, Texas, 19-6 starts a front line of Mike Humphrey and Joe Fisher, both 6-8, and Larry Franks at 6-5. The back- courters are 5-9 Jimmy Gilbert and 6-1 Jimmy Puryear. The rotation system gives reserves John Fultz at 6-8, Jack Dugan at 6-7^, and Mutt Heller at 6-3, as much playing time as the starters. "We can be hurt if we get into foul trouble or run into an injury," said Jucker. "In rebounding power and bench strength, we don't measure up to last year. That Texas depth could be important." Colorado, the Big Eight representative, and Oklahoma City, an at-large selection, are rated about even for the 9:30 p.m. game, although Sox Walseth of Colorado is still shaking his head over the size of the Chiefs. "My little kids were just walking off the court .when Abe Lemons brought his bunch out to practice Friday afternoon," said Walseth. "I got my guys out of there fast. I never saw so many big ones in my life. I may have to use blinkers to keep my kids from getting scared to death." Colorado's two big men, in scoring, rebounding and size, are 6-6 Ken Charlton and 6-8 Jim Davis. Lemons plays 64 Gary Hill and 6-5 Bud Koper, both 20-point scorers and normal forwards, in the back court because they are his "little men." Up front are Eddy Jackson at an even 7 feet, Bill Johnston at 6-9, and Jim Miller at 6-6. Since Jackson became eligible at mid-term 12 games ago, the Chiefs have been beaten only once. They have a 19-9 record, compared to Colorado's 18-6. Apply Famous Scott's Turf Builder Now! For a famous Scott's Lawn next Spring cover 5,000 sq. feet for only $4.95 and use our Scott's Spreader. Free at Your Scott Dealer College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOURNAMENTS NATIONAL INVITATIONAL First Round Villanova 63, DePaul 51 Memphis State 80, Fordham 49 NCAA SMALL COLLEGE Semifinals Wittenberg 46, Oglethorpe 37- ot . South Dakota State 80, Southern Illinois 7« NAIA Quarter-finals Pan American 99, Northern Michigan 73 Grambling 79, Carson-Newman 70 Fort Hays State M, Rockhurst 76 Western Carolina 77, Lewis & Clark 57 Ft. Hays Still In NAIA It's A Kansas Team Against Dixie Trio By JERRY SULLIVAN KANSAS CITY (AP) - Down South again will go the National Intercollegiate basketball championship unless a sharp-shooting crew from Fort Hays (Kan.) can win two more games. Three Southern teams, headed by top-seeded Grambling (La.) remain in the NAIA tournament. Grambling meets Pan American of Edinburg, Tex., tonight (7:30 p.m.) in one semifinal and West- Bowling Roundup Claron Cordle Rolls 252 Line Claron Cordle opened with a 252 line and fell to 168 in the third but still rolled the best series, 609, on three league fronts last night. Claron rolled three strikes, miss- Bolt Leads By Stroke In Florida ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) —At the brink of 45 Tommy Bolt admits he has mellowed a bit, but he still has the same old ability to hit a golf ball. Bolt tore into the 6,537-yard Lakewood Country Club course Thursday for a 7-under-par 65 and the first round lead in the $25,000 St. Petersburg Open. "I just got a little lucky," he said as he came off the final green. Billy Maxwell of Las Vegas said he could have used a little luck. Maxwell finished with a 66, but complained that he missed two golden opportunities for birdies. Going into today's second round knotted for third place at 67 were Dave Marr of New Rochelle, N.Y. and a couple of North Carolinians —veteran Julius Boros and Raymond Floyd, 20, of Fayetteville. Bolt, who will be 45 later this month, did the job with an eagle and five birdies. The eagle 3 came on the 451-yard sixth hole when he reached the green in two and dropped a 30-footer. "I'm playing better," he said. "I feel better." ToUseDuren As A Starter CLEARWATER, Fla. (AP) Manager Gene Mauch of the Philadelphia Phillies says he plans to use newly acquired right-hander Ryne Duren as a spot starter and count on him for six, seven innings." The 34-year-old Duren, one-time strikeout ace of the New York Yankees, was purchased Wednesday from the Los Angeles Angels for slightly over the $20,000 wavier price. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. ed on a split and then struck six times in a row for his 252. His big series helped his Ottawa Bowl team to a 2645 team score and a 3-1 victory over Edmiston's in the Classic League at the Ottawa Bowl. Pepsi-Cola posted the top team series in the Classic League, 2707, in a 4-0 victory over Ottawa Insulation. R. Johnson rolled a 605, with 238-182-184, for Pepsi, and Jim Snider helped with a 590 which included a 231 line. Owen Ogle came up with a fine line, 244, in his 581 series for Pepsi-Cola in the AMF League at the Royal T. The Royal T Pepsimen posted a 2631 series and beat Litwin's, 4-0. Al Beets scored a 224 line in a 588 series for Conrad's Painters, 4-0 winner over Peterson's Masonry in the AMF League. The Conrad's team series, 2711, was the night's best and included 561 by L. Wichman and 551 by D. Beiter. V. Foster rolled the best series, 504, with 178-159-167, in the Thursday Night Ladies League at the Ottawa Bowl. The big series helped first-place Budge's Hardware to a 4-0 sweep over Bienie's Garage and Body Shop. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere hi today's sports section. Here are team results and high individual scores in the AMF League: Conrad'i Painters—I High 10-30 — A. Beets, 224-58* Peterson's Masonry—0 High 10-30 — E. Rader, 171-477 Colbern's—3 High 10 — L. Bailey, 166 High 30 — L. Seller, 465 Blue Moon—1 High 10-30 — J. Sauer, 172-485 Pepsi-Cola—4 High 10-30 — O. Ogle, 244-581 Litwin's—0 High 10 — D. Mudrick, 176 High 30 — Hopkins, 497 Cheney's Markets—3 High 10 — Bell, Oexman, 170 High 30 — B. Young, 452 Dutch Boy Paints—1 High 10 — J. Hlatt, T. Hiatt, 169 High 30 — T. Hiatt, 488 Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Foster Farm Service GILLILAND'S Recapping - Vulcanizing Rt. 4, Ottawa Ph Centropolis 0 Filter, Oil or Air By Fram F- P.. M n 9*' i- T Timken Bearings, mm By Timken T- By Perfect Circle Impact Tools, By Ingersoll Rand Tools, By KD, OTC, or Proto S Steam Cleaners, By Jenny See Stan, Dick, Al or George All At HUGHES AUTO PARTS 424 S. Main CH 2-3224 ern Carolina of Cullowhee, N.C., faces Fort Hays at 9:15. Finals are Saturday night. The trek down south for the NAIA crown has been an annual trip since 1955. Grambling won in 1961. Last year and in 1960 it was Texas teams, Prairie View and Southwest Texas State. For three years before that it was Tennessee A&I. East Texas State won in 1955 and McNeese State took the title to Louisiana in 1956. Herb Stange, the tournament's leading scorer this year, is one reason the 15th seeded Fort Hays club seems to have a chance at the title. Stange's 89 points in three games included 25 as Hays knocked out Augsburg Wednesday night and 39 as Hays slapped down Rockhurst of Kansas City 96-76 Thursday night. Augsburg was the tournament's second seeded team. Stange's total against Rockhurst was the highest for one game in this year's tournament. He shot 9 times in the first half and hit 9 times. He walked to the free throw line 5 times and scored more field goals and six of sven each time. In the second half he was almost as hot. He got five more field goals and six of seven free throws. But Stange, a 6-foot4 170 pounder from Nickerson, Kan., isn't the whole show for Fort Hays. Sam McDowell has 73 points in three games and John Channel! 66. Western Carolina hasn't been extended since winning a first round game by three points. Western Carolina gunned through the second round with a 107-point WATER HAULING 1500 Gallon Tank 6 mile radius $5.00 10 mile radius $6.00 Phone CH 2-5425 Gordon Paul 24 HOUR SERVICE performance, the tournament v high, and Thursday night knocked over Lewis and Clark of Portland, Ore., 77-57. Mel Gibson of Carolina has 75 points in three games including 25 against Lewis and Clark. Grambling beat Carson Newman of Jefferson City, Tenn., 79-70, Thursday night, but two baskets in the final seconds hide how close the game really was. Grambling was only a point or two ahead most of the game. Pan American let Northern Michigan stay about even for 10 minutes, then pulled away to t 99-73 victory. Lucious Jackson, a 6-foot-9 240 pounder, scored 35 points for Pan American. Fort Hays' victory was an unofficial verdict for the Missouri- Kansas NAIA crown. The teams hadn't met during' the regular season but Fort Hays was the Central Intercollegiate Conference champion and Rockhurst had gone into this week's tournament with a 25-3 record, best in Missouri. Rockhurst was seeded No. 6. Rockhurst led Fort Hays 5-4 and again 22-19, but the Kansans moved to 42-34 at the half and sped away. Each team got 35 goals from the field, but Fort Hays got 26 free throws to Rockhurst's 6. Getou Buy Now No Money Down MALOTT Hdwe. & Appliances 116 S. Main Spring Service r Let Us Put Your Cor "in Tune" for Spring driving. STOP here to keep going smoothly. * FRONT WHEEL balance. We'll check and balance if necessary. * BRAKES. We'll check for safe stopping; adjust or recline as needed. * CHECK MUFFLER and tail pipes. * MOTOR, Let us give it an expert tune-up for fast pickups, smooth operation. * LIGHTS are a vital safety factor. We'll check 'em, put 'em "on the beam." * LUBRICATION. Our precision lube job will make a big difference in the way your car rides over the roads. PETE'S SKELLY SERVICE 224 N. Main CH 2-3376

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