The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 16, 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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Saturday, March 16, 1963
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Page 2
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2 THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, March 16, IMS Buffs, Bearcats In Finals At KU Bowling Pinboy Bowls 602 An Ottawa Bowl pinboy showed the men how to roll at the Ottawa Bowl Lanes last night. Billy Bond, 15, scored a^602 series, on lines of 223-192-187, to lead the field in the Nighthawk League. He also led his Harry Smith Auto Supply team to a 4-0 sweep over Reno's, Inc. Billy has been bowling in the league two years. Merle Birckhead was one man who didn't need showing. He put a 245 line into a 610 series to guide Lee's Cafe to a 3-1 victory over W. W. Whitacre in the Dynamic League at the Ottawa Bowl. Merle's other lines were 151 and 214. The Royal T team, with two girls beating 500, posted a 2387 series and a 3-1 victory over Pence Food Center in the Friday Night Ladies League at the Royal T Lanes. Leading Royal T was Betty Pogue with a 513 series and Sue Wolgast with 507. A. Wolgast had the top line, 187. Barbara Adams'scored the best line in the women's league, 201, in a 489 series for Ottawa Bowl, 3-1 loser to Fairmont Dairy. Wanda Williams scored the best 2-line series, 289, in the Ottawa High School girls' GAA League this week at the Royal T. Wanda's Bopin' Bowlers bopped the Splitters, 2-1. Ellen Speer's 155 was the best line, rolled for the Twisters, 3-0 loser to the Lane Duffers. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Royal T leagues: FRIDAY NIGHT LADIES Fairmont Dairy—S High 10-30 — Reddick, 178-488 Ottawa Bawl—1 High 10-30 — B. Adams, 901-481 Gamblei—4 High 10-30 — R. Boyer, 170464 Kramer Draft—0 High 10-30 — D. Snell, 146-411 «OY«I-T—s High 10 — A. Wolgast, 1ST High 30 — B. Vogue, S13 Fence Food Center—1 High 10-30 — B. Spatr, 177-481 WIIU Cafe—3 High 10-30 — V. Dengel, 167-432 Helen * BUI'* Cafe—1 High 10-30 — H. Wenthe, 168-453 McFadden'c FalnUng—4 High 10 — E. Mathias, 156 High 3'0 — M. Heckman, 316 Parmelee—6 High 10 — M. Swallow, 144 High 30 — B. Walker, 37* GAA JUNIORS Fin Popperi—g High 10-30 — Betty Mangum, 131-239 Sleepers—1 High 10-30 — Barbara Hetthman, 149-856 lane Doffers—3 High 10-30 — Oall Davenport, 142-238 Twiiters—0 High 10-30 — Ellen Speer, 155-255 Unpredictable)—I! High 10-30 — Eulene Milton, 147-265 Strikes * Sparei—0 High 10 — Sheila Mulcahey, 102 High 30 — Kay Barr, 1M Bopin' Bowlers—2 High 10-30 — Wanda Williams, 148-26* Splitter*—1 High l'u-30 — Cheryl Kaub, 126-230 Fin Topplera—8 High 10 — Pris Carey, 140 High 30 — Llndy Wallace, 256 Cutter Bur*—* High 10-30 — Mag Williams 141-251 College Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS TOURNAMENTS NCAA Regional Semifinals EAST Duke 81, New York U. 76 St. Joseph's, Pa., 97, West Vir ginia 88 MID-EAST Loyola of Chicago 61, Mississippi State 51 Illinois 70, Bowling Green 67 MIDWEST Cincinnati 73, Texas 68 Colorado 78, Oklahoma City 72 FAR WEST Oregon State 66, San Francisco 61 Arizona State 93, UCLA 79 NCAA Small College Championship South Dakota State 44, Wittenberg 42 Third Place Oglethorpe 68, Southern Illinois 64 (ot) NAIA ' Semifinals Pan American 90, Grambling 83 Western Carolina 100, Fort Hayei M By DON WEISS i Associated Press Sports Writer LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) - The Cincinnati Bearcats, according to coach Ed Jucker, need some jacking up. But at least three of his associates think Jucker & Co. still will be headed by midnight for the showdown stage of the national collegiate basketball championship once again. We hadn't played in two weeks and weren't in top shape," Jucker said after his two • time NCAA kings had struggled to a 73-68 victory over Texas in the semifinals of the midwest regional Friday night. "We looked flat in the second half. Maybe this will scare us and jack us up and get us on the right track." The track to what Cincinnati hopes will be an unprecedented third straight title leads next against Colorado here tonight. The co - champions of the Big Eight conference won the o t h e r semifinal 78-72 over Oklahoma City University in a ragged game enlivened by a fight that nearly became a free-for-all. Quick action by officials and handlers of both teams stopped the fight short of a donnybrook. As it was, two of OCU's regulars, 6-foot-9 Bill Johnston and 6-6 Jim Miller, were ejected, while Colorado lost its No. 1 reserve, 6-4 Gene Sparks. The winner of the 9 p. m. CST final tonight will advance to Louisville for the national semifinals next Friday and Saturday. The coaches, Hal Bradley of Texas, Sox Walseth of Colorado and Abe- Lemons of Oklahoma City like the Bearcats' chances. Walseth, of course, hopes he's wrong. "Last year they had Hogue and could overpower you; this year they have the more agile George Wilson in the pivot and they can finesse you," said Walseth, whose Buffs lost to Cincinnati 73-46 in this same regional final last year. "They may not have much depth but with those five players and the versatility they have, you don't need any. They look as good as ever to me." Wilson, a 6-8 stringbean who was a forward last year, scored 25 points and All-American Ron Bonham got 24 in Cincinnati's victory over Texas Friday night, one made surprisingly tough because the Longhorns hit a torrid 55 per cent of their shots. Again it was the tremendous poise of Tom Thacker and Tony Yates, plus the great defense, that pulled out the top-ranked Bearts' 24th triumph in 25 games. Ken Charlton, a 6-6 smoothie from Denver and the Big Eight's player of the year, scored 26 points but Colorado had some anxious moments before it could put away the mountainous Chiefs from Oklahoma City, who average 6-7. Charlton was involved in the fight of giants, touched off by a collision between two little guys, Eric Lee of Colorado and Bill Stephens of OCU, midway of the second half. When the dust had cleared, one of the officials mistook Charlton for Sparks and sent him to the bench. After the mistake was discovered, Charlton returned to score several key points as Colorado held off a late Oklahoma City rally led by Bud Koper, who got 20 of his 26 points in the second half. Teachers "Teach" Seniors If some of the "professors' swagger into the classrooms at Ottawa Junior and Senior High Schools Monday, why, it's their privilege. And 11-man squad of men teachers upheld the faculty in a basketball game with the seniors last night, surviving a fourth-quarter senior rally to win, 55-44. The teachers had 15 points from Don Kornhaus and 14 from G. M. Newmaster. Harry Morton scored 13 to lead the seniors. Faculty Coach W. P. Shepard used 11 men against the 14 seniors Al Rybolt threw into the contest. All the teachers except Harvey Drake managed to score, and he managed to pick up a foul. The faculty led by only two points, 29-27, at halftime, but the seniors faltered in the third, scor ing only four points to the teachers' 14. Here's the individual scoring: FACULTY — 55: Kornhaus, 5 5 1; Centner, 100; Newmaster, 5 4 3; Bailey, 301; Olmstead, 113; Williams, 11 0; Brill, 11 0; Downing, 100; Wallace, 2 1 2; Drake, 001; Bone, 1 0 0. Totals, 21 13 11. SENIORS — 44: Morton, 533; Dunn, 421; Winchester, 111; Ferguson, 004; Park, 101; Warren, 000; Edwards, 0 0 1; Heth, 100; Killion, 100; Hagerty, 1 0 0; Wiggins, 102; Hayden, 100; Houston, 000; Stephens 234; Snider, 002. Totals, 18 9 19. Fighter Hurt DETROIT (AP)—Heavyweight Leroy Roker of St. Louis, Mo. was taken to Receiving Hospital in Detroit with a possible con cussion suffered in a fight with Detroiter Sonny Banks Friday night. Loyola's 'Perfect Gentlemen' Beat Mississippi State, 61-51 By JERRY GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer EAST LANSING, Mich. (AP)- [t was just like any other basketball game—rugged under the backboards, decided on superior State's controversial NCAA meeting with Chicago Loyola, almost prevented by a Mississippi court injunction, came off in routine fashion Friday night. A Friend With Sharp Talons GRAVOIS MILLS, Mo. (AP)Anybody want a friendly chicken hawk? Mrs. Gifford Williams is trying to get rid of one. Several months ago her son-in- law, Richard Gerlt, hit a wild chicken hawk with his pickup truck as the bird was eating a dead rabbit in the road. Gerlt thought the bird was dead so he took it to Mrs. Williams, who has a collection of stuffed birds and animals. The hawk regained consciousness. Mrs. Williams put a splint on its broken leg and nursed the bird back to health. The hawk refuses to leave Members of the family 'find it disconcerting to have the friendly hawk light on their shoulders and dig in with sharp talons to hold on. Recently Mrs. Williams put the hawk in the trunk of her car and drove 15 miles out of town where she let it loose. The hawk was waiting for her when she got back home. WATER HAULING 1500 Gallon Tank 6 mile radius $5.00 10 mile radius $6.00 Phone CH 2-5425 Gordon Paul 24 HOUR SERVICE Third-ranked Loyola, 26-2, playing four Negroes all the way, easily defeated the sixth-ranked Southeastern Conference champions 61-51 in the opening round of the Mid-East regionals. "They were perfect gentlemen —just like any other team we played," said Joe Dan Gold, Mississippi State captain. "They beat us on the offensive backboards. They just had too many big men for us and they won it by taking all those rebounds." The game began with the usual handshakes between the opposing players. It ended with Mississippi State's players congratulating the Ramblers with traditional pats on the back. Only 31 fouls were called, 17 on Loyola and 14 on Mississippi State. "Let's talk about the way they played basketball, not their color," said Coach Babe McCarthy. His Mississippi State team came here on an intrigue-filled flight, complete with a cloak-and-dagger plan to avert serving of the injunction, only, to learn on arriving it was suspended by a later court ruling back home. "Loyola's one of the greatest teams in the country and they beat us although we played a pretty good game," McCarthy added. "We'd have to be near perfect to beat Loyola." This was Mississippi State's first appearance in the NCAA. They turned down earlier NCAA invitations because of Mississippi's "unwritten law" preventing state-supported schools from competing in events in which they possibly would meet integrated teams. Ensley To Speak At Melvern Harold Ensley, widely known as the "Sportsman's Friend," the name of his television show, wil speak at the annual athletic ban quet at Melvern High School. The dinner, to honor the Mel vern High coach and athletes will be at 7 p.m. Wednesday March 20, at the school. Mem bers of the senior class and their mothers will serve the dinner Tickets may be purchased for $1.50 each at the Melvern Sun dry Store or from members o: the high school student council Tickets should be purchased no later than Tuesday, March 19. For Insurance On dwellings, household Roods, buildings and automobilw See Dean Berlin, Aqtnt 109 E Second Phone CH 2-2S04 OTTAWA BOWL 418y a N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 DYNAMIC 1st a»t tri Ttl. Lees Cafe—3 M. Blrckhead 151 124 345 610 D. Richesoen 144 212 150 508 A.Jones 146 168 121 433 B. Wenthe 147 171 171 417 D. Heckman 175 150 314 489 W. W. Wfaltacre—1 L. Cordle 160 158 171 489 B. Messenger 144 174 155 473 B. West 144 99 140 383 B. Bond 185 158 178 521 J. -Uster 141 191 176 516 Brlsooe Drags—J C. Suffron 143 131 121 411 K. Suffron 178 105 138 421 O. Bond 128 124 163 415 A. Baldwin 143 134 277 Hoyal-T—I L. WlChmiB 136 165 184 465 L. Blen 160 115 120 475 T. Maries 127 118 138 383 M. Thompson 143 160 171 474 T. Van Leiden 143 155 145 443 Willis Ncrscrr C..—J J. Love 163 127 107 317 O. Miller 165 96 140 401 T. Sherman 107 89 151 347 F. Ourbln 90 102 II 311 R. Crawford M 131 134 383 Keen Co.— S W. Trout 148 112 128 456 F. Kaub 170 161 149 480 F. Wile 131 148 145 414 J. Funk 156 162 154 472 W. Lewis 134 188 144 438 MGHTHAWKS lit 2nd 3rd Ttl Whites Appliances— 9 R. Bettge 312 195 186 59 B. White 133 146 110 38 E. Lowrance 163 194 158 51 H. Thrasher 156 171 160 48 C. Oodd 108 153 136 594 Russ It Pati Budwelser—8 B. Dixon 142 136 135 41 D. Richeson 300 134 172 506 H. Ledom 90 98 94 28 A. Jones 179 166 169 51 D. Heckman 170 170 181 52 Montfomery War*—3 K. Hollon 123 136 132 39 O. Jonee 92 123 128 34 K. Redifer 134 120 159 41 O. Biirress 148 167 213 52 K. Llegerot 152 164 203 51 neathman OH—1 C. Keim 156 111 ISO 45 J. DeVorc 187 140 118 51 O. Toumberlin ......' 145 140 164 441 F. Heathman 125 134 131 3T E. Ferguson 181 155 138 484 Harry Smith Ami* Supply—4 N. White 177 158 313 541 D. Mclntire 167 132 155 454 C. Brandon 174 154 111 51 B. Bond 333 113 117 603 F. Simmons 130 1«6 178 Reno's Inc.—* J. Clark 171 l»S 113 551 J. Wlllhlte 178 165 170 51! R. Cannady 117 116 ill 45; H. Unneman 168 136 152 456 If. Ball 113 159 186 4M MAMIE VAN DOREN Mamie Calms Him? By TED MEIER Associated Press Sports Writer If "No-Hit" Bo Belinsky makes a comeback this season with the Los Angeles Angels, give an assist to Mamie. Belinsky is the left-hander who showed a preference for the bright lights after zooming to stardom by pitching a no-hitter against Baltimore last May. During the off-season he vowed to reform. The 6-foot-2 southpaw allowed only one hit in the four scoreless innings he worked Friday against San Francisco's National League champion Giants at Phoenix. The fact that the Angels scored a decisive 18-2 victory took second place to Belinsky's fine performance. "Mamie has calmed me down," he said afterwards referring to Mamie Van Doren, the actress. They did a lot of pool-sitting together this spring at the Angels' camp in Palm Springs, Calif. The Yankees ended their slide in the spring exhibition standings by scoring two 8th inning runs to edge Minnesota 2-1. Jack Reed's double got the Yanks started after seven scoreless innings. Paul Foytack of Detroit also pitched 1-hit ball for four innings and socked a 2-run homer as the Tigers whipped Milwaukee 5-4. Washington rallied to beat the Chicago White Sox 9-6 helped by successive homers by Marv Breeding and Dick Phillips, and Cincinnati nipped Philadelphia 2-1 on Marty Keough's two-bagger in the ninth. Houston won its fourth straight by defeating Cleveland 8-7, St. Louis ended a 3-game losing streak by downing Pittsburgh 6-4 and the Chicago Cubs outlasted Boston 12-11. Baltimore beat the Los Angeles Dodgers 11-5 in a night game at Miami. It was the sixth straight for the unbeatten Orioles. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Friday's Results New York 116, Chicago 111 San Francisco 119, St. Louis 108 Today's Games Boston at Syracuse Cincinnati at Chicago San Francisco at Los Angeles Sunday's Games Syracuse at Boston New York at Cincinnati Detroit at St. Louis Pan American Faces Carolinans For Title By JIM VAN VALKENBURG Associated Press Sports Writer KANSAS CITY (AP)-It's Pan American and big Lucious Jackson — upsetters of top - seeded Grambling — against Western Carolina with Mel Gibson's deadly outside shooting for the National Intercollegiate basketball title tonight. Pan American whipped Grambling (La.) 90-83 in the semifinals Friday night with the 6-foot-9, 240- pound Jackson scoring 33 points. Many observers felt the big team from Edinburg, Tex., had cleared Honor Grambling Coach KANSAS CITY (AP) - Fred Hobdy of Grambling (La.) College whose team was upset Friday night in the National Intercollegiate Basketball Tournament, was named Basketball Coach of the Year by the NAIA. Hobdy was presented a plaque at the NAIA hall of fame banquet preceding the game. His team was seeded No. 1 in the 1963 tournament, but was upset 90-83 by Pan American College of Edinburg, Tex. in the semifinals. Grambling won the tournament two years ago. Inducted into the NAIA Basketball Hall of Fame were coaches Leroy (Stix) Morley of Western Illinois University and Milton Jowers of Southwest Texas State College; players Bob Hopkins of Grambling and Frank and Charles Cramer of Gardner, Kan., who have been official trainers for the basketball tournament. A hall of fame award for Jerry Shipp, former Southeastern State player now with the Phillips 66 Oilers, was presented to his parents, Mr. and Mrs. Ed Shipp of Blue, Okla. Jerry could not be present. High School Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS STATE TOURNAMENTS (Semifinals) CLASS AA (At Wichita) Wyandotte 41, Parsons 38 (ot) Salina 53, Wichita East 47 CLASS A (At Hutchinson) Goodland 45, Neodesha 38 Russell 53, Buhler 38 CLASS B (At Emporia) Peabody 58, Haven 51 Hill City 62, Highland 51 CLASS BB (At Dodge City) Corning 65, Sylvia 45 Durham 59, Dwight 35 Curved AUTO Glass Popular Makes In Stock SUFFRON Gloss Co. 418 N. Main Phone CH 2-2515 Public Sale Will sell at Public Auction at the farm located 3 miles west of Ottawa, Kansas on Wilson Street March 27, 1963 Starting at 1:00 o'clock 170 bales Lespedeza hay, more or less. 1935 Chevrolet 2-door sedan. Allis Chalmers tractor; 14-inch 2-bottom Case tractor plow; International tandem disc. FOLLOWING MACHINERY HORSE DRAWN — Corn planter; McCormick Deering mower; wagon; and box; grain drill; 4-shovel cultivator; hay rake; walking lister; walking plow; double shovel. HOUSE-HOLD GOODS — G. E. refrigerator; dining table; book case; kitchen cabinet; cupboard; 2 iron bedsteads; 6 chairs; dresser; stand table; other articles too numerous to mention. Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents. Howard Conley Est. Perry Burrows, Adm. Auctioneers: Myers Bros. Clerk: Peoples Bank of Ottawa. its highest hurdle en route to the NAIA championship. Bat Western Carolina, with the 6-foot-3 Gibson firing in 36 points, including IS-for-U from the field, gained many supporters with its impressive 100-84 victory over Fort Hays (Kan.) State. "No one paid any attention to us when he got here," Coach Sam Williams of Pan American said after the game. "But we've felt all along we were going to win. We've had confidence since Sunday. We felt we have better shooters as a team than Grambling except for Herschel West. "This was the big one, but the boys want to win. I think we have a good chance in the finals. Jim Gudger, Western Carolina coach, said it will take a "superhuman" effort by his club from Cullowhee, N. C., to beat Pan American. "They're not much bigger than we are but lots stronger physically." Teaming with Jackson on the Broncos front line are Jim McGurk, 6-4 and 215, and Mitchell Edwards, 6-5 and 215. Jackson has averaged 26.8 in four tournament games, Edwards 20.0 and McGurk 11.0. Western's frontline includes Darrell Murray and Gaston Seal, both 6-5 and 190, plus Tommy Lavelle, 6-9 and 230. As a group they have scored 39.3 points a game in the tourney. But Pan American has no outside shooter to compare with Gibson, the tournament's leading scorer with 111 points for a 27.8 average. He has hit an amazing 60.5 per cent from the field, best in the tourney. Gudger said his team's 61 per cent shooting against Hays didn't surprise him. "We came into the tournament with the best team shooting percentage—.507—of any club here and Gibson had .577. We work for the good shot and the boys can all hit the basket." Western seeded No. 10, has a 28-6 season record. Pan American seeded No. 12, stands 25-6. Grambling 29-3, faces Fort Hays 21-6, for third place in the opener at 7:30 p. m. CST. The Tigers, more per man, are expected to HERALD Phone CH 2-4700 take out their frustration on the Kansas team. Hays trailed by as much as 18 points in the first half but rallied within two points twice in the last half and was only six down with 3:45 left. Pan American led all the way after jumping ahead 14-3 but had to fight off a furious Grambling rally led by West and Willis Reed who is 6-9 and 246. West had 34, points, Reed 31. Worried Doug Takes Golf Lead By CHARLES STAFFORD ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) —Tension and worry dog Doug Sanders' heels like a homeless mutt. His shoulders literally ache with tension. He worries about his putting concentration. And Friday, the former University of Florida .golfer shot his second near-flawless round of golf in two days to take the lead in the $25,000 St. Petersburg open with a 135. Sanders had an opening round 68, clipped five strokes off par in the second outing with a 67, and in the two rounds bogied only one hole. Tommy Bolt, the first round leader with a 65, could only match par Friday. The Palm Desert, Calif., pro went into today's third round in third place with a 137. Tied for second were George Bayer of South Pasadena, Calif., and Dave Marr of New Rochelle, N.Y., with 136s. Sanders, who is playing in only his fourth tournament this year, said he has been troubled with tension spots in his shoulder and neck muscles. The Ojai, Calif., professional said his good round Friday came because, "I just got the ball in the fairway. I managed to get all of them up close to the hole.** GILLETTE 4^ Super Power Bar • Tractor Tires J See Us for J FAST, EFFICIENT J TIRE SERVICE J on AJ1 Tractors! T 110 West 4th St T Right Down Town T S Supply, Inc. CH 24436 Here's a Sample Of YOU CAN DEPEND ON from your Dependable Dealer MOORE CHEV. - OLDS., INC. 1957 Oldsmobile $695 Dependable transportation, 4 Door, Super 88 Hardtop, Radio, Heater, Hydramatic, Power Steering and Power Brakes. and Remember ... If You bought a Car and Didn't See MOORE, You Lost Money. MOORE CHEV.-OLDS., INC. 412 S. Main C H2-3640

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