The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 18, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Monday, March 18, 1963
Page 3
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Six Teams Left In NIT Oregon State, Cincy, Duke And Loyola NCAA Entries v By SHELDON SAKOWITZ Associated Press Sports Writer Cincinnati, Duke and Chicago ranked basketball teams — along with unheralded Oregon State •wing into the final round of the national collegiate championship this week after surviving the regional tournaments. Cincinnati, No. 1 in the final Associated Press poll, will be aiming for an unprecedented third straight NCAA title. The Bearcats face upstart Oregon State in the semifinals Friday night at Louisville, Ky. Second-ranked Duke clashes with Chicago Loyola, No. 3 nationally, i nthe other semifinal match. The winners meet in the championship game Saturday night after the losers play for consolation honors. Cincinnati won the Midwest regional at Lawrence, Kan., Saturday night with a 67-80 victory over Colorado. .Oregon State stunned fourth-ranked Arizona State 83-65 in me Far West regional final at Provo, Utah. Duke extended its winning streak to 20 in turning back St. Joseph's of Philadelphia 73-59 in the Eastern Regional title game at College Park, Md. Chicago Loyola was impressive in capturing the Mideast Regionals at East Lansing, Mich., with a 79-64 triumph over Illinois. The National Invitation Tournament at New York's Madison Square Garden continues its quarter-final round Tuesday night with six teams remaining in the field. The big upset occurred in a quarter-final game Saturday night when top-seeded Wichita, ranked fifth in the AP poll, bowed to Villanova 54-53. The Wheatshockers had achieved national prominence last month by shattering Cincinnati's 37-game victory string. Villanova advanced to the semifinals Thursday night along with Canisius, which eliminated Memphis State 76-67 in the other quarter-final game last Saturday evening. St. Louis and Miami of Florida gained quarter-final berths, winning a first-round doubleheader Saturday afternoon. The Billikens nipped LaSalle 62-61 and the Hurricanes squeezed past St. Francis of New York, 71-70. In the other quarter-final round Tuesday night, St. Louis encounters Marquette while Miami is paired with Providence. Marquette and Providence are seeded and received first-round byes. The winners meet in the other semifinal test Thursday. The finals will be held Saturday afternoon, preceded by a consolation game for third place. In NCAA regional consolation games for third place last Saturday, West Virginia bowled over New York University 83-73 in the Eastern Regionals; Mississippi State topped Bowling Green 65-60 in the Mideast Regionals; Texas polished off Oklahoma City 90-83 in the Midwest Regionals and San Francisco shaded UCLA 76-75 in the Far West Regionals. Grown Men In Tears At Cousy's Farewell By BOB HOOBING Associated Press Sports Writer BOSTON (AP)-Bob Cousy sat pale and weary on the trainer's table long after the most thrilling, emotion-draining experience of his 34 years. "The worst is over now," Cousy said Sunday after the monumental Boston farewell to the all-time great who is ending an unparalleled 13-season National Basketball Association career. "The playoffs will be nothing." In a moving prelude to retirement, the unshakeable athlete, always steadiest in the clutch, was wracked with sobs. He was not alone. Many a grown man cried. Few saw the final minutes of a game in which Boston defeated Syracuse 125-116. Celtics coach Red Auerbach, who gave Cousy a tearful hug before a standing room Boston Garden crowd and a regional television audience, reflected in the dressing room: "I've never seen anything like this as a tribute to an athlete." Cousy admitted he had dreaded tiie moment of this final game in his last season. "How do you say thank you?" he had asked. For an hour he received accolades, gifts and a message from President Kennedy while he wiped his eyes, wrung his hands, bowed his head, shuffled his feet and waved to the crowd during the many ear-splitting ovations. President Kennedy's message, For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile See Dean Berlin, Aqent 109 E Second Phone CH 2-2804 read by Auerbach during the pre- game ceremonies, said Cousy's "record is an eloquent testimony to your ability as a basketball player. I know you will set the same high standards as a coach that you have as a player. It is a pleasure for me to join the sports world in this tribute to you." Oh, yes, the game. Cousy scored eight points, passing the 1,000 point mark for the fifth consecutive season, and he had nine assists. Salina Wins Crown By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Salina Mustangs have won the Kansas Class AA high school basketballs championship — their first state title since 1950. Paced by senior Jeff Elias with 23 points, the Mustangs defeated Wyandotte 57-49 in the tournament finals at Wichita Saturday night. Wichita East topped Parsons 59-41 in the consolation game. In other divisions, Russell captured the Class A title,' Peabody was the winner in Class B and Houston Los Angeles 5 4 San Francisco .... Durham came Class BB. out on top in Russell downed Goodland 20-16 in the lowest scoring game in the 23-year Class A tournament history. Neodesha took third place with a 58-34 victory over Buhler in the tournament at Hutchinson. In Class B play at Emporia, Peabody edged Hill City 50-49 in a contest that was tight all the way. Haven downed Highland 71-49 for consolation honors. In the Class BB windup at Dodge City, Durham rolled to a 56-39 triumph over Corning. Sylvia defeated third place. Dwight 67-55 for OTTAWA BOWL 418V 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 GRAND CHAMPION Helen * Bllli C»f«—1 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. J. Doty 149 162 182 473 R. Schultl 221 163 155 539 H. Doman 160 147 175 483 B. Wenthe 147 194 236 577 D. Heckman 158 171 301 530 Harry Smith Auto Supply—8 M. White 190 198 148 536 D. Mclntire 157 152 160 469 C. Brandon 242 2V>9 183 634 B. Bond 269 226 198 693 T. Simmons 125 138 162 423 DYNAMIC W. W. Whltaere—4 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. Lyle Cordle 188 162 176 528 B. West 117 183 161 461 B. Messenger 159 109 159 418 J. Jaster 185 179 197 561 Royal T—0 L. Wlehman 162 160 164 486 L. Bien 147 182 184 513 T. Marks 128 133 116 377 M. Thompson 167 127 159 453 T. Van Leiden .. 176 147 194 517 RAM MIDGETS DeacM Wild—8 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. N. Richeioo ....... 96 86 J. Bauer .......... 167 116 O. Hettler ......... 128 J. Steinman ....... 113 A. Campbell ...... 123 Spllnleri— 0 T. Fisher .......... 71 D. Mudrick ....... 96 J. Mclntosh ....... M 123 96 140 111 95 75 58 91 Suits ........... 76 8. Bell ............ US Timber Tnnbleri— 1 H. Suits ........... 108 71 J. Moody ........ 130 121 O. Bein ......... 83 78 J. JohniM ........ M 64 B. Salb ........... 100 10 Sleepers— I P. Foster ......... 92 M J. Salb ............ 95 104 C. Dennlitoa ...... 103 118 D. Bien ........... 72 86 D. Gumm ......... 114 136 Hcntterbraus— 4 D. Kersley ........ 126 12* W. Dennlston ..... M M 8. Van Cleav* ..... 53 89 R. Campbell ...... 71 W C. Nltcher ........ 07 M Bid* Bwl»WM-a R. Bell ............ 100 14* C. Hettler .. . , ..... Ill 114 E. Montgomery ... 99 115 B. Richeson ....... 133 U C. Dtvis .......... 173 1U 314 314 336 SATURDAY NITE SUNSET Climbers—3 D. Hall 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. E. Crawford 143 R. Crawford 114 Rollers—1 J. Thuro 88 D. Thuro .. .. 186 R. Hoover 101 L. Hoover 140 Downdrafts—3 A. Dodd 175 J. Dodd 97 177 187 184 548 138 149 430 143 149 406 93 112 293 125 156 467 125 113 339 119 134 393 175 204 554 133 132 362 V. Dodd 125 106 132 363 C. Dodd 121 159 154 434 Alley Cats—1 Q. Bond A. Bond 142 US 116 403 46 50 73 169 E. Mathlas 127 127 127 381 J. Swinehart Pin Lufferi—3 D. Toumberlin O. Toumberlin 140 140 140 420 121 112 114 105 100 333 J. Suits .. 114 93 120 327 B. Bond King Piiu—1 D. Clotfelter 193 178 224 595 101 J. Clotfelter 103 B. Richardson 104 J. Richardson 132 139 109 340 94 94 291 127 171 99 330 136 429 SATURDAY MIDNIGHTERB Alley Rats—0 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. C. Burgoon 77 97 I'Ol 275 R. Tarpy 141 B. Mudrick 135 102 123 366 136 101 372 138 148 406 D. Mudrlek 119 Cat Off Clrt—4 R. Kamp 160 317 319 596 H. Ogle 135 129 139 383 E. McDaniels 116 117 140 363 183 189 147 639 182 283 251 209 263 192 191 159 134 317 186 351 161 148 180 160 199 321 158 350 155 180 141 156 155 Jtt 325fM. Keefer 144 159 112 415 C. McDanieli Alley Cats—1 H. Henslek 135 C. Henslek 137 M. Hopkins 133 A. Hopkins 151 The Rollers—* 134 162 431 133 138 387 98 134 355 161 177 4 E. Cromwell 118 85 138 341 138 133 406 199 137 325 160 433 W. Cromwell 135 J. Foster 78 C. Foster 128 144 SIM Happy Four—1 D. Dennlston 103 116 130 338 B. Dennlston 94 131 137 353 O. Dennlston 123 93 83 307 M. Dennlston 110 103 91 304 Bwswlek KUs—1 A. Keefer 150 135 136 431 C. Dillon 90 85 105 380 D. Dillon 170 113 1B6 508 Exhibition Baseball Exhibition Baseball Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. Baltimore 8 01.000 Kansas City 6 Los Angeles » 5 Chicago 5 Cleveland 5 Detroit 5 Washington 5 2 3 4 4 4 4 .750 .625 .556 .556 .556 .556 Boston 4 5 .44 Minnesota 3 5 .375 New York 3 6 .333 NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. .... 4 4 Pittsburgh 4 4 Cincinnati 4 5 St. Louis 4 5 Philadelphia 2 6 Chicago ... Milwaukee Pet. .5 3 .625 .556 .500 .500 .444 .444 .350 .222 .22 2 7 ..2 7 1991 Tops In ABC All-Events BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP)-Therm Gibson of Detroit is back as a top contender in bowling competition after an absence of more than two years. The burly, 46-year-old veteran, who had virtually fallen out of sight since winning $75,000 for rolling six straight stikes on a television program Jan. 2, 1961, took first place Saturday in classic all- events at the American Bowling Congress Tournament. He piled up a nine-game total of 1,991 by shooting 593 in the doubles and 681 in the singles Saturday after a 717 three-game set Friday in the team event. Grambling Issues N AIA Challenge By JIM VAN VALKENBURG Associated Press Sports Writer KANSAS CITY (AP)-Talented Lucious Jackson led Pan Ameri can College of Edinburg, Tex., to the championship of the six-day marathon national intercollegiate basketball tournament and kep the title trophy in the South where it's been since 1955. Pan American defeated Western Carolina of Cullowhee, N.C., 73-62 in the finals Saturday night. Jack son, a 6-foot-9, 240-pound junior from San Marcos, Tex., scoret 25 points and grabbed 25 rebounds. He was named the mos valuable player of the tourna ment. Pan American was the thin Texas team in four years to win the 32-team NAIA meet. In nine tournaments since St. Benedict's (Kan.) won the 1954 crown thi championship has been confine* to three states—Texas, Louisiana and Tennessee. Grambling (La.), top - seedec this time, was upset by Pan American 90-93 in the semifinals as the eventual champs hit a sizzling 51 per cent. Many observers thought this was the title decider. Grambling whipped Fort Hay; (Kan.) State 107-86 for third place and Fred Hobdy, coach of the Louisiana team, issued an im mediate challenge to Pan Ameri can for 1964. He declared: "We let the big one with Pan American get away, but there wil be another big one next year are we'll try not to let it get away.' Her Business, Says Soraya ROME (AP)—Princess Soraya says she does not need to ask her ex-husband, the Shah of Iran, for permission to become a movie actress. In Tehran, however, a government source said that if she goes through with it, she will lose her title. Soraya signed a contract Thursday with Italian producer Dino de Laurentis, causing a sensation in this European movie capital. Buffs Tough In Relays MANHATTAN, Kan. (AP) Colorado dominated the eight! annual Kansas State invitationa relays Saturday night, breaking four meet records and winninj two more firsts. Three other records were se and another was equalled. Ten universities and 20 colleges were entered but no team point were kept. Records were set by Colorad in the shuttle hurdle relay, 29. seconds; Jim Miller, Colorado, 75 yard high hurdles, 8.9 seconds Roger Sayers, Omaha, 75-yard dash, 7.4; John Camien, Emporia State mile run, 4:07; Roge Olander, Colorado, pole vault, 15 feet 5% inches; Leander Durley Colorado, high jump, 6-914, am Yul Host, Kansas, shot put, 57.6 Sayers also tied the 300-yan dash record of 30.4 seconds. WHY NOT $5.00 Deductible Coverage See SMITH Insurance On Everything Porter • Spears AGENCY Tom Porter — Phone CH 2-3007 — George Spears UNVEILING HIS NEW CHAMP - Former heavyweight champion Ingcmar Johansson cuddles his infant son, nicknamed "Little Ingo," in Stockholm. Youngster weighed in at 7 pounds at birth and has not yet been christened. When his son was born, Ingemar said, "It's the finest boy I ever saw. Just look at his fists. He got them from me." THE OTTAWA HERALD Monday, March 18, IMS Rags To Riches With Short Putt ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) —Young Raymond Floyd went from rags t* riches in 274 strokes of his golf cltibg. In four months on the professional tour, he hadn't won a dollar. And then Sunday, with stroke No. 274—-a tiny tap to knock in a ball caught on the lip of the 18th hole—he won $3,500. The tap gave the 20-year-old from Fayetteville, N.C., a one- stroke victory over Dave Marr of New Rochelle, N.Y., in the $25,000 St. Petersburg Open. He did it like Hratio Alger, with a touch of Arnold Palmer thrown in. Floyd shot a 5-under- par 67 in the first round, bounced to a 71 in the second, and came back Saturday with another 67. Then he added that 69 Sunday. While Floyd was scrambling along under par, the 29-year-old Marr was losing the thrra-stroke edge with which he began the Bowling Roundup Pinboys Up Front; Billy Scores 693 round. He appeared to be trying; to play safe, and putt after putt stopped short. By the end of the^ front nine, he was already a: stroke over par. '• Mason Rudolph of Lehigh Acres, Fla., who went into the round with a 208, fired a 4-under-par 68 for a third place total of 276. Tommy Bolt of Palm Desert- Calif., had a 70 to tie Rudolph. * * * ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) -Winners in the 72-hole $25,000 St. Petersburg Open Golf Tournament: Raymond Floyd, $3,500 67-71-67-89—274 Dave Marr, $2,300 67-69-66-73—275 Mason Rudolph, $1,650 72-66-70-68—278 Tommy Bolt, $1,650 65-72-69-70—278 Bob Goalby, $1,150 69-74-68-67—278 Dc-jg Ford, $1,150 73-69-S5-71—278 Julius Boros, $1,150 ' 67-63-68-70—27* Billy Maxwell, $1,150 66-72-79-71—278 Doug Sanders, $925 73-70-67-69—27» The pinboys at the Ottawa Bowl are coming to the front. Billy Bond, the 15-year-old pin- setter whose 602 in league play Friday night was the talk of the lanes, came up front against last night and missed a 700 series by only seven pins. He teamed with a fellow pin- boy, Charles Brandon who rolled 634, to lead Harry Smith Auto Supply to a 2755 series and a 3-1 victory over Helen and Bill's Cafe in the Grand Champions League. Billy opened with a 269 line, hitting eight straight strikes be- fore sparing in the ninth and striking and sparing in the tenth. He came back with a 226 and closed with an 198. Billy's 693 is the top series of the year in Ottawa Bowl league play Charles put lines of 242-209-183 into his 634 series. Billy packs a 153 average, and Charles, 158. Bill Wenthe scored a 236 line in a 577 series to lead H&B. Grand Champions League teams are winners of last years men's leagues at the Ottawa Bowl. An Ottawa Lions Club team placed sixth Sunday in the Lions Tournament at Osawatomie. Ralph Kampschroeder led the Ottawa five with 610, highest individual series in the tournament. Russell Crttes contributed 547 for Ottawa. Other members of the team are Leo Beller, Guy Briscoe and Max Pierson. Kampschroeder rolled the top series, 599, in mixed league play Saturday night at the Ottawa Bowl. Craig Davis led R and M Midgets at the Ottawa Bowl last week, rolling a 2-line series of 326. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Pro BasketbaU NBA Standings By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS EASTERN DIVISION W. L. Pet. G.B. Boston 58 22 .725 — Syracuse 48 32 .600 10 Cincinnati 42 38 .525 16 New York 21 59 ,263 37 WESTERN DIVISION Los Angeles ... 53 27 .663 — St. Louis 48 32 .600 5 Detroit 34 46 .425 19 san Francisco . 31 49 .392 22 Chicago 25 55 .313 28 Saturday's Results Boston 125, Syracuse 121 Cincinnati 126, Chicago 117 Los Angeles 111, San Francisco 105 (OT) Sunday's Results Boston 125, Syracuse 116 Cincinnati 116, New York 109 St. Louis 119, Detroit 105 Today's Games No games scheduled. Tuesday's Games (Playoff) Eastern Division Semifinal Cincinnati at Syracuse (first game of a best-of-5 series) The Herald pays {5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. OU Frosh Show Good Potential By FRED THOMPSON Coach Bill Boucek took a group of freshmen to the Kansas-State Invitational Indoor Track Meet on Saturday to give the newcomers some inter collegiate track experience. They competed against freshmen from many mid • west colleges and universities in this large school-dominated meet. The frosh mile relay team of Dick Booth, Ray Harvey, Ron Henderson and Daryl Gowens ran the distance in 3:27 far behind K-State's winning time of 3:2, but, nonetheless, it was a good indication of the smaller school's freshman potential. Daryl Randel, Carl Wuster- brorth, Jim Carter and Booth were OU's entry in the distance medley. Randel posted a 4:40 mile on the 220-yard indoor track. Nelson Taylor, the Braves' contender in the 75-yard open event for freshmen, covered the distance in an impressive 7.9 seconds but did not place. Tom Kinder and Andy Honey- OPPER'S CANS bloom in the Spring for the wishes Shop now for all the special needs that Springtime brings-with a Shopper's Loan from Household Finance. Buy new clothes to outfit the whole family, shop for a better car, buy things for the house. With cash, you shop for Spring bargains at any store. Trust America's oldest and largest com- K any of its kind to elp you meet the season's extra money needs. A»k about Credit Life and Disability Insurance, group rate, on loan» above f300 Caih YowOd f $100 300 500 1000 2100 MONT 30 paymts $43.67 85.64 HLY PA1 24 payntls $ 5.90 17.71 28.15 51.98 103.14 rMENT I 18 faymli $ 7.27 21.81 35.05 65.90 132.37 'IANS '12 payaitt $10.04 30.13 48.97 93.78 190.92 Clurrstt an computed at 3% on tkat pail of scheduled monlhiy balances not exceeding $300 •no 516 o}l%an any remainder. Massachusetts Ave., over Litwins PHONE: Viking 3-7545 Open Thursday ovonings until I—Closod Saturdays Loans made to residents within a 100 mile radius cutt, OU's only upperclass entries, failed to place in their specialities, the high jump and 75-yard dash respectively, but Honeycutt's 7.7 time kept him within a stride of the leaders. Despite weather that has not been good for training, and the fact that this was an indoor meet, Coach Boucek felt that his runners achieved fairly good times in this first outing. Still Bidding For Olympics NEW YORK (AP)-The United States Olympic Committee met today to decide whether Los Angeles or Detroit will make the United States bid for the 1968 Games. Originally, Detroit was selected by the Committee as the city that would try to bring the '68 Games to the United States. But Los Angeles interests objected that all arguments had not been properly weighed and bidding was reopened. Portland, Ore., San Francisco and Philadelphia also will make presentations. College Basketball TOURNAMENTS NCAA Regional Championships EAST Championship Duke 73, St. Joseph's (Pa.) 59 Consolation West Virginia 83, New York U. 73 MIDEAST Championship Chicago Loyola 79, Illinois 64 Consolation Mississippi 65, Bowling Green 60 MIDWEST Championship Cincinnati 67, Colorado 60 Consolation Texas 90, Oklahoma City 83 FAR WEST Championship Oregon State 83, Arizona State 65 Consolation San Francisco 76, UCLA 75 NTT St. Louis 62, LaSalle 61 Miami (Fla.) 71, St. Francis, (N.Y.) 70 Quarter-finals VUlanova 54, Wichita 53 Canisius 76, Memphis State W NAIA Championship Pan American 73, Western Carolina 62 Consolation Grambling 107, Fort Hays State 86 Armed Forces Interservice Championship Army 100, Marines 59 Consolation Navy 81, Air Force 68 West Virginia 83, New York U. 77 Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Foster Farm Service GILLILAND'S Recapping — Vulcanizing Rt. 4, Ottawa Ph. Centropolis I CRAMPED for TIME? OPEN SUNDAY ONLY 29 DAYS LEFT APRIL 75 IS THE DEADLINE... INCOME TAX Leave thoie tax worrit* to 01. Our service is prompt, accurate and complete . . . and we utually save you more than the nominal chargel Nation's Largest lax bpcciatists - 346 Office! Across the U.S. 201V2 S. Main Week Days 9-9 p.m—Sat. & Sun. 9-5 — CH 24224 jo Appointment Necessaryi

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