The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on March 30, 1963 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial

The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

Ottawa, Kansas
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 30, 1963
Page 2
Start Free Trial

THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, March 30, 1963 I m Cyclone Netmen Strong In Loss It was just a case of too little, too late. That was the story of the opening Ottawa Cyclone tennis match at Emporia yesterday afternoon as the Spartans edged the Reds, 5-4, in the 3Va-hour struggle. The Cyclones, hehind some spirited playing from Eddie Davidson, swept into the doubles with a 3-3 split in the singles and a good chance for the match. Davidson teamed with Loren Shofner to take the number one doubles and give the Reds a 4-3 edge, but it didn't stand up as the home team copped the remaining doubles matches. Coach Conrad Downing expressed satisfaction with his troops as he commented: "Eddie played a terrific game as he was down one set and came back to beat the number one man from Emporia. John Thompson and James Graham provided some unexpected power in singles, and, all in all, the team looked good for the first game of the season. Emporia de- feated us 8-1 last year but they were a bit surprised when we showed some bite." The Cyclones were 2-6 last season as they won over Olathe twice but lost to Lawrence, (2), Osawatomie (2), Highland Park and Emporia. Here are yesterday's team results, "0" for Ottawa, "E" for Emporia: 1. Eddie Davidson (0) over Jim Mossman (E), 0-6, 6-2, 6-4. 2. Phil Ladwig (E), over Loren Shofner, (0), 6-1, 6-2. 3. Randall Grundy (E), over Jan Jeffries, (0) 6-1, 2-6, 6-3. 4. John Thompson (0) over Craig Ladwig (E) 6-1, 6-.2 5. Jim Graham (0) over Tim Freeman (E) 6-2, 6-2. 6. Ken Emley (E) over Doug Schultz (0) 6-1, 6-3. Doubles — 1. Davidson-Shofner (0) over Mossman-C. Ladwig (E) 6-0, 6-2. 2. P. Ladwig-Freeman (E) over Graham-Thompson (0) 6-3, 5-7, 6-2. 3. Grundy-Emley (E) over Jefferis-Schultz (0) 0-6, 7-5, 6-3. Royals 1, Celtics 1 In NBA Best Of 7 CINCINNATI (AP)-Red Auerbach beamed happily. The fiery Boston Celtics coach did not even have any gripes about the officiating. All he had was praise—for his Celts after their 125-102 trouncing of the Cincinnati Royals Friday night in the National Basketball Association's Eastern Division playoff finals. That victory squared the best- of-7-series at one each. The Royals won 135-132 at Boston the Favor Ortiz In 15-Round Title Fight SAN JUAN, P.R. (AP)«CarIos Ortiz was a 3-1, favorite to defend successfully his lightweight title here tonight in the first world championship fight since Davey Moore died of injuries suffered in the loss of his featherweight crown at Los Angeles March 21. Doug Vaillant, 25, an exiled Cuban now, living in Miami, furnishes the 15-round challenge. Fight time is 8 p.m. Ottawa time. There will be more doctors than men in the ring. The Parks and Recreation Administration has ordered one doctor at each ring corner—four in all—to try to guard against a repetition of the Moore injuries. James J. Braddock, former heavyweight king, will referee. Ortiz, 24, born in Puerto Rico and raised in New York, is making his second defense of the 135- pound crown. He outpointed Vaillant in 10 rounds at Miami Beach, Fla., on Sept. 2, 1961, before he won the title on a lop-sided decision over Joe Brown last April 21 at Las Vegas. night before and it was after that one Auerbach fumed over the officiating. But Friday night was different. Auerbach, smiling and gracious, summed up his feelings about the game briefly: "We were shooting well and running well." The series moves back to Boston for the third game Sunday night. The Western Division finals start Sunday at Los Angeles, with the St. Louis Hawks paired against the Los Angeles Lakers. There was a side issue to Friday night's game at Cincinnati. Only hours before Louis Jacobs, multi-millionaire concessions operator from Buffalo, N.Y., assumed control of the Royals and of their home, Cincinnati Gardens. Jacobs, who already owned 40 per cent of the arena, acquired majority stock in the team and another 40 per cent of the Gardens from the estate of Thomas E. Wood. Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball St. Marys (Tex) 7, Kansas 4 Kansas State 12, Arkansas State 3 Colorado 7, Texas Western 5 Oklahoma State 2, Houston 1 Arizona State U. 5, Oklahoma 4 Tulsa 8, Nebraska 7 Tennis Oklahoma 7, Colorado Mines 0 Golf Arkansas 6%, Oklahoma 5% Junior College Track Aarkansas City 90, Southwestern Hayvees 61Vi Winfield St. Johns 11, Tonkawa (Okla) 0 lola 7714, Parsons Gl'/j, Qianute 22 J GILLETTE J ^ Super Power Bar ^ • Tractor Tires • J See Us for J J PAST, EFFICIENT J J TIRE SERVICE J J on All Tractor*! J T 110 West ttbSt J J Bijtht Down Tow* J Tire* «•» Hurricane Carter In TV Fight By MURRAY ROSE Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP) - He still looks as fierce as ever with his shaven head, drooping mustache and bulging muscles, but Rubjn (Hurricane) Carter doesn't scare the middleweights any more. "I think I can take him—and maybe knock him out," said Jose Gonzalez, a 23-year-old Puerto Rican who meets Carter, of Paterson, N.J., in a television 10- rounder at Madison Square Garden tonight. The bout will be telecast nationally by Channel 9, 9 p.m. Ottawa time. The 25-year -old Carter had built up a terrific knockout record and his boasts that he could flatten any of the middleweights caused some of the other 160-pounders to shy away from him. But no more since his last two fights with Holly Mims and Gemeo Brennan. Carter beat both on decisions but even in victory his chin showed signs of being made of glass. Mims dropped him and Brennan staggered him. Then Joe Louis Adair, a sparmate from Wichita, Kan., dropped him in a gym workout. Compare Death Rate In Sw>rts NEW YORK (AP)-There were twice as many football fatalties as boxing deaths in the world last year. According to official groups which record such figures, 26 football players and 13 fighters died in 1962 of injuries directly or indirectly attributed to each sport. There were five baseball deaths in 1962 and also five in basketball recorded in the news files at The Asociated Press. Football fatalities are compiled by the committee on injuries and deaths of the American Football Coaches Association. This organization disclosed 2 college, 16 high school, 2 semipro and 6 sandlot fatalities last year. The source for boxing deaths is Ring Magazine. Ten of the 13 listed in 1962 involved profesional fighters. Several of the sports deaths, however, were only remotely connected with major athletics events. Among the football deaths listed was that of a 27-year-old man who was playing touch football with his children and ran into a telephone pole. An unusual boxing fatality occurred when a Wisconsin State reformatory inmate died after a sparring workout at the prison. None of the baseball deaths involved professional games. In a Little League game, a 9-year-old boy, coaching at first base, was killed when a player chasing a pop fly ran into him. Three of basketball's fatal accidents happened in practice workouts while two resulted from actual game competition. Got Patrol Attention Anyway VINTTA, Okla. (AP)-The Highway Patrol office here heard-in a roundabout way—about a hit-and- run accident Friday night. The patrol dispatcher here reported this chain of events: Joplin flight service received a message from a pilot saying he had witnessed a hit-and-run accident near Centralia, Okla., and was following a car which fled from the scene. Joplin suggested the pilot radio Tulsa flight service. He did. Tulsa flight service notified the Oklahoma Highway Patrol office at Tulsa. The Tulsa OHP office notified the OHP here. A patrol car was dispatched to the scene of the alleged accident. Officers found no evidence of an accident. The pilot landed near a coal mine at Centralia and called the OHP here. He said he thought the driver of the car he followed had stolen some gasoline from the mine. He said he made up the story about the accident so the OHP would catch the driver. The driver got away. So did the pilot. Apparently no one asked him his name. Exhibition Baseball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Friday's Results Milwaukee 4-5, Chicago A 2-7, second 6 innings, darkness Baltimore 5, Pittsburgh 2 Detroit 8, New York N 5, 10 innings Cleveland 2, Los Angeles A 1 Boston 10, San Francisco 7 Los Angeles N 12, Kansas City 1 Philadelphia 8, Cincinnati 5 Washington 3, Minnesota 2, 17 innings St. Louis 3, New York A 2 Oklahoma City, PCL 8, Hous ton 2 OVER 140,000 KANSAS DRIVERS CAN'T BE WRONG! ance company. There must be a reason for this overwhelming preference. There is. More coverage at the lowest possible premium cost. See your agent today. Farm Bureau Mutual Bob Robbins General Agent 121E. 2nd CH 2-4122 Bowling Heckman Rolls 617; Sue, Arlene Shine A 223 opening line sent Dave Heckman on the way to a 617 series for Lee's Cafe last night in the Dynamic League at Ottawa Bowl Lanes. With three of Dave's teammates clipping in 500-plus series, Lee's scored a 2609 series and beat Royal T, 4-0. Dave's other lines were 190 and 204. , There were some big scores on the women's side last night, too. Sue Wolgast rolled a 526 with 140-202-184 as her Royal T team split 2-2 with Parmelee in the Friday Night Ladies League at the Royal T Lanes. And Arlene DeCaeny scored a 524, And Arlene DeCaeny scored a 524, with 151-168-205, for Pence Food Center which beat McFadden's Painting, 3-1, in the Ladies League. Sally Simmons rolled a 496 with a 176 top line for Ottawa Bowl, 3-1 winner over Helen and Bill's Cafe. The Royal T team posted a 2242 series. J. Willhitc turned in the best score in the men's Nighthawk League at the Ottawa Bowl, hitting 587 for Reno's, Inc., yfa-lM winner over White's Furniture. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere on this page. Here are team results and high individual scores, in the Ladies League: FalraiMl Dairy— 3 gl«h 10 - p. Melton, 187 High 30 — C. Roller, 429 High 10 — D. Leflsr, 168 High 10-30 - V. Dengel, 159-428 Kramer'i Drag*— 14 High 10 — D. Snell, 182 High 30 — F. Hughts and T-* High 10-30 - 8. Woltast, 302-528 Parmelee — z High 10-30 — B. Walker, UC-3M Pence road Center—it High 10-30 — A. DeCaeny, 205-524 MeFadden'R Painting— 1 High 10-30 - E. Mathias, 179-447 Ottawa Bowl— :i High 10 — B. Adams, 177 High 30 — S. Simmons, 496 Helen ft Bill's Cafe— 1 High 10-30 — V. Hoffman, 183436 Wellsville News Large Group Attends Revival At New Hope By BERNICE HOLDEN The Wellsville Baptist Church was represented by 44 people at the revival meeting at the New Hope Baptist Church. Special music was provided by a male quintet composed of Hugh Cramer, Robert Cramer, Robert Courter, Glen Layton, Jr., and Keith Chanay. Rev. Homer Ganong directed the singing and was the soloist Louis Schendel was among a group of six men who accompanied Ensign Sisk, Miami County Agricultural Agent, in attending a school of instruction on artificial breeding Thursday at Kansas State University, Manhattan. The men visited the bull pens at the college to view the different breeds. The Fidelia Sunday School Class of the Wellsville Methodist Church met Thursday for a potluck dinner in Hays Hall. Mrs, S. F. Schowengerdt and Mrs. Dot Harrison were hostesses. Presiding was Mrs. Florence Shannon, Mrs. Harrison had charge of devotionals. Roll call was answered by current events. Visiting followed the meeting. Sunflower HDU members made 37 dozen cancer bandages to go to the Miami County Hospital, Paola, at its meeting Tuesday afternoon at the home of Mrs. Bob Perkins. Others present were Mrs. Montie Martin, Mrs. Bert Elliott. Mrs. Charles Rogers, Mrs. Bert Broers, Mrs. Elsie Sieg and Mrs. L. B. Schendel. The hostess served punch. Mr. and Mrs. Harold Eugene Bouse, Louistown, Mont., are parents of a daughter, Karrie Lynnette, born Tuesday, March 26, at 2:30 a.m. The infant weighed 5 l /2 Ibs. Grandparents are Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bouse, Wellsville, and Mr. and Mrs. Clyde Yakle, Abilene. Great grandmothers are Mrs. W. G. Bouse, Burlington; Mrs. Mattie Keeble, White City, and Mrs. Vesta Yakle, Baldwin. Visiting this week with Mr. and Mrs. Harold Bouse is his mother, Mrs. Maude Bouse, Burlington. Next Week's meeting of Youth For Christ has been cancelled due to the revival at the Wellsville Baptist Church. At the meeting April 9, vocalists from the Calvary Bible College will be guests at the meeting. At the YFC meeting Tuesday night, Leonard Burbank gave the opening prayer. After group singing, members gave a skit, "Rinse The Blood Off My Toga." Closing prayer was by Harry Johnson, Kansas City. Thirty-two were present. Bishop Eugene Slater addressed a ministers' study group Wednesday at the Wellsville Methodist Church. Present were Maurice Culver, Grinter Chapel, Kansas City; Jim Starkey, DeSoto; Al Hager, Asbury Methodist Church, Prairie Village; Jim Uhlig, Lebo; C. W. Garrett, Lawrence; Jim Nabors, Wellsville; Don Hull, Lawrence; Mark Rouch, Baldwin; Wayne Reynolds, Hamilton; Allen Uthoff, Kincaid, and Glenn Hosman, Emporia. Eighteen young people attended the MYF Lenton breakfast Wednesday morning in Hays Hall of the Wellsville Methodist Church. Rev, Jim Nabors prepared the breakfast. Susan Gleisberg led the devotions. Mrs. Helen Chanay, family life chairman of the Woman's Missionary Society of Wellsville Baptist Church, announced that 15 women of the church attended the second session of the family relations class on Tuesday in Fellowship Hall. She announced that the next class would be on Tuesday, April 9. Leroy Price, Sunday School superintendent of the Wellsville Baptist Church, announced the successful visitation program conducted on Tuesday night, March 26, by the teachers and workers of the Sunday School. The following couples participated: Mr. and Mrs. Damon Chesbro, Mr. and Mrs. Gene Lesh, Mr. and Mrs. Eldon Whiteaker, Rev. and Mrs. Homer Ganong. Also making calL were Mrs. Harold Good, Mrs. Dollie Hill, Mrs. T. J. Bivins, Mrs. Olin Leach, Mitzi Ganong, Glenn Layton, Jr. and Norman Shannon. Twenty-nine homes were reached in an effort to obtain the goal of 300 people for Sunday School on Sunday, March 31. Three Tied For Lead In Azalea WILMINGTON, N.C. (AP) Jerry Barber, rising young Canadian star George Knudson and Gene Littler, list year's No, 2 money winner, were/ the three leaders as th« 120,000 Azalea Open Golf. Tournament's third round started today. Their 137 totals for M holes, seven under par, gave them a one-shot lead over putting wiiard Doug Ford and Larry Beck* a promising young North Carolina professional who was national junior champion six years ago. This tournament, which has produced three playoffs in the last five years, may well have another after Sunday's final round. Sharing sixth place at 139 were Harold Kneece and Billy Farrell. In all, 20 players were under par for 36 holes and 11 others even with regulation figures. Ford's fantastic 31-33—64 was the big story of Friday's second round. The fast-stepping former Masters champion shaved 10 shots from his first round score as he took 24 puts, seven less than the day before. Barber, who'll be 47 next month and has won here twice before, had eight threes and shot .the course in 33-35. He is the only player to break 70 both days over the 6,700-yard Cape Fear Country Club course. Wheat Vote Set May 21 WASHINGTON (AP)-The administration has set the date and ground rules for the referendum on its controversial 1964 wheat program. Secretary of Agriculture Orville S. Freeman announced Friday that wheat growers will vote May 21 on the 1964 plan enacted by Congress last year. And under the law, he outlined what it would mean to growers if they accept the plan: —A 10 per cent reduction in U.S. wheat acreage from the present 55 million acres to 49.5 million acres. —A two-price support plan under which the price of 975 million bushels would be supported by the government at $2 a bushel and 245 million bushels would receive a price support of $1.30 a bushel. Wheat produced above the limit would draw severe penalties. —Payments to farmers for wheat land forced out of production plus bonus payments for further voluntary acreage reductions. The payments for manda- torily withdrawn land would be about 50 to 60 cents a bushel on the normal per-acre yield of the land. Diversion payments on voluntarily withdrawn land would average about $1 a bushel on the normal yield. Freeman said farmers would be assured a gross income of $2.3 billion to $2.4 billion on their 1964 crop wheat if they adopt the program. Pro Basketball By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Friday's Result Eastern Division Final Boston 125, Cincinnati 102, best- of-7-series, tied 1-1 No games Saturday Sunday's Game Cincinnati at Boston Western Division Final St. Louis at Los Angeles, first of a best-of-7 series No games Monday OTTAWA BOWL N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 DYNAMIC lit *M ttt W. L. Wlchman 188 L. Bten 167 149 lit 1M T. Mark* M. Thompioa T. V. Leiden Lei'i— 4 U, Brlckhud ..... m D, Rloheion ........ IN A. Jon.i ____ ,, ...... J44 B. Wentbe .......... m D. Hecknun ........ m W. W, Wbll««r«-« L, CofdlB ......... 117 B. Menengtr ....... 1M B. Bond ...... J, tUiter ....... I.,.' 113 Willli N«rMrr-l J, Lov* ............. 154 O. Milltr ........... 134 F. Sherman ........ Ill T. Durbln ......... 70 H. Doman ......... UJ Keen Ce.->l F, Kaub ............ 131 F. Wise ............ , 110 E. Collclru ....... 158 W. Lewis ........... 1M C. Jackion .......... Ill Briieoe Drif— I A. Baldwin ....... 106 J. Bass ............. 171 Q. Suffron ......... 143 G. Briicoc ....... . 117 O. Bond ...... .... 1M 117 300 531 117 155 443 »3 13» 364 160 162 441 115 154 507 IN 161 691 118 1U 51< 131 1M IN 153 1M 610 IN 904 117 1M 183 606 135 131 311 134 136 311 117 166 313 141 113 417 111 115 407 134 147 411 115 133 3M 110 (I 171 141 176 4N 131 10 431 136 173 411 13» 134 429 1M 164 620 151 137 471 156 135 3N 160 135 468 125 143 411 141 108 164 131 110 317 MQHTHAWK8 lit tut tit Ttt, Bent's Ine.~«',4 1. Clark 116 171 174 547 J, Wlllhlte ........ 303 117 117 517 B. OWTOWly ....'.... 131 133 170 434 H. Ltnneman ....... 123 W 108 311 M. Ball ............ 146 173 203 521 160 437 300 511 1«» 521 ' 151 443 m 4H 150 431 144 478 2- . B. White ........... 142 136 JD. Uwrane* ..... 150 IN H, Thrather ........ 153 306 £ SP"" 'lii ....... l *° m HMtkMtn OU Salvate— 1 O. Keim ............ 155 HO •- DfVore . ......... ui 146 D. Toumberltn ...... HI in F. Heathman ...... 164 171 B. FeriuiM ....... 141 141 141 413 Harry SMltk A»te ••»•!?— a ». White 141 164 D. Mclntlre IN 138 O. Brandon ..... ... 187 151 B. Bond 171 144 F. Bimmoni ifo m •MI * rat*—4 D. RIcbMpo 128 176 H. Ledom 121 158 F. O'Neil 147 147 W. Jones 176 147 D. Heckman 178 147 108 444 171 483 IN 518 113 447 1M 413 163 455 110 381 125 411 111 434 173 4*7 X. Holloa 188 187 137 473 A. Bennett 120 144 127 3»1 H. Tucker 183 117 144 424 O. Burress m 112 138 43» X, Lief«rot 144 169 140 434 There are many reasons why it will pay you to insist on Gas air conditioning. Economy, dependability, long life, and low maintenance, to name a few! For details about central Gas systems, call or write us now! GAStAVKUPTo40% ON COOLING COSTS ... (compared to •tatrk iy»f«nw of th» tamo capacity) TNE GAS SERVICE CO. Roman Going All Out For Red Sbx By NIKE RATHEf Associated Pres* Sports Writer For a guy who would like to kill himself for the Boston Red tar this season, Roman 'Mejias has gotten off to a real live start. The 10-year-old journeyman outfielder, acquired in the trade that sent American League batting champion Pete Runnels to Houson, has been repaying the Red tax with consistent hitting since hey helped get his family out of 2uba two weeks ago. Mejias continued to pound the Mil Friday, stroking three hits- one a homer—and driving in four runs as Boston bombed San Francisco 10-7 in an exhibition at Phoenix. Mejias' batting average now has soared to .431 on 22 hits in 51 at-bats. Mejias made his promise to the Red Sox after they cooperated with the Red Cross in bringing lis wife and two children out of Cuba. In appreciation Mejias said, "I like to kill myself for Red Sox this season, believe me." Elsewhere, pitchers held the spotlight. Don Drysdale pitched a six-hitter as the Dodgers walloped Kansas City 12-1 at Bradenton, Whitey Ford tested his sore shoulder in the New York Yankees 3-2 loss to St. Louis at Fort Lauderdale and Milwaukee's Warren Spahn was hit by a line drive in a 4-2 triumph over the Chicago White Sox at West Palm Beach. In other games, Washington edged Minnesota 3-2 in 17 innings at Orlando, Detroit tagged the New York Mets 8-5 in 10 innings at St. Petersburg, Cleveland nipped the Los Angeles Angels 2-1 at Palm Springs, Philadelphia defeated Cincinnati 8-5 at Clearwa ter, Baltimore whipped Pittsburgh 5-2 at Miami and Oklahoma City drubbed Houston 8-2 at Chandler, Ariz. Ford pitched two innings, was touched for the Cards' winning runs in the seventh on Hill White'* homer anil singles by Charley James and Gene Oliver around a wild pitch, but reported his shoulder felt good. Spahn. working on a two-hitter, was touched for two runs in the seventh and smashed by Pete Ward's line drive. He suffered a bruised index finger on his pitching hand. Could Use Some Relief Himself NEW YORK (AP) - Joseph Mitchell, who blew up a storm two years ago with a program to pare Newburgh, N.Y., relief rolls, is caught up today in what may be the most important storm of his life. The self-suspended city manager of the upstate Hudson River city is on trial in State Supreme Court, accused of demanding 120,000 from two brothers who wanted a zoning change on property they own in Newburgh. On trial with Mitchell is Lawrence J. DiMasi Jr., a Hillsdale, N.J., real estate man, accused of being a go-between. They are charged with bribery and conspiracy. Mitchell's efforts to reduce relief rolls in Newburgh were embodied in a stringent, 13-point set of welfare rules, most of which have been knocked down in the courts. For Insurant* On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automoUkr Set Dean Berlin, Agent IN E. Second Phone CH J-J804 Sff BACK! Let HOCK If OUT y ^aT^VB HI INCOME TAX O •W •H VMU* MCttiTflal ••• Mil n.---1 tfcM A* ALOCatl Ma •vn wiiwm «w vins'vsjsiv *^w fan! Nt w*rryl Yw tw PHEiAL ratara f8«B flits) sptefcly ••* tHy wall* VM *sto It AND C«*tt 8« MM* «*«| S«* y«ir twirert HOCK ITATI •We* T"""*" Nation's Largest IUA ,,,x caaitus - 34« Offices Across the U.S. 201 '/a S. Main Week Days 9-9 pan —Sat. ft Sun. 9-5 — CH 2-4224 •So Appointment Necessary, EVERYONE... BUT EVERYONE... READS THE HERALD CLASSIFIED ADS. DO YOU? They Do a Good Job for Hundreds of People, Everyday - Try Them for Yourself.

What members have found on this page

Get access to

  • The largest online newspaper archive
  • 11,100+ newspapers from the 1700s–2000s
  • Millions of additional pages added every month

Try it free