The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 3, 1963 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

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Wednesday, April 3, 1963
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2 THE OTTAWA HERALD Wednesday, April 3, 196S Bowling Roundup Wolgast Scores 657 As Ramblers Roll Cecil Wolgast set a blistering pace as leadoff man, scoring a handsome 657 series, to spark a 2699-pin, 4-poinl sweep by Al Beets' Ramblers last night in the Royal T League at the Royal T Lanes. Cecil, with an 175 average in the league, rolled lines of 203233-221 to post the top score of the night on three league fronts. Three of his teammates beat 500 to add to the route: D Cordle, 511; R. Belter, 517, and Al Beets, 527. The loser was Hensiek's Grocery. The Peoples National Bank team, led by Knoeppel and R. Davis, scored ,a 2613-pin, 4-point knockout over Presto Food Serv- ice in the men's Industrial League at the Ottawa Bowl Lanes. Knoeppel contributed a 575 series and Davis a 566 with a 217 line. Other high scorers in the men's leagues were Hensiek, 590 for Bundy's Insurance, and Bill Wenthe, 565 for Foremost Dairy, in the Royal T League, and Homer Kramer, 578 with a 214 line for Bennett Creamery in the Industrial League. V. Foster scored the top series, 460, in the Tuesday Night Ladies Legue at the Ottawa Bowl, leading her Arnold's Jewelry team to a 3-1 victory over Shinn & Haley. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere on this a page. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Royal T League: LLAB Oilers—2 High 10-30 — Miller, 1B6-465 Bundy's Innurance— '} High 10-30 — Hensiek, 211-590 Al Beets Ramblers—I High 10-30 — C. Wolgast, 233-657 llcnslek's Grocery—0 High 10-30 — Hensiek, 189-459 Trout's Jewelry—4 High 10 - S. Smith, 205 High 30 — W. Lewis, 638 Ottawa Savings & Loan—0 High 10-30 — Bryd, 176-490 Maracaibo Oil— Wi High 10 — O. Ogle, 197 High 30 — C. Jackson, 548 Si'lf-Scrvlce Shoes— V~ High 10-30 — Doman, 172-498 Forc-mo.it— 'I High 10-30 — B. Wenthe, 207-565 Bent Truck Lines—3 High 10-30 — O. Kills, 192-460 Pomona Wins 9 Firsts In Victory Over Lane The Pomona Indians took nine out of 16 first places at a track meet at Ottawa University yesterday afternoon, ending with a score of 69-63 over Lane. Lane's fall to Pomona was partly due to the absence of the Lion's athlete Mike Kuder who stretched some leg muscles at an Emporia meet last week. Pomona's Jim Goracke was high scorer with 16 points. Lane's Gary Stevens and Pomona's Terry Heidner each scored 13 points for second high. Carlin Nalley is Pomona coach and Clayton True is Lane's coach. Here are the summaries, with Byron Nelson In Masters By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)-At the age of 50, .after 20 years of semi- retirement and casuaL token .tournament appearances, Byron Nelson is flirting with ideas of a comeback. The Masters Tournament, starting Thursday, may serve as a springboard back to bigtime golf for the lean Roanoke, Tex., cattle rancher, , the mechanical marvel of the late 1930s land early 1940s. "I don't say I'm going back on the tour or that I'm going to push all these strong, young fellows aside," Nelson said today. "But I've decided it would be interesting to get my game back in the best possible shape and see how I'd fare. "I've always kept myself in good physical condition. I've changed my outlook so that I'm not so scared any more. I've worked harder on. my game than I have in several years. I still am afflicted with putting nerves — that's age, I guess— but I've built up a lot of confidence." individuals listed in the order of their placings and winner's time. P is for Pomona and L for Lane. 100-yard dash: Goracke (P), Heidner (P), Briggs (P); Time — 10.6. 120-yard high hurdles: Ladd (LI Baylor (L), Mundy (P); Time — 18.5. Mile: Phillip Stevens (L), Richard Altic (P), Taylor (L); Time — 5.13. 880-yard: Bulmer (P), Briggs (P), Shoemaker (P), Ooracke (P); Time— 1:43.6. Medley: Nelson (P), Brlgsg (P), Schroeder (P), Mundy (P); Time— 4.22. 220-yard: Wealherbie (L), Bulmer (P), Crawford (P); Time — 23.8. Mile relay: Wylle (L), Stottlemlre (L). Ladd (L), Warrel (L); Time— 4 minutes. 440-yard dash: Weatherbie (L), Schroeder (P), Crawford (P); Time— 58.3. 180-yard low hurdles: Stottlemire (L), Bob Altic (P), Baylor (L); Time —23.3. 880-yard run: Heidner (P), Wllley (L). Baxter (L); Time — 2:20.7. Discus: Ooracke (P), Reeves (L), Prtictt (P); Distance — 116 feet, eight Inches. Broad Jump: Heidner (P), Shoemaker (P), Cole (L); Distance — 19 feet, three and one-half Inches. Javelin: Gary Stevens (L), .Wylle (L), Frills (P); Distance — 134 feet, six inches. Shot Put: Goracke (P). Gary Slevens (L), Reeves (L); Distance — 41 feet, six Inches. Pole Vault: Shoemaker (P), Langley (P), Ladd, Worrel and Weatherbie all of Lane tied for third place. Distance — 11 feet, 7'A Inches. High Jump: Gary Stevens (L), Frills and Phil Stevens both of Pomona tied for second place; Distance — five feet, six inches. 729 Series In Doubles BUFFALO, N.Y. (AP)-Monroe Moore's 729 series—the second highest by an individual in any event thus far- in the American Bowling Congress tournament- boosted him and George Chicovsky of Pontiac, Mich., into third place in classic doubles with 1,340. Moore, 29, who won $23,250 on a television bowling program last year, had games of 248, 254 and 227 in the doubles event Tuesday. His partner, 40, shot 611 on games of 231, 205 and 175. Only Don Whelan of Buffalo, N.Y., who rolled 730 last Saturday to take the lead in classic singles, has bettered Moore's series. Joe Joseph and Billy Golembiewski of Detroit lead classic doubles with a 1,378. A Complete Line Of PRATT & LAMBERT Paints and Varnishes NUZMAN LUMBER 113 E. 1st CH 2-1572 OTTAWA BOWL 41SV 8 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 VFW Aux. 5UU1—1 1st J. Lutz 119 I. Honn 137 L. Wise 131 W. Sowers 136 Arnold'! J«welry—3 B. Llegerot 134 M. Cayot . 137 F. Ferguson 141 M. Moore 128 V. Foster 161 T»dd* Inn. Agency—3 I,. Bennett 110 B. Flory 116 L. Campbell 152 H. Wentbe 137 Bbinn * Haley—1 P. Jackson 139 R. Kaub 103 B. Denniston 129 D. Nltcher 126 8. Simmons 133 EagteJ An No. 3700-4 B, Brill 146 B. Maloney 140 L. Caiteel 135 B. Keller .. 143 KOFO—• R. Carey .. ..... 181 H. Conrad B. welborn 172 Llclitvnberger .. .. 117 H. Roddick 117 2nd 3rd 153 143 144 113 147 145 124 133 129 115 123 137 170 147 136 168 150 149 121 134 141 120 152 128 146 145 113 123 146 125 97 102 121 147 157 189 152 128 154 155 131 104 135 135 133 130 139 141 126 126 136 141 154 135 Ttl. 415 394 423 393 378 397 458 432 460 365 377 432 428 371 374 328 394 478 426 449 370 403 414 280 424 394 408 INDUSTRIAL LEAGUE Wilson Cleaners—8 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. W. Fllnn 135 190 172 497 T. Parkin 103 157 160 420 L. Seller 142 133 150 425 H. Shephard 138 106 133 377 G. Bltts 99 174 149 422 Ottawa Times—1 L. Moore 159 181 172 512 L. Chambera 137 167 137 441 B. Seymour 144 179 138 461 B. Whltacre 153 135 124 412 B. Riuehart 172 170 182 524 Bennett Creamery No. 1—I L. Kramer 201 165 168 534 A. Dodd 135 179 170 484 J. Kramer 182 143 131 456 C. Dodd 153 121 142 418 H. Kramer 160 204 214 578 Nitchers Floor Serv.—:i O. Morrison 155 143 ISO 448 J. Lancaster 150 154 178 482 G. Davis 168 138 192 498 O. Nltcher 126 137 176 439 B. Figglns 196 154 145 495 Peoples National Bank—I G. Gilbert 144 163 155 482 B. Davis 155 194 217 566 A. Bennett 166 177 168 511 A Knoeppel 203 170 202 575 Llchtenberger 137 181 1S1 4(9 PrtMto Food Prod.—0 L. Blackstone 147 155 1(8 500 J. Wlllhlte 146 147 136 429 J. Clark 179 173 152 504 M. Reneau 134 131 111 376 M. Ball 157 192 157 506 Early Wynn Dropped By Sox TAMPA, Fla. (AP)-The Chicago White Sox broke the bad news to veteran righthander Early Wynn Tuesday. Sorry, they said, but we must make room for youth. But he may not be finished for good. Both the St. Louis Cardinals and Chicago Cubs are interested in him. Wynn, at 43, was trying to work his way back on the White Sox roster. He was released last fall by the Sox so that he could nego- tiage for a front office job. This failed to materialize. So old Gus, as he is known to his teammates, decided he wanted something more than just a job. Old Gus wanted to gain his 300th major league pitching victory. The move by the Sox was somewhat surprising. The first time Wynn started this spring, working on the chance of making the team, he was bombed in one inning. Since them, he has pitched 13 innings, allowed 1 run and 2 hits. Nevertheless, General Manager Ed Short told Wynn. Tuesday morning that "we have to go with our young fellows." Manager Al Lopez then started Wynn against Cincinnati so that old Gus might have another chance to impress the scouts in the stands. Old Gus set down the Reds on 2 hits while hurling 4 shutout innings. Senators Get Minoso ST. PETERSBURG, Fla. (AP) —Minnie Minoso, veteran Cuban outfielder, has been purchased by the Washington Senators, who may be ready to showcase the zaniest outfield in baseball today. Minoso, 40-year-old right-handed swinger with a .303 lifetime batting average for 13 years in the majors, was acquired from St. Louis Tuesday for an estimated $25,000. He'll be in an outfield that already includes the leader of the zanies-Jimmy Piersall. Minoso was the second member of baseball's old guard to change uniforms in two days, following the sale of Duke Snider by the Los Angeles Dodgers to the New York Mets. It als» was the second transaction of the day. Pittsburgh traded outfielder Howie Goss to Houston for outfielder Manny Mota, acquired by the Colts in an off-season deal with San Francisco. The Pirates also will receive an undisclosed amount of cash. When You Think of SPARK PLUGS Think of Harry Smith Auto Supply We Carry Complete Stocks of Champion Autolitt AC for Every Need HARRY SMITH AUTO SUPPLY 110 S. Main CH 2-1522 Favor Palmer In Masters By KEN ALYTA Associated Press Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)-Arnold Palmer, the "people's choice," also is the favorite of the exclusive set—the former Masters golf champions—to win the 27th annual classic opening Thursday over the breath-takingly beautiful Augusta National Course. A poll of 14 former winners of the championship gave the muscular Pennsylvanian 10 winning votes. One of the four he didn't receive was cast by Palmer himself. His selection was Jack Nicklaus, his conqueror in a National Open playoff last year. That, surprisingly, was the only first-place vote big Jack garnered. The others went to Tony Lema, who came into his own last fall and currently rates No. 4 on the PGA official money list for this year with almost $15,000 in winnings, Gene Littler, a former U.S. Open and amateur king and Don January, PGA playoff loser to Jerry Barber two summers ago. Another eye-opener of the poll of past champions was the fact that Gary Player, the 1961 champion, did not receive a single first- place vote. The jaunty little South African wasn't overlooked completely. He won six votes for second place and two for third. Nicklaus picked up five seconds and four thirds to complete the "big three's" domination of the balloting. In Uniform Completes Marine Course Marine PFC Delbert E. Edwards, son of Mr. and Mrs. Eldon A. Edwards, 724 E. 10th, has completed the 4-week general military subjects school at the Marine Corps Base, Twentynine Palms, Calif. The school, conducted by Headquarters and Service Company, provides students with combat training and includes night tactics, map - reading and compass work. Marine PFCS Grover S. Froggatte, son of Mr. and Mrs. Grover 0. Froggatte of Princeton, arid Donald D. Farrell, son of Mr. and Mrs. Don Farrell, 715 Ash, are serving with the First Battalion, First Marine Division at Camp Pendleton, Calif., which recently participated in cold weather training at the Marine Cold Weather Training Center, Bridgeport, Calif. The intensive training included cold weather survival, skiing and combat operations under adverse climatic conditions. Vote In Favor Of Liquor Sales TOPEKA (AP) - All but two eligible voters turned out in little Wallace, at the western edge of Kansas for Tuesday's municipal election. The issue: should bottle liquor sales be permitted? The result- was yes—by a margin of 30-27. In McCune, Kan., there were no candidates for city offices, but the election was held anyway. There were 37 write-in votes for incumbent mayor Lee H. McCaslin and the 5 city councilmen. Same Old Ted By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer SCOTTSDALE, Ariz. (AP) - If Ted Williams has changed, it isn't discernable to the naked eye or sensitive ear. Outspoken, forthright, explosive intense, inquisitive, nervous and controversial, the big guy is as interesting as ever as he discusses baseball and baseball players, asking as many questions as he answers. Sitting down, standing up, smiling, frowning, swearing, making sweet talk, gesturing, moving about but constantly talking, the great slugger relived his glory days with the Boston Red Sox. "I have no regrets," he began. "I don't think I'd do a single thing differently if I were starting out again—except maybe concentrate a bit more on fielding. And I certainly wouldn't feel any different about most of you writers." he added defiantly. Except for a slight paunchiness around the middle and some lines on his ruggedly handsome face, Williams at 44 looks about the same as he did when he retired as an active player at the end of the 1960 season. "You writers haven't changed a bit," he shouted. "Only the other day, a guy asked me to discuss present day hitters. I told him there wasn't a hitter in the big leagues who couldn't improve and that went for guys like Mickey Mantle, Willie Mays or anybody. The guy made it appear that I was criticizing Mantle and Mays. I never intended that. "I wrote to both Manle and Mays telling them exactly what I said. I regard Mantle and Mays as among the greatest hitters I've ever seen. Those guys are super stars." Now a special batting instructor to Red Sox players, Williams admitted he misses the thrills of his 20 turbulent years with the Red Sox. "I think I can still hit," he declared, "but if I tried to run I'd probably have a heart attack. I quit when I had to after playing as long as I could." Gets Divorce From A Crosby LOS ANGELES (AP)-Lindsay Crosby, 25, one of crooner Bing's sons, won't be expected to account for his evenings any longer. His wife Barbara, .25, a former Las Vegas, Nev., showfitfrl, won a divorce Tuesday on testimony that he stayed out all night on numerous occasions, offering only vague explanations. The couple was married Feb. 6, 1960, and separated last Nov. 7. A property settlement will give Mrs. Crosby $500 a month for support of their son, David, 2. She will also receive $1,000 a month, less any money she earns, for one year. Thereafter she will get $750 monthly for five years. Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Foster Farm Service GILLILAND'S Recapping - Vulcanizing Rt 4, Ottawa Ph Centropolis C LOOK AT THIS GO KART, LIKE NEW with racing slicks, line axle, cushioned seat and back rests. Modified Home Lite HL-97 engine with extra cylinder, sprockets, etc. This Kart and its master won 10 trophies last year. You won't believe this terrific buy until you see it. Only 99 70 $10.00 Down and $7.00 per Month OU Netman Lose Opener To Baker The Ottawa University tennis team dropped its season opener yesterday to Baker at Baker. Baker won four of six "singles" and one of three '"doubles" matches. Players on both teams faced an additional "competitot" in yesterday's gusting winds. As Ottawa Coach Bill Frear commented: "The wind favored no one- it blew every way." Here are the results: Singles: Wolfe, Baker, over Slarken, Ottawa; 6-2, 6-1. Holstrom, Ottawa, over Vannerson, Baker. 2-6, 6-3, 6-1. Foley, Baker, over Ellsworth, Ottawa; 6-2, 6-4. Grand, Baker, over Edwards, Ottawa; 7-5, 6-2. Keller, Baker, over Hammond, Ottawa; 5-7, 6-4, 7-5. Jones, Ottawa, over Dorr, Baker; 6-4, 6-4. Doubles: Wolf, Vannerson, Baker, over Slarken, Holstrom, Ottawa; 6-1, 6-0. Ellsworth, Edwards, Ottawa, over Foley, Grand, Baker; 6-3, 3-6, 6-2. Hammond, Jones, Ottawa, over Keller, Dorr, Baker; 4-6. 6-2, 6-4. Baseball Exhibition Tuesday's Results Cincinnati 7, Chicago (A) 0 Boston 2, Chicago (N) 1 Houston 9, Los Angeles (A) 5 San Francisco 6, Cleveland 3 Kansas City 4, Detroit 0 New York (N) 7, St. Louis 6 Milwaukee 5, Minnesota 1 Baltimore 9, Washington 2 New York (A) 6, Philadelphia 2 Los Angeles (N) 4, University of New Mexico 0 Pro Basketball NBA Playoffs Tuesday's Results Los Angeles 101, St. Louis (Los Angeles leads best-of-7 Western Final, 2-0) Today's Game Boston vs. Cincinnati (Cincinnati leads best-of-7 Eastern final 2-1) Thursday's Game Los Angeles at St. Louis Turner Wins It Cyclones Second In Quadrangular Turner High came out on top in a quadrangular track meet at Ottawa University's Cook Field yesterday with 81V4 points followed by Ottawa with 70 11-12 points; Emporia with 64% points and Olathe with only 10 5-6 points. Turner took nine out of 16 first places. 'Ottawa had four firsts and Emporia three. A Promise From Duren CLEARWATER, Fla. (AP) Ryne Duren, once the flame- throwing wizard of the New York Yankees' bullpen, insists there is plenty of strength in the old arm. Traded by the Yankees to the Los Angeles Angels in 1961 and sold by the Angels to the Philadelphia Phillies for the $20.000 waiver price this spring, Duren, speaking of his new affiliation, said today: "If they don't get too excited and bear with me while I whip my arm into shape, I'll help them." To which Gene Mauch, manager of the Phillies, quickly retorted: "I'm not excited. I'll be happy to wait. That's why I got him." Duren, who had a 2-9 record in Los Angeles last year, contended that the Angels had "no patience" with him. "For six weeks after the season opened I pitched as well as I did with the Yankees," the 34-year- old right-hander said. "According to their figures I had nine saves, but according to mine, it was 13. They had me warming up in the bullpen every day. That was the trouble. My arm was tired." The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. WELBORN'S ELECTRIC SERVICE CH 2-4332—1220 E. 7th Here arc the summaries, with individuals listed in the order of their placings and the winner's time. 0 is for Ottawa, T for for Turner, E for Emporia and OL for Olathe 100-yard dash: Petty (T), (O), Akin <E), Turley (O), Blcsictsy (OL); Time — 10.5. 120-yard high hurdle*: Patty . (T), Robinson (E), Queen (O), Gardner (E); Time — 10.0. 290-yard dash: Stephens (O), Van- syke (E). Gentry (T), Robinson (B), Btcsccxay (E) : Time — .33. 180-yard low hurdles: Petty (T), Robinson (E), Queen (O), Hopkins (T); Time — 20.5. Mile Run: Brainier (T), Edwards (E). Davis (O), Williams (E); Time— 4:56.6.440-yard dash: Vansyke (E), Gentry (T), Andrews (T), Ferguson (O)S Time — .54. 880-yard run: Parker (O), Lewis (O), Arb (E), Faulkner (T); Time— 2:15.3. Mile Relay — Turner, Ottawa, Emporia, Olathe; Time — 3:52.7. 880-yard relay: Turner, Ottawa Ol*the, Emporia; Time — 1:37.4. Medley: Turner, Emporia, Ottawa, Olixthe; Time — 3:57.2. Shot Put: Ledom (T), Shewmike (E), Stevens (E), Dunn (O); Distance — 46 feel, 11 Inches. Pole Vault: Bowling (O), Jamison (O), Holt (E), Haynes (E), Lee <T)> Height — 12 feet. Broad Jump: Miller (T), Tutiey (O), Vansyke (E), Brady (OL), Welch (OL); Distance — 21 feet, one inch. Discus: Howard (T), Saathoff (O), Ledom (T). Davis (T) ; Distance— 127 feet, two inches. Javelin: Dunn (O), Motelell (O), Madvarnlk (T), Snider (O), Eldrldge (E); Distance — 157 feet. High Jump: Llpps (E). Tinsley (T), Cage (T), Queen (O), Pralher (OL); Hieght — five feet, nine inches. In a B meet, Turner won with 84 points followed by Ottawa with 86, Emporia with 52 and Olathe with M. Scoreboard COLLEGE RESULTS By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Kansas 9, Arkansas 1 Missouri 11, Centenary 6 William Jewell 64, Missouri Valley 2-5 MacMurray (111) 10, St. Louis Principia 1 Miami (Okla) Junior College 8. Pittsburg State 5 Golf Oklahoma State 12, Wichita S Tennis Springfield State 4, Arkansas S For Insurcmct On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile Se« Dean Berlin. Agtnt 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2M4 Easter fashions just like Dads! He'll be the proudest fellow in the Easter parade when he wears an outfit with "grown-up" good looks. Suits by Lee-Wald. $11.95 to $29.95 Sizes 2 to 20. EASTER IS SUNDAY APRIL 14th. ; Come in soon and make your selection EXPERT FITTING QJj assmera: "The Boys with the Duds" OPEN WEDNESDAY EVENINGS TILL 8:30 P. M.

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