The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 5, 1963 · Page 3
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 3

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Ottawa, Kansas
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Friday, April 5, 1963
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Page 3
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! Pick Yankees, LA For World Series Laff-A-Day By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)-The New York Yankees and Los Angeles Dodgers were the preseason betting favorites to meet in the World Series as the 20 major league teams prepared to open the 1063 season with two games next Monday and nine more the following day. The latest odds from Las Vegas makes the Yankees a prohibitive * * * 1-3 favorite to capture the Ameri-i their traditional openers a day in can League pennant. The betting gentry sees a much tougher fight in the National. The Dodgers are a 2-1 choice followed by the San Francisco Giants at 12-5 and the Cincinnati Reds at 4-1. All teams scratch next will week start when from some 350,000 persons are expected to attend the two-day openers. Washington and Cincinnati will Monday in share the spotlight * * * Pitchers Throwing Beanballs Already? RUBBER PANTS FOR LAKE - Workmen finish laying strip of butyl rubber across section of a man-made salt lake at Hutchinson. Forty-five tons of huge strips were interlocked and sealed to cover floor of the lake and sloping banks of a dike to prevent seepage. Old Pros Take Lead In Masters By MERCER BAILEY Associated Press Sports Writer AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) - Golfs old guard is chuckling. Some of the giaybeards showed the younger "big three" a thin? or two in the opening round of "he Masters golf tournament. Instead of Palmer, Player or Nicklaus setting a fast pace going into today's second round, it was Bo Wininger, 40; and Mike Sou- OU Group To Attend GOP Meet The Ottawa University Young Republicans are sending 10 delegates to the annual Midwest Federation of Collegiate Young Republican Clubs-this weekend at St. Louis, Mo. More than 1,000 delegates from 19 midwestern states are expected to attend to elect officers, draft resolutions and platforms and discuss Republican philosophies with several nationally known speakers. U. S. Sens. Peter Dominick of Colorado, Morton of Kentucky and Dirkson df Illinois will address the group. Con gressional representatives are Thomas Curtis of Missouri, Donald Bruce of Indiana and John Ashbrook of Ohio. Ottawa students to attend are Fred Coldren, Becky Thomas, John Williams, Kathy Woodley, Nancy Johnson and David Wright. Four others are yet to be named. It Looks Good Front Any Angle JERSEY CITY, N.J. (AP)-An award winning painting was discovered Thursday to be hanging upside down. The painting, Yonna Beattie's semiabstract oil, "Autumn Leaves," is in the annual exhibit of the Painters and Sculptors Society of New Jersey at Jersey City Museum. Mrs. Beattie noticed that it had been hung upside down, bul blamed herself, saying she put eyehooks in the wrong place, mis leading the museum. William Gorman of Bayonne, one of the judges, said, "a good painting is a good painting whether it is hanging right side up or not." And Mrs. Beattie said, "When you look at autumn leaves hak, 35, on top with 69s, three under par. And only one stroke >ack were veterans Sam Snead, )0, Ed Furgol, 46, and Jay Hebert, 40. With three testing rounds still o go, Arnold Palmer, Gary Play? and Jack Nicklaas—the dom- nant trio in golf today — have plenty of time to puli out a vie- ory. But, for one round at least, iiey had to take a back seat. Palmer, 33, the defending chain- ion shooting for a fourth Masters title, had to settle for a 2-over-par 4. So did 23-year-old Nicklaus. Player, 27, and the only oreigner ever to win a Masters, remained well in contention with an opening 71, a score he shared vith George Bayer. Amateur Charlie Coe, an oil >roker from Oklahoma City and 2- time U.S. Amateur king, tied at par 72 with Billy Maxwell. No one else among the 86 starters managed to match the sprawling Augusta National Golf Club course par of 36-36—72. Tricky, gusty winds and hard greens were major factors in keeping the scores high. Approach shots would lit the baked putting surfaces and round away. Perhaps the largest opening day crowd in history milled over the >eautiful, 6,850-yard course which jrand slam champion Bob Jones iclped design. An unofficial estimate put the crowd at 25,000. After today's round, the field will be trimmed to the low 44 plus ties—except that anyone within 10 shots of the leader qualifies for he final 36 holes. * * * AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP) - First- round leaders in the 27th Masters •Jolf Tournament: Mike Souchak Bo Wininger doesn't matter look at them." which way you Tractor Tire Vulcanizing Foster Farm Service GILLILAND'S Recapping — Vulcanizing Rt 4, Ottawa Ph Centropolis d By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Cleveland and San Francisco repair crews were working today on Floyd Weaver's damaged elbow and Jack Sanford's injured pride while Umpire John Rice was making a full report on the tremors that shook Modesto, Calif., in the exhibition season's first serious beanball incident. Sanford, a 24-game winner for the National League champion Giants last season, was the focal point as San Francisco went down to its 17th loss in 26 games, 11-7 to the Indians Thursday. Sanford started the rumblings in the fourth inning while pitching to Weaver, Cleveland's rookie hurler. The third pitcher plunked Weaver in the right elbow. Plate Umpire Rice immediately warned Sanford which brought San Francisco Manager Al Dark hustling out of the dugout. Dark asked why Rice had not warned Weaver when Willie Mays went sprawling in the third inning, then apparently followed with a remark about American League umpires and was ejected. In the fifth inning, Sonny Siebert, Weaver's replacement, drew a warning from Rice when he sailed a pitch over Sanford's head Rice said he would send a full report Frick. to Commissioner Ford "I warned both Sanford and Siebert about beanballs," he said. '1 didn't warn Weaver, because I didn't think he was intentionally throwing at Mays." After the tremors had subsided, it became evident that Sanford's pride also must have suffered. He was tagged for all 11 runs, four homers—by Woodie Held, Tito Francona, Max Alvis and Ellis Burton—and has given up 18 runs in the last 12 innings. A trio of comeback pitchers, Lew Burdete of Milwaukee, Luis Arroyo of the New York Yankees and Cincinnati's Al Worthington again turned in impressive performances. Burdette brought his earned run average to 0.67 as the Braves whipped Philadelphia 9-2 at West Palm Beach, Arroyo lowered his ERA to 0.69 while the Yankees shut out Pittsburgh 2-0 at Fort Lauderdale and Worthington reduced his to 0.43 as tho Reds lost to the Chicago White Sox 9-5 at Macon, Ga. In other games, St. Louis walloped Minnesota 12-3 at St. Petersburg, the Chicago Cubs defeated the Los Angeles Dodgers 6-2 at Mesa, Detroit edged the New York Mets 3-2 in 10 innings at Lakeland, Washington nipped Baltimore 4-3 at Miami and Houston downed the Los Angeles Angels 5-2 at Bakersfield, Calif. advance of the rest. Some 47,000 fans, including President John F. Kennedy, will fill D.C. Stadium in Washington to see the Senators open their drive to escape the American League cellar against the Baltimore Orioles. The President will throw out the first ball. Thereafter the pitching will be in the hands of expected southpaw starters Don Rudolph of Washington and Steve Barber of Baltimore. Rudolph had an 8-10 record last year and Barber was 9-6. A capacity of 30,000 will be on hand in Cincinnati the same afternoon where the Reds' lefthanded ace Jim O'Toole (16-13) will be opposed by right-hander Earl Francis (9-8) of the Pittsburgh Pirates. All teams with the exception of the Senators and Orioles will be in action Tuesday. The schedule: American League—New York at Kansas City, Chicago at Detroit, Boston at Los Angeles, Cleveland at Minnesota. National League—Los Angeles at Houston, Milwaukee at Pittsburgh, St. Louis at New York, Cincinnati at Philadelphia (night). <r> Kine Features Syndicate, Inc., 196.1. World rinhu ruervcd THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, April 5,' IMS Ed Furgol Jay Hebert Sam Snead George Bayer fary Player x-Charles R. Coe Billy Maxwell x-Downing Gray Don January Dick Mayer Doug Sanders x-Amateur. 36-33-69 34-35-69 35-35—70 35-35—70 36-34—70 37-34—71 35-36-71 33-39-72 38-34—72 36-37—73 37-36-73 36-37—73 35-38-73 Powell Must Pay Libel Damages NEW YORK (AP)-A jury has made a libel award of $211,500 to a Harlem widow against Rep. Adam Clayton Powell Jr. for calling her "a bag woman (graft collector) for the Police Depart ment." "The king is dead," the plaintiff Esther James, 66, exclaimed a; the verdict was read. "Adam Clayton Powell is dead,' the Negro domestic cried. "Now he will just have to keep his mouth shut. He's dead in Harlem." Powell, 54, a Democratic congressman from the Harlem section of New York since 1944, wai not available for comment His office in Washington said he plans to appeal the verdict. Mrs. James, who had sued Powell for $1 million, said she wil donate part of her award to charity. The verdict Thursday was by an all-white jury of seven men an< five women in State Suprem Court. Powell accused Mrs. James in a television interview in 1960 whil he was campaigning against wha he charged was "organizer! gam bling and police corruption." Mrs. James denied at the tria that she ever collected graft from Harlem gamblers for policemen L' IN MOTHER'S FOOTSTEPS - Actress Judy Garland, right, her daughter, Liza Minelli, 17, in New York City after watching Liza star in off-Broadway revival of 1941 musical. Pro Basketball NBA Playoffs Thursday's Result St. Louis 125, Los Angeles 112 (Los Angeles leads best-of-7 Western series, 2-1) Today's Games No games scheduled Saturday's Games Cincinnati at Boston (best-of-7 Eastern series tied, 2-2) Los Angeles at St. Louis Scoreboard COLLEGE RESULTS Tennis Oklahoma State 7, Wichita 0 Golf Missouri 9%, Westminster 5'/6 Oklahoma State 15, Oklahoma Baptist 0 Baseball Drake 12-1, State College of Iowa 74 WU Gets Cager WICHITA (AP) - Albert Trope who averaged 20 points a garni while leading Hubbard (Ohio! High School to a 19-2 record in the past basketball season, ha signed a letter of intent to at tend the University of Wichita. Trope stands 6-6 and weighs 210. CH 2-4700 "Boy! THAT'S what I want to be when I grow up.' Bowling Roundup Close Contests In Men's Leagues Close team contests were highlights in two men's bowling leagues last night. Pepsi-Cola wrested a 3-1 victory from Ottawa Bowl, rolling a 2694 scratch series in the Classic League at the Ottawa Bowl Lanes. And, with Dutch Boy Paints getting a substantial spot, Conrad's Painters had to go all out, rolling 2552, to take S 1 /^ points from the Dutch Boys in the AMF League at the Royal T Lanes. J. Snider led the Pepsi attack against Ottawa Bowl, rolling a 570. Three of his teammates chipped in good series: R. Johnson 539, B. Hull 551 and Ralph Kampschroeder 544. Ottawa Bowl countered with 586 by Claron Cordle and 522 by his brother, Lyle. Ottawa Bowl scored a 2533 series. Tony VanLeiden led Conrad's A of State Gets Lake Near Baldwin LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP) 180-acre lake just northeast Baldwin, has been added to the Kansas system of state lakes. It was formally accepted on behalf of the state Thursday by Dick Eggen of the Forestry. Fish and Game Commission. Built for $210,000, including federal funds, it will be used principally for fishing. 'ainters with 545. The line scores re evidence of the tenseness of he match, 868-864, 805-805 and 79-819. Other high scorers in the men's eagues were A. Gilbert, with 228 nd 573 for Edmiston's, 2V2-1 winner over Pence Food Center n the Classic League, and Owen Ogle, with 560 for Pepsi-Cola which split 2-2 with Blue Moon n the AMF League. Pat Kramer rolled a 488, top core in the Thursday Night La- ies League at the Ottawa Bowl. Her Budge's Hardware team plit 2-2 with Beautyland. Nancy Lollar rolled 464 for Bond's Cleaners which split 2-2 with Bienie rarage. Other team results and indivi- lual scores in the Ottawa bow! eagues appear elsewhere on this >age. Here are team results ant ligh individual scores in the AMF League: '(•psI-Colm—2 High 10-30 — O. Ogle, 206-560 Hue Moon—2 High 10 — J. Moody, 202 High 30 — J. .Sauer, 490 ihency's Marke'ti—1 High 10-30 — G. Honn, 207-511 'olbern'n—1 High 10-30 — L. Lemon, 182-503 Jtwin'i—3 High 10-30 — A. Hopkins. 202-511 iriscon Drufi—1 High 10 — J. Klmbrell, 203 High 30 — C. Nalley, 487 Peterion's Masonry—H High 10-30 — C. Downing, 218-548 Brown's Hardware—1 High 10-30 — Humerickhouse, 198-54 Conrad's Painters—HVi High 10-30 — T. VanLeiden, 211-54 Dutch Boy Paints—1 High 10-30 — J. Hlatt, 206-528 Baseball Exhibition By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Thursday's Results Milwaukee 9, Philadelphia 2 Chicago (N) 6, Los Awgeles (N) 2 Cleveland 11, San Francisco 7 Houston 5, Los Angeles (A) 2 Chicago (A) 9, Cincinnati 5 New York (A) 2, Pittsburgh 0 Detroit 3, New York (N) 2, 10 innings Washington 4, Baltimore 3 St. Louis 12, Minnesota 3 WELBORN'S ELECTRIC SERVICE CH 2-4332—1220 E. 7th OTTAWA BOWL 41SV 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 Horsepower Fisherman BROWN'S HARDWARE SPORTING GOODS Guns Ammunition 1540 S. Main CH 2-5241 THUBSDAY KITE LADIES Budfe's Hardware— 3 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. V. Foster 162 142 146 450 R. Wleneke 145 107 113 365 L. Keim 1S4 111 m 3S6 R. Kramer .. .... 165 136 1ST 488 H. Wenthe 140 168 U'O 448 BcautyUod— 9 M. Burns .. 124 139 150 413 M. Miller 127 145 165 437 S. Brill 84 102 118 305 M. Ishaug 123 128 163 414 M. Ainsworth 147 136 135 418 Bondi Cleaneri—I L. Lollar 174 146 113 433 A. Fredeen 140 120 167 427 I. Harsh 118 123 108 348 J. Speer 130 115 128 373 N. Lollar 168 145 151 464 Bienlei Gara»e—» H. Skllling 131 Toumberlln 104 McMlllen 145 W. Blen 131 B. Kersley 142 M»nn-Bell Drill—It A. Oodd 106 M, Thrasher 100 V. Dodd 153 M, Jones 106 S. Cordle 121 Towneri—1 E. Crandall 123 A. Allmnn ,.., no D. CloUelter 124 A. Ball 138 E. McDanial 122 128 413 125 360 153 131 130 125 400 122 167 420 135 154 431 116 343 «6 325 134 402 128 348 118 148 387 118 129 115 115 104 122 102 92 100 327 131 353 93 319 91 321 CLASSIC PcpsI-Cola—8 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. N. Brown 171 158 160 490 R. Johnson 192 201 146 538 B. Hull 174 212 165 551 J. Snider 181 192 197 570 192 180 544 172 R. Kamp. Ottawa Bowl—1 K. Cordle , '. 177 D. Cordle 179 L. Cordle 173 C. Cordle 202 C, Jackson 155 Edmlitoni—2W K. Jones 182 D, Griffin 118 C. Worl 121 B. Miller 149 A. Gilbert 166 Pence Gruc.—i B. Jones .. 159 J. Taylor 203 J. Cole 152 G. Fllnsbaugh .. .. 148 W. Fllnsbaugh . .. 167 Ottawa limitation—* B. Reusch 123 C, Foster 133 J. Foster 99 A. Mletchen 159 W. Jones .. ... Kilty Clover— » L. Akers L. Thomas .. . Hollon 158 Hollon 147 B. 158 156 481 139 145 463 185 164 522 177 207 588 180 136 471 151 163 496 135 125 378 130 128 379 142 208 499 228 179 573 141 147 447 172 123 498 169 145 466 136 220 504 136 188 491 185 137 444 140 132 405 141 168 408 168 146 473 140 154 169 463 170 159 203 532 122 142 134 398 134 128 384' H. Tucker 148 134 124 416 122 136 405 125 179 452 HUGHES CUES Your car needs a SPRING TONIC - We have all kinds of waxes, polishes to get your car in shape for the Easter Parade Better start cleaning a week early -HUGHES AUTO PARTS 424 S. Main CH 2-3224 For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile See Dean Berlin. Agent 109 E Second Phone CH 2-2804 OU Golfers i FallToWjN i And Baker Ottawa University was on the ailend of golf matches played «t the Ottawa Country Club yes- erday with Baker University, Baldwin, and William Jewell, Lib- 'rty, Mo. The Braves were beaten, IS, in a dual match with William Jewell and 16-2 in a dual match with Baker. And they finished bird in a triangular match: Jewell first with 326, Baker second with 340 and OU last with 370. Jewell beat Baker, 11^-3^, in a hird dual. Low medalist was Jewell's Ted Newell with 77. OU's Don Boh- ing and Baker's Al Krueger wer* second low with 83s. Other members of Coach Dick Peters' OU squad are Don Thummel, Roger Moore, Robert Duni, Chuck Mercer and Roland Daramagno. The Braves were to play Cen- ral Missouri Teachers College at Warrensburg next Thursday, but loach Peters is trying to get the match set up to Wednesday because of conflicts. What's Tough About Golf? LAKELAND, Fla. (AP) - So what's so tough about this game of golf? Ronnie Meeks of Tampa, playing his first round of golf and hitting a golf ball for the first time in his 15 years, got a hole- in-one on the 80-yard first hole at the par 3 golf center in Lakeland. Playing his first round of golf over the same course, 13-year-old Tony Pletch of Lakeland got an ace on the 85-yard No. 16. CLOD BUSTER TILLERS "Make* Good Gardners Better" ROOT BUILT HARRY SMITH AUTO SUPPLY 110 S. Main CH 2-1522 GLITTERING GALAXY OF FASHION STARS Trios Fashion Stars Soaring to celestial fashion heights... our panoramic presentation of Trios, blazing in a brilliant new spectrum of color! Refresh your wardrobe. Select several from our sparkling array of Trips shoe styling* ... each pair, designed to suit your candid young charms to perfection! e illustration of, or the nan IctdMb tnis id, describe* the nppca oat* ft TheiUusi in 4.95 to 6.95 •HOE^-HOMEET-tUCCAGB

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