The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 6, 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, April 6, 1963
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Page 2
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<£.?% $£&?*<> •f * V ' ^r"^^ri^fttrTJirti^rTuBr ', lu> s " g 4 Record Smash HE WENT HIGHER THAN ANYONE - Charles Bowling, 17- year-old Ottawa High senior, set a new record in pole vault, 13 feet, five-eighths of an inch, in Ottawa Relays yesterday. Charles, son of Mr. and Mrs. Norman Bowling, 1024 N. Sycamore, is 2-year track letterman, competing in broad jumping, too. He was an end on football team. (Herald Photo) Bowling Above 13 Feet In Vault By LAMAR PHILLIPS Lawrence High School won the Class AA division of the Ottawa Relays run yesterday on Cook Field, Ottawa University, but had stiff competition from three other schools. Lawrence finished with 37 points, Coffeyville was second with 32, Leavenworth third with 31 and Argentine fourth with 30. Labette County Community High, of Altamont, was fifth with 18% points, Manhattan sixth with 14, Turner seventh with 13%, Atchison eighth with 12%, Emporia ninth with 11%, Ottawa tenth with 11, Parsons eleventh with 10, Fort Scott twelfth with 7, Highland Park thirteenth with 6, Washburn Rural fourteenth with 3, and Seaman fifteenth with 2. Records were broken in the 100 • yard dash, the 220- yard dash, the 440-yard dash and the pole vault. Charles Bowling of Ottawa broke the pole vault record of Jere Potts, Ottawa High, a record that had stood since 1954. Bowling went 13 feet, % of an inch. The previous record, set by Potts, was 12 feet, 8 inches. Willis Letcher of Atchison stepped the 100-yard dash in 9.9 seconds, clipping a tenth of a second off the 10-second record set by Bruce of Sumner High in 1955. Letcber also broke the record President, 349,999 Others To Watch Baseball Openers the 220-yard dash, running it n 21.9 seconds. This is a tenth of second better thin the 22-sec- nd mark set by Newell of Shaw- ee Mission in 1955. The fourth record that fell was roken by Drue Jennings of Argentine. He ran the 440-yard dash n 50.7 seconds, breaking the 1.5-second mark set by Burton f Washington High in 1955. The high jump record was ap- troached, but not quite reached. Jigsby of Manhattan won the svent yesterday, clearing the bar at 6 feet, 3'/6 inches. The record s 6 feet, 4 inches, set by Bob annon of Haskel Indian Institute, Lawrence, in 1950. Today the A and B divisions of he annual relays are being run, nd hundreds of high school ath- etes are participating. This is the first year the big event has been spread over two lays to relieve the pressure. Orlis Cox, director of the meet, which is sponsored by Ottawa ligh, Ottawa University and the Ottawa Chamber of Commerce, said yesterday that some consideration is being given to running Classes AA and A on one day, and Class B on another, in the future. This would balance more nearly the number of athle- es participating on the two days. This year there are 68 Class B schools entered. Weather yesterday was perfect or track activities, and the same weather is expected to prevail his afternoon. The summary: Broad Jump — 1. Miller, Turner; 3. Tie, Vensyoc of Emporia, and Fields of Coffeyville; 4. Emery, Leavenworth; S. Turley, Ottawa. 23 fe.t, 'A loch. NEW YORK (AP)-A 45 per cent player turnover, including at least a dozen rookies, is anticipated when the major leagues open the 1963 baseball season next Monday and Tuesday. About 350,000 persons, including President Kennedy, are expected to attend the 11 openers, two on Monday, the rest the following day. The President, as is customary, will throw out the first ball at D.C. Stadium, where some 47,000 fans will watch the Washington Senators inaugurate the American League season against the Baltimore Orioles in Monday's only league game. Don Rudolph, 31-year-old southpaw, figures to get the starting assignment for Mickey Vernon's Senators. He will be opposed by another left-hander, 23-year-old Steve Barber. Rudolph had an 8-10 record for the last-place Senators and Barber was 9-6 for the Orioles last year. A capacity crowd of around 30,000 is assured for the traditional National League opener in Cincinnati. The Pittsburgh Pirates, with right-hander Earl Francis, 9-8, on the mound, will be the Reds' opposition. Lefty Jim O'Toole, a 1613 performer in '62, has been given the starting nomination by Reds Manager Fred Hutchinson. All teams, except Baltimore and letter Watch Out for Jack Nicklaus .-a-,,. ^OfiUSTA, Ga. (AP) - Pudgy Jack Nicklaus,-whose nicknames range frpin "Bob-Bo" to "Baby Dumpling," was the young man to watch starting today's third round of the: Masters Golf Tournament, Although he and handsome Jay Hebert were one shot behind the midpoint leader, husky Mike Sou- chak, the 23-year-old Nicklaus held center stage after his dazzling comeback in the second round when a blazing putter carried him to a 6-under-par 66. Souchak, a former end and place-kicker on the Duke football team, didn't play the first 36 holes like a man who hasn't won a tournament in two years. His halfway chart was 69-70—139. Nicklaus was 74-66 — 140 and Hebert 70-70—140. The 66 Nicklaus threw at the field is the lowest score thus far in the 27th Masters and is only two shots off the record set here by Lloyd Mangrum 23 years ago— the year Nicklaus was born. SiHichak escaped a three • way deadlock when he capped his second straight steady round with an 8-foot birdie putt on 18. Bo Wininger, tied with Souchak at 69 after the first round, bogied the 18th and wound up with a 72 and 141 total, that put him in a tie * * * AUGUSTA, Ga. (AP)-Leading scorers after 36 holes in the 27th Masters Golf Tournament over the 6,850-yard, par 72 Augusta National course: Mike Souchak 68-70-139 Jay Hebert 70-70-140 Jack Nicklaus 74-66--140 Ed Furgol 70-71-141 Bo Wininger 69-72-141 Tony Lema 74-69-143 Dick Mayer 73-70-143 Sam Snead 70-73-143 Julius Boros 76-69-145 Player 71-74-145 for fourth place with late-finish' ing Ed Furgol, the lame-armed former Open champion who bir died two of the last three holes for a 71. Par for the picturesque, testing Augusta National course is 36-36— 72, stretched 6,850 yards over rolling woodlands and well-laced with water hazards. Neither Gary Player nor Arnold Palmer, who with Nicklaus are the big names of current-day golf, was in a particularly threatening position starting the final two rounds. Player, who said he never got the one big shot to get him roll ing, struggled to a 74 for 145—six strokes off the pace. Palmer, the defending champion, who managed a mild rally on the back nine despite a ragged game, had a 73 for 147. Washington will play Tuesday. The schedule and starting time, Ottawa time: AMERICAN LEAGUE New York at Kansas City, 1:30 p.m. Chicago at Detroit, 12:30 p.m. Boston at Los Angeles, 11 p.m. Cleveland at Minnesota, 12:30 p.m. Only games scheduled. NATIONAL LEAGUE Los Angeles at Chicago, 12:30 p.m. San Francisco at Houston, 1:30 p.m. Milwaukee at Pittsburgh. 12:35 p.m. St. Louis at New York, 12 p.m. Cincinnati at Philadelphia, 7:05 p.m. Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Nebraska 6-6, Kansas State 2-1 Oklahoma 3-5, Kansas 2-0 Oklahoma State 1-0, Missouri 0-2 Colorado 5-9, Iowa State 4-1 William Jewell 19, Kansas City U. 5 Tennis Kirksville State 8, Western D linois 1 Southern Illinois 9, Iowa State ( Southern Illinois 9, Minnesota 0 Iowa State 6, Wheaton 3 Track Springfield State 69, William Jewell 67 Washburn 93&, Baker 37% Curved AUTO Glass Popular Makes to Stock SUFFRON Gloss Co. 418 N. Main Phone CH t-2515 OTTAWA BOWL 418V 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 MGHTHAWK Harry Smith— 3 1st 2nd N. White 148 162 D. Mclntyre 161 162 C. Brandon 183 127 B. Bond ".".. 180 224 A. Simmons 185 177 Ravi ft P»U—1 B. Dlxon 123 139 D. Richeson .... 155 1M P. O'Neil 134 137 W. Jones 159 170 D. Heckman 183 214 HeaUnnin Oil—1 C. Keim 170 lei J. DEVore ...... 153 158 D. Toumberlin .. .. 157 185 D. Skllllng 189 114 E. Ferguson 134 223 JUno'i—S J. Clark 154 247 J. Willhite 181 127 R. Canneda 112 156 H. Linneuian 136 152 M. Ball 153 194 Montfomerjr Ward—0 H. Tucker 168 127 A. Bennett 158 180 O. Burress 181 135 K. Lelgerot . 149 136 While Furniture—4 B. Bettge 194 141 B. White 110 186 E, Lowrance 202 171 H. Thrasher 170 171 C. Dodd ... 126 144 3rd TU. 143 453 152 482 161 471 166 544 136 498 126 388 137 486 120 391 122 461 199 596 155 486 166 477 151 493 116 419 134 491 195 596 172 460 157 425 154 441 155 602 182 457 116 444 146 442 146 431 178 513 145 441 165 528 140 481, 161 420 I DYNAMIC Rrixroe Drug—g J. Bass 123 147 O. Suffron 125 155 K. Suffron 152 145 O. Bond 124 136 wuiu—•; J. Love 126 88 O. Miller 129 104 F. Sherman 141 125 P. Durbin 116 127 R. Crawford .. ..'... 127 107 Leei Cafe—I M. Blrckhead 148 171 D. Richeson 211 176 A. Jones 167 B. Wenthe 203 154 D. Herkman 188 171 Keen Co.—0 F. Kaub 178 139 F. Wise M.,,. 119 151 E. Calkins 157 132 W. Lewis .. '. 162 195 C. Jackson 141 166 Bujml T—a L, Wichman 169 148 L. Blen 226 176 T. Marks 145 138 M. Thompson .. '.'.. 214 158 T. VanLelden . ... 163 178 W. W. WhlUcre—1 L. Cordle 190 180 B. Messenegr 163 129 123 39! 155 43 123 42< 130 39' 106 321 176 401 138 404 95 331 112 341 157 47i 163 55 152 31 198 55 179 53 153 47 128 39 154 44 175 53 124 43 190 50 212 61 132 41 182 554 141 48 B. West 144 182 B. Howell .. .' 124 188 J. Jaster 173 146 156 47 159 82 161 45 169 49 177 48 — 1. Allison, Labette Coun- y High; 2. Quick, Leavenworth; 3. Smith, Leavenworth; 4. Lansdowne, Manhattan; S. Dunn, Ottawa. 186 feet, 8M: Inches. • 130-Yard Hlfh Hnrdlej — 1. Pettey Turner; 2. Forbes, Leavenworth; 3. Young, Fort Scott; 4, Pohl, Lawrence; 5. Qordlnier, Highland Park. 15.3 seconds. 100-Yard Dash — 1. Letcher, Atchison; 2. Morgan, Coffeyville; 3. Jennings, Argentine; 4. Mayo, Leavenworth; 5. Sanders, Lawrence. 9.9 seconds. (New record. Previous record, 10 seconds, Bruce, Sumner, 1955.) Mile Ban — 1. Lee, Manhattan; 9. jopez, Leavenworth; 3. Sheffer, La- >ette County High; 4. Alley, Fort Scott; 5. Jennings, Coffeyville. 4:40.9. 880-Yard Belay — 1. Tie, Labette County High (Bergman, Mairs, Johnson, Lewis) and Coffeyville (Denny, George, Neale, Fields); 3. Leaven worth; 4. Lawrence; 6. Parions 1:34.7. 440-Yard Dart — 1. Jennings, Argentine; 2. Morgan, Coffeyville; 3. Lynn, Argentine; 4. Bainson, Seaman; 5. Tie, But ley of Atcbison and Gentry of Turner. 50.7 seconds. (New record Previous record, 51.5, Burton, Washington, 1955;. 180-Yard* Low Hurdles — 1. Forbes, Leavenworth; 9. Robinson, Emporia; 3. Lewis, Argentine; 4. Pohl Lawrence; 5. Lewis, Labette County High. 19.9 seconds. 880-Yard Bun — Kaualewitz, Highland Park; 2. O'Rear, Coffeyville; 3 Davis. Washburn Rural; 4, Morton Leavenworth; 5. Crumpton, Labette County High. 3:04.3. Medley Relay — 1. Lawrence (R Pine, Klmball, Saunders, Doane); 3 Emporia; 3. Coffeyville; 4. Turner; 9 Manhattan. 3:47.1. 230-Yard Dash — Letcber, Atchison 2. Jennings, Argentine; 3. Morgan, Cof fey vllle: 4. Stephens, Ottawa; 5. Tays Manhattan. 21.9 seconds. (New record Previous record, 22 seconds, Newell Shawnee-Mlsslon, 1955). Shot-Pat — 1. Harvey, Parsons; 3 Sharp, Argentine; 3. Wempe, Law rence; 4. McClannahan, Labette Coun ty High; 5. Tucker, Argentine, 54 feet 5'/4 inches. Pole Vault — 1. Bowling, Ottawa 2. Tie, Pine and Vann, Lawrence; 4 Jamison, Ottawa; 5. Carver, Turner 13 feet, % inch. (New record. Previ ous record, 12 feet, 8 inches, Jere Potts, Ottawa, 1954). Mile Belay — 1. Coffeyville (Denny Dhell, Neale, Fields); 2. Parsons; 3 Labette County High; 4. Leaven worth; 5. Argentine. 3:33.6. Dlscuj — 1. Wempe, Lawrence; 3 Heck, Lawrence; 3. Croy, Argentine 4. King, Fort Scott; 5. Nance, Atchl son. 150 feet, 8V4 Inches. High Jump — 1. Blgsby, Manhattan; 2. Light, Lawrence; 3. Mabion Argentine; 4. Hubbard, Lawrence; B Carey, Atchison. 6 feet, 3% Inches Bowling Roundup Barbara's 211 Top Girls' Line FASTEST MILER — Gary Lee, Manhattan, snaps tape to end 4-minute, 49.9 second mile, fastest time in that event in Class AA at Ottawa Relays. (Herald Photo) With Betty Pogue and Sue Wolgast beating 500, the Royal T women scored a 2342 series and a 4*0 victory over Wills Cafe' in the Friday Night Ladies League at the Royal T Lanes. Betty scored a 510 with a 201 high line,, and Sue added 507 with a consistent 173-165-169, to keep the Royal T team way out front in the standings. Top game honors in the Ladies League went to Barbara Adams, however, who closed out a nice 508 series with a 221 for Ottawa Bowl, 3-1 winner over Parmelee. Men bowlers in two leagues at the Ottawa Bowl also made good showings last night. Lee's Cafe, the Dynamic League leader, posted a 2610 series in beating Keen Co., 4-0. Bill Wenthe with 555 and Doc Richeson with 550 led Lee's. One of the nicest showings was J. Clark's 247 line in his 596 series for Reno's, Inc., 3-1, winner over Heathman Oil in the Nighthawk League. Dave Heckman matched the series, rolling his 596 for Russ & Pat's, 3-1 loser o Harry Smith Auto Supply. Other team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bow* Leagues appear elsewhere on this page. Here are team results and high individual scores in tht ,adies League: Royal T—4 High 10-30 — B. Pogue, 301-510 Wills C»fe—0 High 10 — C. Henslek, 13» High 30 — V. Dengel, 377 Ottawa Bowl—3 High 10-30 — B. Adams, 221-501 Parmelee—1 High 10 — H. Foushee, 168 High 30 —' B. Walker, 403 Kramer's Drnfs—S High 10 — M. Haas, 173 High 30 — IX Snell, 436 McFadden Palntlnf—1 • High 10-30 — M. Heckman, 157-3M H?gh "lO-JO — P. Hollon, 168-431 Helen ft Bill'* Cafe—0 High 10 — L. Meador, 164 High 30 — E. Hickman, tit Pence Food Center—3 .„„.., High 10-30 — A. DeCaeny, 186-451 Fairmont Dairy—1 High 10-30 — Y. Beddlck, 165-461 ADDITIONAL SPORTS ON PAGE SIX Group Headed By Brown To Buy Philadelphia Eagles PHILADELPHIA (AP) - A syndicate headed by Paul Brown, former coach and general manager of the Cleveland Browns, probably will buy the Philadelphia Eagles of the National Football League for between $4.5 and $5 million, it has been learned. A source close to the Eagles said lie was confident a majority of the 60 stockholders would vote to sell. In Cleveland, Arthur Modell, president of the Browns, who fired Brown in January, cleared the way for the deal by saying he would release Brown from a contract obligation. Modell said Brown signed a contract within the past 10 days which redefined his duties with the club but added that Brown could take another job if he so desired. Brown, who would take over as general manager and coach of the Eagles, has six years remaining on a 10-year contract as vice Beer Man Says He Didn't Talk Gambling With Butts ATLANTA (AP) - A Chicago businessman said his telephone conversations with Wallace Butts, former University of Georgia athletic director, "had nothing whatsoever to do with betting on football or any other type of betting." Frank Scoby, president of an Illinois beer distributing firm, told The Associated Press in Chicago Friday that he had talked with Butts by long distance telephone on various occasions, but that all the calls were "strictly business." Scoby was a government witness in a gambling case in 1959. Butts, accused in a Saturday Evening Post article of conspiring with coach Paul Bryant of Alabama to rig the Georgia-Alabama football game last fall, was questioned by state investigators about the calls to Scoby. A transcript revealed that Butts told interrogators he borrowed (6,000 from Scoby for business purposes. But he said there never was any discussion of betting or gambling. Butts and Bryant have denied rigging the game which Alabama won 35-0, and both have said they never gambled. Butts has a million libel suit pending against the Post. Cook said in a report of his findings that there was no evidence that Butts or Bryant had gambled. He said earlier, however, that Butts had placed calls to persons who had been involved in gambling. INCOME TAX Ccm'f Be Pulled OH* of oHor! Just take » to BLOCKI They have the know-how, the on-the-spot facilities, and a national reputation for reliability! Get youi tax on the way NOW... the fast, safe, economical wav «« B'"el< IOTH FEDERAL AN! ITATI Nation's Largest ife .^. c«atw* - 3M Offices Across Ike UJ. 201V2S, Main Week Days 9-9 p.m.—&at. ft Sun. 9-5 — CH 2-4224 i« Appointment Necessary • president of the Cleveland team at an estimated $70,000 a year. Brown had claimed that Modell breached their contract, which calls for him to be coach-general manager. He says he already was a vice president, the new post assigned him by Modell. Brown was not available for comment Friday night. He hasn't made a formal bid but he reportedly sounded oul Eagles' officials about the availa bility of the franchise shortly after he was fired from his Cleve^ land post last January. Frank McNamee, Philadelphia fire commissioner and president of the Eagles, declined to comment on the story. It was understood that the 71- year-old McNamee and Joseph A Donoghue, executive vice president and secretary, would be in favor of selling to Brown provided the team remains in Philadelphia McNamee and Donoghue likley would remain with the Eagles. For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile) 1 See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 B. Second Phone CH 2-2804 Women Cage Finals Tonight ST. JOSEPH, Mo. (AP)-Nashville Business College and Wayland, Tex., whose players are as talented with a basketball as other women are with 'sewing needles and meal-planning, meet tonight for the Women's National AAU basketball championship. Nashville won the title last year in 1060, 1958 and 1950. Wayland had the championship from 1954 through 1957 and again in 1959 and 1961. Their semifinal victories last night were easy: Wayland over Iowa Wesleyan 50-42; Nashville over Silverton, Tex., 52-31. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, April 6, 1963 J GILLETTE J 4^ Super Power Bar ^ • Tractor Tires • J See Us for J J FAST, EFFICIENT J J TIRE SERVICE J J on All Tractors! J T 110 West 4th St T Right Down Town T * S Supply, lac. CH 3-4436 One of • Mri« of report* by thfe mmtf»w and the Print Advertising Anociation oa tt* •dvantam ol print media. Don't vou read before you buy ? Most people generally do. Not only do they read; they cut out and show ads to their family and friends; they dip coupons for information and sample When people see an advertisement in print, they can compare designs... features... and prices of nationally known products and aery* ices. (And people do compute before they buy.) Advertising in print is a handy thing. You can always check back! the message is attt there even if your attention is distracted. When you add it up, print advertising—the kind you read in this newspaper—makes sense. And because it measures up to the buyinc habits of most consumers, print makes The Ottawa Herald

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