The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 9, 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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Tuesday, April 9, 1963
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Page 3
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i Topekans Ahead In "A" Doubles LAWRENCE, Kan. (AP)-There were three changes in the top ranks of the men's state bowling tournament after the fourth weekend of competition. The bowling continues through May 19. A. Woodward and D. Dodge of Topeka now lead the Class A doubles with 1257. L. Hodgson of Lawrence tops the Class C singles with 604 and K. Woodman of Wichita leads Class C all-events with 1785. The leaders include: CLASS A Teams — Topeka Budweiser 3054; Wichita Frontier 3016; Over. land Park Clarks 2980. Doubles—A. Woodward-D. Qpdge Topeka 1257; G. Heorman-G. Pro- Quick Home Runs Give Orioles Win By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer President Kennedy, who says he has his good months and his bad ones, and the Washington Sena tors, who have mostly bad ones, are off and losing in the American League race. The active baseball season is all over for the President, but the Senators, last a year ago, have 161 games to go. The Baltimore Orioles, on the strength of two quick home runs in the second inning and the fact that most of the Washingtons hit the ball squarely at somebody, tripped the Senators 3-1 in the traditional opener in the national capital Monday. There were 43,000 on hand, in eluding the President, whose first and only pitch was low and wide. Lefty Steve Barber won the opener for the Orioles but he had his troubles. The fastballer, who was in the Army much of last season and then got sick when he came back full time, was not overly sharp. He gave up only seven hits, bu the Senators hammered the bal hard. Stu Miller came on in the ninth inning, after a lead-off double by Minnie Minoso, and got the side out. All the Baltimore scoring wa packed into a second-inning burst With Don Rudolph, the loser, on the mound, Jim Gentile led of with a homer over the fence in light field. Al Smith drew a walk and Boog Powell homered to the same place. The Orioles collects only four, more hits. Washington, presenting an al most completely new cast, got its run in the fifth inning, when Larry Osborhe singled 'and Don Lepper doubled him to third. He scored on an infield out. hero, Wichita, 1255; C. Skinner- E. Popp, Great Bend, 1243. Singles — Gene Johnson, Lawrence, 695; L. Manneback, Wichi- a, 672; B. Gooderl, Shawnee, 663. All-Events—R. Tafoya, Topeka, 957; A. Woodward, Topeka, 1890; . Stanberry, Wichita, 1852. Class B Teams — Fort Scott Budweiser 852; Topeka Senne 2805; Lyons Jowl No. 1, 2787. Doubles — A. Beet-W. Harms, Newton, 1282; J. Schaefer-G. Roberts, Fort Scott, 1240; R. Huff-J. Bentley, Wichita, 1240. Singles—R. Langdale, Arkansas Sty, 662; R. Fitzgerald, Independence, 651; H. Hicks, Topeka, 642. All-Events— J. Wanek, Russell, 1855; H. Deutch, Wichita, 1798; R. Fitzgerald, Independence, 1794. Class C Teams — Russell Scotties 2740; Tola Clark 2604; Osawatomie Miami Bowl 2590. Doubles — H. Jones-A. Ross, Lenexa, 1163; A. Inglis-D. Allen, Derby, 1147; J. Woodman - G. Ewonus, Wichita, 1143. Singles — I. L. Hodgson, Lawrence, 604; C. Collins, Lawrence, 596; W. F. White, Lyons, 590. All-Events-K. Woodman, Wichita, 1765; E. Hoffman, Independence, 1713; G. Geist, Oakley, 1699. DOGS TAKE OVER — Unidentified Negro is hurled to ground by police dogs after he reportedly took swipe at one of dogs with knife. Man is among Negroes arrested during racial demonstration at Birmingham, Ala. Uses His Bull-Like Voice To Sick Dogs On Negroes Bowling AllenV616 Topis In Good Team Series A 616 by M. Allen helped First National Bade to a 2649 series and a 3-1 victory over Hubbard Lumber last night in the men's Brunswick League at the Ottawa Bowl Lanes. Allen scored lines of 199-198219, and teammates R. Shisler and N. Brown contributed 569 and 534, respectively. Brown rolled a 224 line. B. Jones with 538 and R. Davis 529 led Hubbard which put up a strong fight, posting a 2523 scratch series. Helen & Bill's Cafe took over the lead •> in the Brunswick League, beating McCracken Electric, 4-0. Strickland led the women in the Monday Night Ladies, League, rolling 462 with an 174 line for the Elks Ladies, 1-3 loser to first-place Lee's Cafe. M. Brandon rolled 457 for Nitcher Floor Service which split, 2-2, with Ottawa Bowl. G. Honn rolled a nice line, 235, in his 546 series in the Saturday Night Fun League at the Ottawa Bowl. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere in today's sports section. BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP)-Eugene Connor wears his nickname "Bull" with pride. Standing on a sidewalk yelling for dogs to halt Negro demonstrations—his eyes flashing—he is one of Alabama's stormiest political figures. He is an ardent segregationist and public safety commissioner at Birmingham, which finds itself caught up in mushrooming racial troubles. He has vowed to fill Birmingham's jail with .integrationists. Since racial demonstrations began last Wednesday, 96 Negroes have been jailed. Connor, €2, appears to be anybody's grandfather. He becomes stern in the face of racial difficulties. He got his nickname because of the booming voice he used in announcing baseball games for a Birmingham radio station more than 20 years ago. A demonstration last Saturday flared into violence for about 15 seconds—the length of time it took Connor and policemen With dogs to rush into a crowd of about 200. "If they want to go to jail, we'll put 'em there. Give 'em what they want. That's our motto." Connor's white supremacist fervor attracted national attention in 1948 when he stalked out of the Democratic National Convention in Philadelphia, leading half the Alabama delegation after debate Medical Center To Get Funds EL DORADO, Kan., (AP)-The El Dorado United Fund will give $6,500 to the University of Kansas Medical Center for research in polio, cancer and heart disease. The amount was collected in 1962 to fight the three diseases. Dr. William Ruth, head of the new pulmonary research laboratory at the center, will receive the check at a luncheon meeting in El Dorado Thursday. n a civil rights plank in the par- y platform. In 1950, Connor had former Sen. lenn Taylor of Idaho jailed for iolating a segregation law in a irmingham visit. The U.S. Su- reme Court ruled in Connor's avor. "The mystery of the whole sit- ation is how can these simple lome folks be talked into going to ail by a bunch of rabblerousers?" e said. That's what they're doing— alking the people into jail. Then the leaders sit back, take it easy nd plan who they're going to talk nto jail next." VAUMH SUB ME UP-COIUMIR Presenting a dazzling array of Weather-Bird Easter footwear designed to capture the hearts of every little prince and princess. Select from patents,'leathers and nylon velvets for girls... oxfords, ties and slip-ons in smooth and grained leathers for boys. ithuBAcioti of* oc the tctn Ictchcr* iu this >d+ 4fMnibci tbc uppcis ouly* SHIS ABE (WHY?) %-LOOGAGI One good reason: Valiant's better 5-year/50,000-mile warranty! Valiant hat America's longest and best new-car warranty* 4 —an important fact to consider when selecting your next automobile. Add this to Valiant's fresh new styling and performance and you've got the best ail-around compact anybody has come up with yet. See and drive it today! * From latest available national sales figure* ol 1963 models In comparison with 1962 models. * * Your Authorized Plymouth-Valiant Dealer's Warranty against defects in material and workmanship on 1963 cars has been expanded to include parts replacement or repair, without charge for required parts or labor, for 5 years or 60,000 miles, whichever comes first, on the engine block, head and internal parts; transmission case and internal parts (excluding manual clutch); torque converter, drive shaft, universal joints (excluding dust covers), rear axle and differential, and roar wheel bearings, provided the vehicle has been serviced •t reasonable intervals according to the Plymouth-Valiant Certified Car Care schedules. BOB WHITE MOTOR CO. 118 S. Hickory, Ottawa, Kansaa CH 24425 Rantoul News THE OTTAWA HERALD Tuesday, April 9, 1963 Postpone Good Friday Service By MRS. GAIL GILBERT Good Friday services at the Rantoul Presbyterian Church have been postponed because the pastor, Rev. Albert Smith, left Sunday evening for Pittsburgh Pa., to attend funeral services for his aunt. She died Friday night. He will return home Friday night. Mrs. Mary Gleason went to Kansas City Sunday afternoon to visit an aunt who is in St. Mary's Hospital. She will stay there a few days. The Mother's Club of Rantoul Grade School met at the school Friday afternoon. Plans were made for a carnival to be April 26. Everyone is invited. Mr. and Mrs. Jim Arnold and daughter, Oklahoma City Okla., visited from Friday evening until Sunday with her parents, Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Ball. Linda Milward was absent from Princeton High School this week, as she had the mumps. A birthday dinner in honor of M. R. Stevenson was Sunday at the Stevenson home. All the children were home for the first time in three years Present were Mr. and Mrs. Dick Stevenson and daughter, Mr. and son, Edythe Caylor Rosa Carterson, Agnus Richards and Esther ilbert called on Mrs. Maude Springer Thursday afternoon honor of her 81st birthday. Mrs. Gene ly, Kansas Stevenson and fami- City; Mr. and Mrs. John Stevenson and son, Ft. Leonard Wood, Mo.; Betty Lou Stevenson, Ottawa and Becky and Marilyn, of the home. A Food Sale given by the Royal Neighbor Lodge will be Saturday morning at Ball's Grocery at Rantoul. Mmes. Julia Moon, Mary Glea- in Bonner Gets Superintendent BONNER SPRINGS, Kan. (AP) -William L. Howard, assistant superintendent of the Parsons city schools, has been named superintendent of the Bonner Springs Unified District School system which becomes effective July 1. Howard, a graduate of Emporia State with a masters degree in education from the University of Colorado, has been at Parsons the past two years. Previously he had been in the systems at Neosho Rapids, Emporia and Lawrence. Howard, 39, will asume his duties July 1. The new district will be a combination of seven elementary schools and the Bonner Springs Rural High School district. It will have a student about 2,000. population of Rescue Two From Well RUPERT, Idaho (AP)-Resci> ers succeeded early today in bringing two partftiine prospectors safely out ;of t a MO-foot dry well near this southern Idaho community where they had been trapped since Monday. The pair—Dan-ell Hamilton and Floyd Gambrell Jr., each in their late 20s—apparently were uninjured and in good spirits. Hamilton got to the surface at 2:50 a.m. and Gambrell followed an hour later. A rescue crew of about 20 used a winch to raise a bucket of tools which had gotten stuck about 370 feet down the four-foot wide shaft. before a sling-chair device was. lowered to the men at the bottom. The bucket plugged the well and' trapped the men. Contact by voice had been made • two hours earlier by James Snod-, grass, 24 of Rupert, who had been lowered as far as the bucket to', attach a cable. Hamilton and Gambrell went down what is known as the old. Sparks well looking for gold. HEAR BETTER Don't Half Hear, Hear Right! More people are switching to Acousticon Hearing Aids and more people are saying today... "My Next Hearing Aid Will Be Acousticon" Because it is clearer, sounds more natural and the service is Better and they have all the latest models and improvements. SEE IT - TRY IT - COMPARE IT at SPECIAL HEARING AID CLINIC. - PLEASE ATTEND AT OTTAWA, KANS. — NO. AMERICAN HOTEL THURS. APRIL 11TH —MR. GERALD BLOUNT, Consultant — 9:80 A. M. to 12:30 P.M. Come early Also home appointments—FREE home try outs—Just telephone the place of the hearing aid clinic. Batteries and supplies for all make aids. ACOUSTICON ALLEN CO. ** 107 E. llth St., Kansas City, Missouri (The company that REPAIRS all make aids) The right banking connection is a big help to a former! What is the "right" banking connection for a farmer? We think that it is with an institution like our own, where there is a thorough understanding of the special financial problems of farming, together with an attitude of wholehearted co-operation in solving them to the best advantage of the farmer. Whether it is a loan for machinery or any other needed financial service, we welcome the opportunity to prove that we are indeed, the "right" bank for you! FULL SERVICE BANKING • CROP LOANS • EQUIPMENT LOANS • BUILDING LOANS • TRUCK LOANS • SAVINGS ACC'TS • CHECKING ACC'TS • BANKING-BY-MAIL • SAFE DEPOSIT "You Are Always Welcome At The First" FIRST NATIONAL BANK Of OTTAWA Oldest Bank in Franklin County - "Since 1 870" Member Federal Deposit Insurance Corporation

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