The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 26, 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 26, 1963
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Page 3
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More U.S. In Pan Am Games Baker Relays Attract 400 BALDWIN, Kan. (AP)-Nearly 400 high school and junior college athletes are expected to compete Saturday in the 38th annual Baker Belays. Hutchinson, the defending champion junior college, may be challenged strongly by Coffeyville. Topeka is expected to repeat as team winner over six other Class AA high schools, since several Topeka winners from last year will be back to defend their titles. Osawatomie will bring a 13- man team to defend its Class A championships. Blue Rapids won the Class B title last year, but Peabody and Holton are expected to contend for first place this time. List Honor Students AtWellsville WELLSVILLE - Students named to the high honor roll at Wellsville High for the fifth six- weeks period had a grade point average of 3.75 or more. They are: Seventh grade — Cathy Blankenship, JoEllen Coughenour, Kathy DeVore, Larry Ganong, Jean Gleisberg, John O'Neil and Albert Schendel. Eight grade — Allen Peckham. Ninth Grade — Mary Cohee, Peggy O'Neil, Harry Peckham and Teresa Slaven. Tenth Grade — Sheila Dominick, Cheryl Rogers and Janice Vickers. Eleventh Grade — Bill Coughlin and Deanna Leach. Twelfth Grade — David Beasley, Charlotte Rogers and Lois Schendel. Students placed on the honor roll had no grade below a B or a grade point average of 3.15 or more. They are: Seventh grade — William Allen, Bruce Breithaupt, Shirley Grimsely, Tracy Kramer Beverly Moss, Charlotte Patton, Nancy Rockers, Becky Slaven and Susan Warnock. Eighth grade — Jay Barnett, Pamela Flynn, Jimmy Good, Patty Gorsage, Diane Grewing, Idonna Haney, Vic Harrison, Ted SAO PAULO, Brazil (AP)—The baseball team from Cuba gets a chance to jar the U.S. juggernaut at the Pan-American Games today. Cuba slugged the U.S. 13-1 in the opening game of the double round robin, llie U.S. has a 3-1 record at this stage, while Cuba is 2-1 with the loss to Mexico. If the baseball medal eludes the Yankees, it will be one of the few that got away in a triumphant march that to date has even exceeded the high expectations of the U.S. team. The U.S. has grabbed 33 gold medals, with only eight going to all the other nations. Thursday, American athletes grabbed 14 of the 15 medals decided, finished a clean sweep of all eight wrestling titles and took all the swimming titles on the card to maintain that monopoly. Two gold medals came in weighlifting, and one each in fencing, equestrian dressage and tennis. Another was sewed up in rapid fire pistol shooting, where two Americans tied for first and will shoot it off today. The U.S. also has 12 silver and 10 bronze medals, both high. American swimmers set three Pan-Am records in winning all four races Thursday. Carl Robie, 17, of Drexel Hill, Pa., won the 200-meter butterfly in 2 minutes, 11.3 seconds; Alice Driscoll, 17, of Louisville, took the 200-meter breaststroke in 2:56.2, and Terri Stickles of Santa Clara, Calif., 17 next month, won the 100- meter freestyle in 1:02.8. The team of Darlene Hard of Long Beach, Calif., and Carole Caldwell of Santa Monica, Calif., won the women's double title in tennis. Bethel-Centennial Fellowship Dinner At Church By MRS. BEN BAKER A Fellowship dinner was in Thompson Fellowship Center Sunday after the morning services. Rev. Melvin Booth, Ottawa, gave the sermon and also presided at the fourth quarterly conference meeting which was held in the afternoon. Mrs. Ben Baker entertained members of her Sunday School class of Bethel Church at a par- CYCLONE NETMEN — Ottawa High's tennis team is made up in part of these four players, coached by Conrad Downing (from left) are Doug Schultz, son of Mr. and Mrs. V. 0. SchiiHz, 425 E. 12th; Eddie Davidson, son of Mr. and Mrs C. L. Davidson, 040 S. Sycamore; Jan Jcffcris. son of Mr. and Mrs. A. J. Jcf- feris, 1023 S. Sycamore, and John Thompson, son of Mr. and Mrs. Lee Thompson, 228 Elm. (Herald Photo) Lakes Best Bet For Angler Hollon, Stanley Perry and Penny Whitley. Ninth Grade — Linda Harra, Linda Coons .John Hagen, Bob Kohler, Kay Medlin, Perry Perkins, Carol Warnock and Marcell a Weheyer. Tenth Grade — Betty Martin, Pamela Myers and Elaine Christy. Eleventh Grade — Gene Broers, Dean Lawrenz, Robert Scott and Marilyn Shoemaker. Twelfth Grade—Nancy Barnett, Lynn Cox, Sherill DeVore, Emma Jane Hays, Douglas Higbie, Delon Jacoby, Carol Lawrenz, Linda Mitchell, Dale O'Connor, Pamela Poole, Gary Rader, Nan- ty at her home Sunday evening. Games and contests formed the entertainment. Refreshments were served to Arlyss Baker, Allan and Leonard Atchison, Stanley Fish- bum and Jim Hepner. Mr. and Mrs. Maurice Fishburn visited their daughter and family, the Larry Steiners, in Kansas City Sunday. Mrs. Fishburn remained for a few days to assist with the care of the babies while Mrs. Steiner recuperates from a dental operation. cy Shannon ford. and Jean White- Arlyss Baker accompanied the Ottawa senior high school band to Turner Monday, where it played in a district music festival. List Top Scholars At Pomona POMONA — The honor rolls as released by the principal's office for the fifth six week's period at Pomona High School lists high honors for Terry Heidner, senior; Dea Engle, junior; Carol Baker and Jo Anne Beesley, sophomores and Loretta Neilson and Lareeda Sink, freshmen. On the honor roll were Mary Scott, senior; Leon Graves and Clark, sophomore, and Bill Driver, freshman. Seven high school juniors took the National Merit Scholarship- qualifying test in March. Their scores have been returned to the school. Leon Graves ranked first and Mike Lindsey second among those taking it at Pomona. Six received composite scores in the upper tenth percentile. Others taking the test were Dea Engle, Kelvin Flory, Allen Crawford, Gale Lantist and Ron Willford. It will be next fall before the semifinalists are announced. At that time it will be known how the Pomona juniors rank with others in Kansas and elsewhere. These semifinalists will take a second exam to become finalists and qualify for a Merit Scholarship. Frost Kills Fruit Crop DENVER, Colo. (AP)-A late- season frost on the Western Slope of the Rocky Mountains wiped out most of Colorado's fruit crop, causing a loss of more than $6 million. Paul W. Swisher, state agricul- Williamsburg News Home Repair Project Underway By MRS. IRWIN HETH Mrs. Clara Dancaster is having some repair work done at her home, replacing the back porch. Mr. and Mrs. John Eaton, Independence, Mo., came Sunday to take his father, E. E. Eaton, home with them while Ray Eaton is confined to the hospital in Ottawa. Mr. and Mrs. Don McMillan, Mrs. Paul Tompkins, Melvern, and Mrs. Etta McMillan went to Emporia Sunday to see the brother of Mrs. Don McMillan and Mrs. Thompkins. He has been a patient in Newman Hospital the past few weeks. Callers at the Ross Clark home Sunday to see Mrs. Clark who is ill were the Donald Cade family, Leavenworth; Mr. and Mrs. Clarence Lilly, Melvern, and Mr. and Mrs. Joe Pierson, Ottawa. Clark also tells us that Mrs. A. F. LeChien who is in the hospital is not well. Mr. and Mrs. J. E. Decker, Mrs. Frances Peddicord, Mrs. Nina Fitzgerald and Mrs. Gay Home, Jeanine and Leanna spent Sunday in Kansas City with:, the James Mersman family to celebrate the 35th wedding anniversary of Mr. and Mrs. Decker. Mr. and Mrs. L. W. Sutherland are spending a week near Branson, Mo., with Mr. and Mrs. Ray Watson and sons who are operating a fishing dock on Tablerock Lake. The Williamsburg Alumni Association officers have had several meetings the past week to make final plans for the annual alumni meeting. Before this year the alumni have had a banquet. This year the meal is being served smorgasbord. The annual fete will be May 25 at 7 p.m. The officers are Mrs. Rollin Starosta, president; Mrs. Harry Brown, vice president, and H. V. Milliken, secretary - treasurer. Nine hundred cards will be mailed with the next week to alum- PRATT, Kan. (AP)-Lake and reservoir fishing in Kansas is generally fair to good, latest reports to the Kansas Forestry, Fish and Game Commission indicated today. River and stream fishing is only poor to fair. The report by sections: Northeast Kansas Tuttle Creek Reservoir—Fishing excellent for channels, crappie and large bullheads; good fishing below the dam for black bass and crappie. Lone Star Lake—Fair for crappie, bullheads and a few black bass and channels. Brown County State Lake—Fair for black bass, channels, crappie and sunfish. Leavenworth County State Lake —Fair, taking numerous crappie, some channels and bass. Osage County State Lake—Good taking black bass, crappie, bullheads and some channels. Paola city lake—Good for black Necktie Hazard For Policeman NEWARK, N.J. (AP) - Police men who must wear ties are working with their necks in a noose, according to a Newark magistrate. The sentiment was voiced by Chief Magistrate Nicholas Castel lano during a hearing Thursday for two persons charged with as saulting a Newark officer. One o the defendants allegedly grabbed Patrolman Thomas Amico by hi black uniform necktie and started choking him. iass, channels, crappie and bull- eads. Olathe City Lake and Gardner Jity Lake — Fair for black bass, hanncls and bullheads. Herington dfy lake — Good for rappie, fair for black bass, Channels and bullheads. Lake Kahola — Good, taking aking black bass, crappie and Billheads. Marais cles Cygnes Waterfowl Icfugc lakes—Fair for black bass rappie and bullheads. Washington County State Lake —Fair for channels. Southeast Kansas Toronto Reservoir—Fair to good, mostly crappie and black bass :aken. Fall River Reservoir—Fair for !)lack and white bass, channels, crappie and flatheads. Bourbon County State Lake- Good for crappie and bluegill, ilow on other species. Southeast Kansas strip pits — Generally good for black bass, channels, bluegill, some crappie and bullheads. Cowley County State Lake- Fair to good, taking crappie, hannels. black and bluegill. Howard city lake and Moline city lakes-Fair for black bass, channels, crappie and bluegill. Woodson County Slate Lake- Poor to fair, taking black bass, some crappie. Montgomery County State Lake —Slow, a few of all species. Crawford County Stale Lake No. 2—Poor to fair, taking black bass, crappie and blugeill. PTA Honors 7 THE OTTAWA HERALD Friday, April 26, 1963 Athletics Lose It But It Takes Ten [•sons By BOB GREEN Associated Press Sports Writer Steve Barber provided the pitch- ng and Jim Gentile the power in Baltimore's 3-2, 10-inning victory over Kansas City Thursday night as the Orioles reclaimed the American League lead and the A's droppcd from first to third. Gentile's 10th inning homer wrapped it up and maintained Barber's all-winning record against the A's. The young lefly is 10-0 against (hem for his career. The Chicago White Sox, who were idle, remained in second place while Kansas City slipped to the third place standing it vacated just the day before. Jack Kralick of Minnesota pitched a three-hitter in the Twins' 3-0 triumph over the Senators at Washington and Los An geles thumped the Tigers 7-5 in Detroit in the only other games on the light schedule. Barber. 24, a lefty spaced out seven hits and struck out seven, but was no belter than even with he A's until Gentile smashed a 1-2 pitch into the left field bleach crs, an opposite-field hit for the left-handed hitter. KANSAS CITY, Kan. (AP) — Seven persons were given life memberships in the Kansas Congress of Parents and Teachers at !hc organization's annual convention Wednesday night. The recipients: W. C. Kampschroeder, Topeka, director of divisional administration of the Slate Department of Public Instruction; Dr. Martin F. Palmer, director of the Institute of Logopedics, Wichita; Zclia J. French, Topeka, secretary of the State Traveling Libraries Commission; Vern Hoisington, Paradise, Kan., a former state legis Al Smith's two-run homer accounted for the Orioles' first runs, nil Kansas City matched them on an unsuccessful clnubleplay at- cmpt in the fourth and Norm Sie- jorn's run-scoring single in the sixth. John \Vyatt lost in relief. The Twins' Kralick, who had :jecn shut out in losing bis first three games, blanked Washington on just three singles and scored the only run he needed when he tripled and came in on Lenny Green's single in the third. The Angels hit four homers, two by Leon Wagner, and pinned the first loss of the season on Detroit's Hank Aguirrc. Wagner, Bob Rodgers and Ken Hunt had homers as the Angels rushed in six runs in four innings against the Tiger lefty. Wagner also had a homer off Dick Egan, but the Angels needed a solid relief performance by Julio Navarro to make it stand up after Detroit rallied for five runs in the fifth. The Herald pays $5 every week for the best news tip turned in by a reader. I I lator; Ray W. past president Scoville, Kansas of the National Congress of Parents and Teachers; and Mrs. Clifford M. Jenkins, Long Island, N. Y., new president of the national congress. I BLUE MOON BALLROOM -FREE » FAREWELL DANCE Saturday Night, April 27th Lake Bluestem Lake Dorado—Generally poor, I channels. TRUCKING Livestock & General FREIGHT Local or Long Distance ORREN ALTIC Ph. Ottawa - CH 2-5698 1 I I I I I I We have leased our ballroom, so we would like to say "solong" to all of you by having a FREE Farewell Dance, Sat. night, April 27th. ADDED ATTRACTION: STAGE DANCERS MUSIC BY JIM KILLBURN AND HIS BAND 3l I I ! I I I I I I I FREE THE JOHN BIRZERS FREE ture commissioner, reported this Wednesday. He said more than 1,100 families depend for their income on peach, cherry and apricot crops. PARTS HEADQUARTERS AP Mufflers and Pipes Federal Mogul The Complete Bearing Lane Delco-Remy Ignition Monroe Shock Absorbers HARRY SMITH AUTO SUPPLY 110 S. Main CH 2-1522 ni members. DANCE Every Saturday Couples Only At Rhythm Ranch Ballroom formerly Homewood Tavern Located 9 miles west of Ottawa on Hiway 50 MUSIC BY "MAC" and the Rhythm Ramblers Reservations: Call CH 2-2117 FREE DOOR PRIZES FREE Car Wash by McCurdy Standard Station 2 FREE PASSES to Rhythm Ranch Ballroom Yes, Look what Moore's are doing to the used car market, Friday and Saturday, April 26th and 27th only—Folks we are slicing used cars hundreds of dollars, Friday and Saturday. If you are a used car buyer or prospect, take advantage of this sale. Most cars are being sold below auction prices. Here are some actual examples. 1962 Chevrolet Four Door, Six Cylinder, Radio and Heater, OUR CHAMPION BUTCHER KEDS are "child-proof"! Get out and Buy Now No Money Down MALOTT Hdwe. & Appliances 116 S. Main 1961 Ford Four Door, Six Cylinder, Radio and Heater. $1530.00 $1080.00 $880.00 rugged, washable canvas | A match for any youngster-our Keds Champion® Blucher! Made with Keds superior quality. Built with Keds shockproofed arch cushion. In a word, made to give you the rnost for your money in the Ions run. -t, SHOES—HOSIERY—LUG GAG K Four Door, Six Cylinder, Radio and Heater. 1959 Chevrolet Four Door, V-8, Power-glide, Radio and Heater. 1958 Buick Two Door Hardtop, Dynaflow, Radio and Heater. If57 Plymouth Two Door Hardtop, V-8, Stick, Radio and Heater. $880.00 $780.00 $380.00 $380.00 1956 Ford Two Door Hardtop, Fordomatic, Radio and Heater 1955 Ford $280.00 Four Door Station Wagon, Standard Transmission, Radio and Heater. 1954 Ford $180.00 Two Door, V-8, Standard Transmission, Radio and Heater. If You Bought A Car and Didn't See MOORE You Lost Money. MOORE CHEVROLET-OLDS. 4(2 S. Main CH 2-3640

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