The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 2, 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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Thursday, May 2, 1963
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Page 2
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Bow ting Roundup Looks Like Blazing Finish For Season The end of the season is near for Ottawa bowling leagues, and some of the bowlers obviously are intent on making it a blazing finish. Two members of Todd's Mobile Homes loam last night beat 000 as Todd's split 2-2 with Frc- dcen Shoes in the Commercial League at the Ottawa Bowl. Bill Wenthe scored a fl!8 on lines of 198-218-202, and Homer Kramer rolled a GOB with 221103-192, as Todd's posted a 2648 series. Byron Flggins rolled a 017, with 219-245-133, for Ottawa Bus Serv- ice 3-1 winner over Bob's Clothes in (he Twilight League al the Ottawa Bowl. Other high scorers among the men were Gail Page with a 226 line and 880 series for Texaco which split 2-2 with Blakcslcy Brake Service in the Commercial League; Gail's teammate, Al Knocppel, who rolled a 558 with « 223 line, and McLaughlin with a 559 for Knights of Columbus No. .1 which split 2-2 with Colby's Furniture in the Booster League al (he Royal T Lanes. On the women's side, Arlene DcCaeny led Wright's Studio Bo Nails Yanks With 4-Hitter to a 4-0 sweep over Romslcdl's Grocery in the Wednesday Night Ladies League at the Royal T. Arlcnc scored a 522 series on lines of 183-177-159 as Wright's which has the league title sewed up, posted a 2344 scries. Other top scorers among the women were Ruth Carlson with 48(1 for Peoples National Bank, 2!4-l'/2 winner over Pelrex, and Sue Wolgast, 483 for Wright's. Other team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leogucs appear elsewhere in today's sports section. Ilcrc are team results and high individaul scores in (he Royal T leagues: nnOSTF.R t.KAGUE K of 0 No. n '* Furniture— 1 200-5SB By MIKE KATIIET Associated Press Sports Writer Bo Bclinsky, the Los Angeles left-hander finished what he started for the- first time this season Wednesday night, limiting the New York Yankees to four hits while George Thomus hit, a grand slam homer that gave the Angels a 5-3 victory over the world champions. Belinsky pitched probably his finest game since his no-hitler against Baltimore last May 5. lie allowed the Yankee's first hit when Roger Marls singled with one out in the fifth find ran into serious trouble only in the ninUi when the Yankees scored their third run on a walk and singles by Harry Bright and Tony Kubck. Then he avoided a photo-finish by getting Jack Reed to ground out for the final out. Orlando Pena's four-hit pitching and a 15-hit Kansas Cily attack subdued Cleveland 11-3 and kept the A's in first place. Tom Cheney struck out 12 and allowed only seven lu'ls as Washington downed Detroit 4-1 wliilo Ray Herbert started Chicago off to a doublcheador sweep over Baltimore with a 7-0 four-hit first game job. The White Sox took the Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National League ,W. L. Pel. G.B. SI. Louis 14 7 Pittsburgh ... 11 6 Sun Francisco 12 9 Milwaukee ... 12 10 Chicago ...... 10 10 Los .Angeles . 10 11 Philadelphia 8 10 Cincinnati .'.• 7 10 New York ... 7 12 Houston ..... 7 13 .867 .647 .571 .545 .500 .476 .444 .412 .368 .350 nightcap fi-4. Boston walloped Minnesota 14-5 to round oul the schedule. George Thomas took care of Yankee hinrler Ralph Terry, now 3-2, in the first inning when he lugged his grand slam following singles by Billy Moran, Lcc Thomas and Leon Wtigncr. The Tigers got the first earned run off Cheney this season on Gus Triandos' run-producing double in the sixth. Cheney's ballcrymnlc, Don Lepperl, provided Ihe key hits for the Senators with a homer in the second and a double that snapped a 1-1 tie in Hie seventh. Herbert retired 15 Orioles in order. The While Sox knocked Robin Roberts oul in a two-run sixth in tho nightcap, moving ahead 4-2 on Floyd Robinson's homer nnd a squeeze bunt by Shcrm Lollar. Chuck Schilling lu't a two-run homer us the second-place Red Sox lashed 16 hits against Twins' starter Jnck Knilick and five ro- livers. Eddie Brcssoud also hom- ered for Boston. Earl Wilson got credit for the victory. Kllly Clover— t nigh iMo - n. Bleu, K of 0 N,,, !_•• High 10 — L. Alters. 201 High 3n - a, Mnlelct, 1)14 Rohftrlnon Mnlnrn—I High 10-30 - V. Hoffman, 203-B31 Royal T Linen—I) ii.'L't' 1 LI" 3 ". 7 Cl Wo| S»«. 2'X'Mfl llnnk'n Rlnnlalr— n Hlrrll 10-30 — E. Hown, 183-483 K nf C Nn. 1 —I High 10-30 - WlKhtmrin. 18B-S08 JVI111 c H—-| High 10 — O. Mlllc, 184 30 — J, Ilnoton, 471 or?— n 10-30 — SLocknrdi 190-407 WBIWlMIMr NIOIIT I,AI>IES Vlrni NnllotiHl B»nk—!lli High in _ A. Bcrvnllun, 184 High 30 .- n. Moody, 4IJO H'-IIrr fUiiillo—14 Jlleh 10-30 - P. Crockett, 142-300 Mmirc'i Chitvrnlnl—!l Mcndor It Jones, 1(17 Ij. Monclor, 403 Sooner Helps Save Day For Yanks In Pan Am in HI|[H 30 . Knimiin KUfe Bunk— High 10-30 — H. Llegorot, 177-468 Tttwner'*— 3 HJRli 10 — E. Dowmnn, 181 niKii no — n. Mock, 437 Mrmlnw Onld— 3 nigh 10 — Cnfly ft Kollor. 147 High 30 — E. Kollor, 412 P«ii|il(!« National H»nk— 214 High 10-30 — n. Carlson, 17IM8B A's Still On Top Wednesday's Results Cincinnati 4, Milwaukee 3 Chicago 13, St. Louis 8 San Francisco 5, Pittsburgh 1 Houston at New York, ppd, rain Los Angeles at Philadelphia, ppd, rain Today's Games Chicago at St. Louis (N) Los Angeles at Philadelphia (N) Milwaukee at Cincinnati (N) San Francisco at Pittsburgh (N) Houston at New York Friday's Games San Francisco at New York (N) Los Angeles at Pittsburgh (N) St. Louis at Cincinnati (N) Houston at Philadelphia (N) Chicago at Milwaukee (N) American League Kansas Cily held its one game lead in the American League on the pitching of Orlando Pemi. The A's trounced Cleveland 11-3 in Kansas City as Pona won his fourth game without a defeat. The righthander gave up just four hits and one walk, and shuck out nine. Gino Cimoli. Ed Charles and Chuck Essegian knocked in two runs each lo lead the offense for the A's. 10-3(1 — M. Milton, 180-448 Wrlghl'n Rlmlln—| Hlgl) 10-30 — A. DeCncny, 186-023 Rnmilntlt'll (Iruoi'ry—n High 10-3J _ Zlolsdorf, 171-436 Kapaun Junior Hurls No-Hitter TOWANDA, Kan. (AP) - I Lewis pitched a no-run, no-hit baseball games as Wichita Kapaun High ended its regular season with an 11-0 victory over Circle High Wednesday. Lewis, a junior, struck oul 14 of the 21 bailors he faced. He also hit a two-run homer. Lewis has a 5-1 mound record for the season. TERRY FOLLOW THROUGH - Notice how Yankee Ralph Terry holds his glove hand in front of his body as he completes his pitching motion. It's his way lo. protect himself and to save time in fielding. Terry Tells You How Throw SAO PAULO, Brazil, (AP) Only Yankee strategy which sprung loose a balding, Irish-bred mite, and a high-flying Sooner with iron muscles kept American track men from a Black Wednesday disaster in the Pan-American Games. Amidst explosion of four Pan- Am records in five men's events contested Wednesday, 5-foot-8, 125- pound Pete McArdle, a 34-year- old New York mechanic, soundly trounced Argentina's defending 10,000-meter champion, Osvaldo Suarez, and Oklahoma's J. D. Martin won the decathlon in record-breaking style. Otherwise, the Yankees were belted out of the gold medal picture in three of their specialties— Ihe 200-meter sprint, 800-meter run and the 400-meter hurdles— by a Venezuelan, a Canadian and an Argentine. The track and field forces To Grade School Track Meet Set Fourth, fifth and sixth grade pupils from Ottawa's four grade schools will take part in a track meet tomorrow afternoon at 1:30 at Ottawa University. Both boys and girls will participate, Kansas City Boston Chicago .... Los Angeles New York . Baltimore .. Minnesota .. Detroit Cleveland Washington >V. L. Pet. G.B. 13 7 .650 10 It .625 1 » 7 .563 2 . 12 10 .545 2 8 7 .533 2& 10 10 .500 3 . 8 11 .450 4 8 11 .421 4V 5 9 .357 5 7 13 .350 6 Wednesday's Results Boston 14, Minnesota 5 Washington 4, Detroit 1 Chicago 7-6, Baltimore 0-4 Kansas City 11, Cleveland 3 Los Angeles 5, New York 3 Today's Games Cleveland at Kansas City New York at Los Angeles Boston at Minnesota Washington at Detroit Baltimore at Chicago (N) Friday's Games Cleveland at Los Angeles (N) Boston at Kansas City (N) New York at Minnesota (N) Washington at Chicago (N) Baltimore at Detroit (N) May Abandon Flag Display KANSAS CITY, Mo. (AP)-The flags of 98 nations probably will not fly this year at Kansas City's Liberty Memorial. Lowell L. Johnson, president of the Liberty Memorial Association, told the City Park Board Wednesday the board of governors probably will bow to objections Uiat the display is un-American. When the World War I monument was redodicated to world peace on Nov. 11, 1961, representatives of 57 nations attended Uie flag-raising ceremony. Vandals tore down some flags, particularly those of Communist Ted Won't Take Manager's Job ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (AP) -Ted Williams said Wednesday night that there's no chance he could be enticed to manage a baseball team. "You couldn't pay me enough to manage," the former Boston Red Sox hilling greal said. Williams said he had two offers to manage in the major leagues but turned both down. College Scores Baseball William Jewell 13-10, Westminster 0-0 Rockhursl 9-1, Maryville Stale 7-10 Washington (St. Louis) 3 Illinois State Normal 0 Track Omaha 87, Wash-bum 49 Oklahoma State 88, -Oklahoma Southwestern of Winfield 77, College of Emporia 80, Baker 25 Kirksville State 83, Lincoln (Mo) 53 OS Fort H«ys Stale 76, Wichita U. This is the first of three stories intended to help young pitchers.—The Editor. By RALPH TERRY New York Yankees Every spring I feel I've got lo start all over again lo acquie or maintain Ihe good pitching habits that take years to develop. Each spring I also Iry to learn something new. If I can gel these points across to youngsters in flic sandlols I think it will help them. This spring I talked a lot with Johnny Sain, our pitching coach, and other piclhers in both leagues as we went through Ihe cxhibilion games. I can look back lo every spring and find where I've learned something mor about pitching. One time Bobby Shanlz (now Cardinal) helped my fielding b; talking abodt footwork off th mound and gelling in a positio lo throw, to first. Another time Gi McDougald showed me how t shuffle my feet inlo position whili fielding. One spring I picked U] a change of speed pitch. You may nol learn anything phenominal or sensational when talking pitching or in watching other pitchers but you should be able lo make lillle improvements and adjustments as you go along And don't be ashamed to talk lo hitlers. Somelimes you can fine out what they look for from Jilcher and you might pick something up that will help you in a ;ame. Laic in a game you may not lave your good stuff. You may not be able to get that important strikeout. When that happens you've got lo work with your in- "ield by keeping your pitches low and hope that a double play ball will get you oul of a jam. When a pitcher is going bad he oflen will listen to all kinds of advice. Try to find a man in whom you have confidence, or one who has helped you in the past. I have such a man in Johnny Sain, He deserves a lol of credit Tennis Kansas Cily U. 6, Rockurst 3 7 THE OTTAWA HERALD Thursday, May 2, 1963 ATHLETE'S FOOT GERM HOW TO KILL IT. (N 3 DAYS, t not pleased with strong. Instant-dry- nit T-4-L, your 48 cents buck at any drug store. Watch Infected skin sloiiuh off. Watch healthy skin replace U. Itch nnd burning are gone. TODAY at Ra ney Drug Store. nalions. The picketed. memorial was GILLETTE T «) Super Power Bar T J Tractor Tires • T See Us for • J PAST, EFFICIENT * Y TIRE SERVICE * T on AJ] Tractors J • T WO West Itb St. } J Right Down Town J • Cam f Tir * * * j** 11 !^** 1 "* OTTAWA BOWL 41Sy 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 TWILIGHT Bob't Clothea—» 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. Rodger* 133 148 183 463 Honil 168 183 133 483 Powell 209 141 139 479 Mack Conrad 189 180 130 489 156 149 133 437 Blenlei Oarage A Body Shop—S V. Blen 191 139 179 609 O. Bowman 168 18! 168 Sll D. Wlenrke 154 178 133 464 D. Kllllon 183 301 162 SOS . L. Blen Weitern Auto—1 186 151 188 536 I. MoFadden 160 155 146 451 Breckenrldge .... 164 174 135 473 H. Moody 144 145 150 419 O. MoFadden 157 137 138 433 H. Llnnemun 139 179 170 478 Ottawa Bui Service—S D. Smay 176 179 146 601 a. Simmons ue 145 162 483 F. Dljqut- 153 118 141 413 B, atlllland .. ..... 115 187 134 436 B. Plgglna 219 345 153 617 Sunrlie D»lrjr—4 Q, Foster 134 134 147 405 A. MUler 147 177 113 446 M. Plerion 134 136 173 443 *»». * i««Bw*4 - , i«, 4«n *j« 4 id mia D. Devore 190 170 168 628 Bennrtt Creamery—4) D. H«U 148 155 163 457 . ............ F. Heokmaa ...... 145 144 135 434 J. Moody ......... 163 145 135 443 M. Miller .......... 138 141 323 501 lit 2nd 3rd Ttl. COMMERCIAL 1st 2nd 3rd Ttl. 236 187 167 580 -- • - "»» - •• -....I... ».«w <U ( JU I lldV F. Simmons U9 154 131 434 R. Duffleld 140 166 148 454 A. Knoenpel 142 223 193 558 Q. Dimkln 138 190 303 52'0 - .v- x m 15 7 123 411 B. Abbott 162 165 125 452 S. Adams 167 133 161 146 D- Dl " on 158 181 213 629 CrltM Body Shop—1 '• Wise 112 124 147 383 B. Wlender 129 169 148 438 E. Honn W. Hasen 137 148 183 458 _ ~ ---. -vi *^v *u*i ^*IO O. Morrison 141 135 161 437 I 148 131 437 R, Crftcs Kt-rslfy Cowboys—3 R. Lewis 1S9 1H7 143 469 Strlcklund 155 156 188 499 Skllling E. Forgubon Bob Lewis He's a real good fundamentalist. He improved my variety of speeds. He helped develop my slow curve and my hard cruve. The follow through motion off the mound is important. I can't stress this too strongly for youngsters. A pitcher must learn to follow through with his body as square as possible so that he can move cither to his right or left. Some pitchers have a tendency to follow through too much. When this happens you must learn a little crop hop or a shuffle to get your feet in position as quickly as possible. Don't ever follow through with your glove behind your back. If you do you have no protection and little chance to field a hard hit ball or a line drive. Always try to keep your glove out in front of your body after delivering the pilch.. Next: Listen to your catcher. Stock Lake Near Baldwin PRATT, Kan., (AP) _ The Kansas Forestry, Fish and Game Commission announced Wednesday the stocking of the Douglas County State Lake, northeast of Baldwin, with channel catfish, bass and bluegill. The commission said the lake, which was recently accepted from Ihe conlractor, is low and filling slowly but the stocking should be done while fish are available. The stocking of the lake with fish will permit an earlier opening for fishing since the average waiting period between stocking and fishing is two summers. Name New Director For NBA NEW YORK (AP)-The National Basketball Association has followed the lead of the National football League by picking a vigorous, new leader to consolidate its status, as a major sport. J. Walter Kennedy, 49, the mayor of Stamford, Conn., is the man. Kennedy will take over Sept. 1 when Maurice Podoloff, 73, retires. Podoloff has guided the league through its many twists and turns over the last 17 years. Two years ago the NFL picked young Pete Rozelle as its commissioner. Dealing with the nine owners has taxed Podoloff's ingenuity at times. Undoubtedly it also will give Kennedy his share of headaches. However, at a reported $35,000 a year, Kennedy isn't worried. "I do not anticipate any more differences with the nine men than I had as mayor of a city, of 100,000 people," said Kennedy. "Nobody looks for a Utopia because you know you'll never find it. Certainly there will be differences of opinion, but I have known many of these men for 20 or 25 years and they know me. I would not have accepted the job if there were any handcuffs on me." Kennedy was publicity man for the league when it was known as the Basketball Association of America from 1946-49, and for years after it became the NBA. At various times he has been associated with the Harlem Globetrotters and Little League baseball and was a choach and official in high schools and prep schools in the New England area. From 1943 to 1946 he was publicity director at Notre Dame, his alma mater. rested today, awaiting the final 10 men's and four women's events Friday and Saturday. Despite Wednesday's reverses, the big Yank all-sports battalion counted a whopping total of 76 gold medals with a lot more to come. McArdle's victory, which came after Canada's Don Bertoia stormed to a record 800-meter triumph and Venezuela's Rafael Remoer Sandres won the 200- meter in a photo finish, ruined Suarez bid for a third successive Pan-Am crown. McArdle's clocking of 29 mln* I utes, 52.1 seconds broke the Pan- Am record of 30:17.2 set by Suarez in Chicago in 1959, Decathlon winner Martin, poker-faced, former pole-vault champion from the University of Oklahoma, used his specialty to wrap up the grueling, two-day, 10-event contest. Martin collected 1,122 vital points by clearing 14 feet, 11% inches, and wrecked the bid of the first day leader, Venezuela's Hector Martinez, and Canadian champion, Doug Gairdner. Pirates, Cards Suffer Setbacks McFodden Electric Electrical Contracting General Repair Phone CH 2-2971 Fredcen* Shoes P. Fredeen 120 171 436] 136 153 165 444 159 123 173 453 ! 166 196 167 539 - - -i .- • • ..... *wu <(TU tut «JJ|f L. Brady H6 138 169 443 E. Elder 136 136 130 393 . B. Lister 151 142 156 449 A, Conus 182 181 148 492 TwM's Mobile Home.-" H. Kramer 321 193 193 606 J. Kramer 170 191 125 486 R. Shofner 160 151 171 482 '• £, 0| y u 174 113 170 456 B. Wenthe 193 2 U 203 618 RENT A FAMOUS HIAWATHA TANDEM BIKE AT GAMBLES! •For Health's Sake ride a bicycle built for the two of you/ SWII look iwttl - and you'll both f«tl gnat - when yog'r* rolling along on a "Bicytl. Built for Two." o lomoui Hiawatha tandim comlertobly bqlanctd (or ,meoth going, and rtally g.i away from il o"l Explor. tht country, f»l „ I,,,. lf« thi nevnit way lo GOI Only IM.7I $IOi».»5 By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer Jack Sanford slapped down some impressive statistics when he sat down to talk contract with the San Francisco Giants this spring, sucli as a 24-7 won-losl record, including 16 in a row, a World Series shutout and a strong playoff game effort. But said the management you didn't finish what you started. Sanford started 20 games during his winning streak and completed only six, and had iust 13 complete games in SS slarls for the season. Jack came to terms after a brief holdout, and set out this season to eliminate that talking point. Wednesday night he threw his third complete game of the young season, a 5-1 seven-hitter over the Pittsburgh Pirates, for his fourth victory. It snapped a four-game Pirates winning streak and shoved the Giants into third place in the National League, only two games out of first. The four-game winning streak ^^^^BRi^^^^^F^^^^m^mmmciirimmiimmig* ^^^^^^Btn^^^Htm*xf^*vJ f 3^*'w fV 1ylpA BLUE GRASS SOD FOIv SALE FREE ESTIMATES Ph. Lawrence, Kansas VI 2-1283; VI 3-8235 of the league-leading St. Louis Cards was also snapped. Ernie Banks did most of the damage in a 13-8 Cubs victory. Banks crashed two three-run homers and drove in another run with a single. In the only other National League game, Jerry Lynch slammed the 13th pinch-hit homer of his career for a 4-3 Cincinnati victory over the Milwaukee Braves. The Houston at New York and Los Angeles at Philadelphia games were rained out. The Colts and Mets played three innings before the rains came with the Colts on top 1-0. Three other Cubs joined Banks in the homer column, Dick Bertell, Ken Hubbs and Nelson Mathews. Banks' first blast gave th« Cubs a 3-0 lend, and his second put them back in front 9-8. Lynch's pinch homer came in the seventh inning while batting for Jim O'Toole, who got the victory. For Insurance On dwellings, household goads, buildings and automobile* See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E. Second Phone CH 2-2804 WHY ARE FflfMOini PA/ One good reason : When other warranties are done Plymouth's has 3 years to run! BOB WHITE MOTOR CO. U8 S. Hickory, Ottawa, Kansas CH 24425

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