The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on May 4, 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, May 4, 1963
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Page 2
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Rakow And Causey Sparkle In A's Win GIRLS HUN, TOO — Ollnwn grndc school Irnck moot, conducted yesterday afternoon on Ottawa University's Conk Field, Is open to girls, too, nnd here's group ready to gel going. (Herald Photo). Patterson Hurt; Fight Postponed Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Tlic heavy- Weight. Ullo rematch between champion Sonny Listen and ex- champ Floyd Patterson has been postponed again—this time from June 27 lo July 22 in Lns Vegas because of Patterson's ailing right hand. The postponement was announced here early lodny by Al Bblan, vice president of the pro- moling Championship Sporls Inc., who said Patterson would not be , able to resume sparring for at least three weeks and perhaps a month: .'"It took six stitches to close the incision necessary to remove an infected callous from Floyd's little finger," Bolan said. "Patterson Iiad it done last week but didn't tell us anything about it until Wednesday. He still didn't tliink it was serious until B doctor told liitn he would be jeopardizing his hand if he resumed sparring right now." Records Tumble In Ottawa Grade School Track Meet It was a record-selling day al Ottawa University yesterday when fourth, fifth and sixth grndc students from Ottawa's four grade schools got together for their »n- nuiil track meet. The youngster's who compete a.s individuals rather than as school loams, parlicputcd in 10 events in heavy, middle and light weigh classes nnd six new records. The Lincoln School shuttle girls relay team set a new middle weight record in 28.6, topping its own record of 20.5 set in Iflfll, Garfield School's boys light shuttle relay team set a new re cord in 20.0 nnd the middle weigh, boys team set a new record in 27.5. The old middle weight record was 28.0 set by Garfield in 1861. The old heavy record was set in 1901 by a Eugene Fielc team. Jane Bnrr set a new ball throw record in the heavy weight class throwing the ball 'l41 feel, cighl inches. The old record was hole by Occola Harvey who threw the ball 128 feel, seven inches, in 1947. Boys 75-yard dash: Phillip Crump, light, 9.9; Jim Caylor, Virgil Gumm broke the old middle, O.B; Monty Hobbs, heavy, broad jump record of 14 feel, ".8. six inches, by jumping 15 feel, /•>• i , ,,, , ,-. . ,, . '. Jm . J ' b , ' Girls shuttle relay: Eucene one-half inch. The old record was -•,., ~ h , .... * ,.,?,„ , \ T> i i r< . .„„_ 1'iolcl osnooI, lijjht, 30.6 Lincoln set by Robert Cooper in 1002. c \ , • ,,, 00 „ r. .. ' ,. . . ' .... School, middle. 28.fi: F.IIPPHO t A BUNT HELPS - This is Bobby Richardson scoring under pitcher Jack Sanford's futile tag and Important World Series r™u Vu^i B ° bby Sl " 8lcd ' Tom Trc ' sh blllltc<l Wm l< » sc c°» 1 '- «ich took third on an infield out then scored on a paused ball, oven *T*u I ? CO V rcd llomc> Rulph Tcr|v y *«» Ulis fir «i and thinks bunt should also be a big play for youngsters. Don't Pitch Too Much Too '"•-. ;Thjs is Uie last of three stories intended to help young pitchers—The Editor •By RALPH TBRKY / Mew York Yankees I believe many things major leaguers do can be applied to sandlot baseball- players. So what wo do and how we go about doing it should be a help to youngsters and those who coach young Early pitchers. One of the most important things for a young pitcher to know i$ the exact time when he should cut loose. When we start a new season I go to the mound and throw only about five minutes' each of the first three days. Then I tlirow five or six minutes of batting practice, mainly fast balls. My only purpose at this time is to throw pitches over the plate to hejp my control.. Alter pitching on the sidelines or in batting practice I like to pick up a few ground balls by playing pepper. If I don't do that J ryp in the outfield, After the first few days I begin r $p spin the ball with ray cucVf,• Bwt I throw the ball easy rattier than try to snap off real sharpj?re,aking curves. You must throw a curve ball dowry at first t(j maKeyfiure you have you;' con- trol. Even with slow curves you should have your catcher furnish a low target will) his glove, In addition to fielding bunts 1 like lo practice on my own bunting. I try to bunt down both base lines. Bunting down third base is a big play when you're trying to gel one of your runners from second to third. If you can make the third baseman field the ball you have a good chance to get that runner to third. My purpose in bunting toward first is to advance the runner to second base. This is a big play, especially when the opposition has a right-handed first baseman. These fellows have trouble dying lo make the play at second base. That's one reason most managers like to have a left-handed first baseman. To help condition our legs we have a little game we call "pickups." A fellow standing 10 feet away rolls the ball away from you. Then you take a few steps for the ball and toss it back to Win underhand. Then he rolls Uie ball to the opposite side and you field the ball again. Try 20 of these and you'll find it helps your legs and also helps make for a stronger torso through the bending exercise, i Jim Ciiylor set a new middle weight pole viiult record of eight foci, seven inches, breaking his own record of last year of eight School, light, 20.0; Garfield School! feel, J'/t inches. middle, 27.5; Eugene Field School, Light weight girl athletes weighed 70 pounds nnd under, light weight boys under 72. Middle weight girls weighed between 70 und 87 and the boys between 72 and 84. Heavy weight girls 88 pounds and over and heavy boys 85 and over. Here arc the winners of each event in each class: Boys 50-yard dnsli: Phillip Crump, light, 7.0; David DcPricst, middle, 0.7; Bill Stauffor, heavy, O.I). Girls 50-yard dash: Vicki Rat liff, light, 7.3; Terry Carter, middle, 0.8; Kay Ice, heavy, 7.3. Scoreboard By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS National Lcnguc W. L. Pet, G.B. 15 8 .652 — SI. Louis .. Pittsburgh ... 12 7 .032 San Francisco 14 9 .009 Milwaukee ... 13 1] .542 Chicago H H .500 Los Angeles •• 11 12 ,478 Philadelphia . 9 11 .450 Cincinnati .... 8 11 .421 New York .... 8 13 .381 Houston 7 .15 .313 1 1 2*4 Friday's Results San Francisco 5, Now York 3 Philadelphia 4, Houston 3 Pittsburgh 13, Los Angeles 2 Cincinnati fl, St. Louis 0 Chicago 10, Milwaukee 7 Today's Games San Francisco at New York Los Angeles at Pittsburgh St. Louis at Cincinnati Houston al Philadelphia Chicago al Milwaukee Sunday's Gnines Los Angeles at Pittsburgh Chicago at Milwaukee San Francisco «t New York (2) St. Louis at Cincinnati (2) Houston al Philadelphia (2) Monday's Gnmcs Only game scheduled Los Angeles at Pittsburgh American League Kansas City l<| Boston ....... ID W. L. Pel. G.B. NEW YORK Baltimore .. Los Angeles Chicago Cleveland .. Minnesota . Washington Delroif 7 10 7 12 10 12 12 8 t) 7 9 9 12 9 13 g 13 .636 .588 1\ .588 1', .545 .500 .500 .438 .429 .409 .381 Friday's Results Washington 5, Chicago 2 Baltimore 8. Detroit 5 Kansas City 3, Boston 1 New York 4, Minnesota 3 (10 innings) Cleveland 2, Los Angeles 1 Today's Games New York at Minnesota Washington at Chicago Baltimore at Detroit Cleveland at Los Angeles (N) Boston at Kansas City (N) Sunday's Games Cleveland at Los Angek's Boston at Kansas City New York al Minnesota Baltimore at Detroit Washington at Chicago (2) Monday's Games Minnesota at Los Angeles (N) Chicago at Kansas City (N) New York at Detroit (N) Only games scheduled j School, middle, 28.0; Eugene Field, heavy, 30.0. Boys shuttle relay: Garfield, heavy, 29.1. Girls 440-yard relay: Garfield School, light, 06.5. Girls ball throw: Pam Laury, light, 85 feet, one inch; Karen Keller, middle, 96 feel; Jane Barr, heavy, 141 feet, eight inches, Boys broad jump: Gary Wadkins, light, 12 feet, 10 inches; Virgil Gumm, middle, 15 feet, one- half inch; Monty Hobbs, heavy, 15 feel, Iwo inches. Boys high jump: Allen Toum- bcrlin, light, four feet; Virgil Gumm, middle, four feel; Gary Sheffield, heavy, four feet, two inches. Boys pole vault: Danny Bush, light, eight feet, two inches; Jim Caylor, middle, eight feet, seven inches; Frank Honn, heavy, eight feel, six inches. OU Netters Beat Baker Ottawa University tennis players defeated players of Baker University here yesterday, 6-3. SINGLES Wolf of Baker defeated Slaikeu of Ottawa, 7-5, 6-0. Holmstrom of Ottawa defeated Vannerson of Baker, 6-0, 7-5. Edwards of Ottawa defeated Foley of Baker, 6-3, 1-6, 6-3. Ellsworth of Ottawa defeated Graham of Baker, 6-0, 6-0. Smith of Baker defeated Jones of Ottawa, 9-7, 6-1. Trundle of Baker defeated Hammond of Ottawa, 1-6, 6-4, 6-1. DOUBLES Slaikeu and Ellsworth of Ottawa defeated Wolf and Vannerson of Baker, 5-7, 6-2, 6-0. Holstrom and Edwards of Ottawa defeated Foley and Graham of Baker, 6-4, 6-0. Jones and Hammond of Ottawa defeated Smith and Trundle of Baker, 7-5, 6-2. It was the first victory of the year for Ottawa in tennis. Jim Lemon Sold ST. PAUL-MINNEAPOLIS (AP) —The Minnesota Twins announced the sale of outfielder Jim Lemon Friday night to the Philadelphia Phillies in a straight cash deal. The Twins declined to disclose the price. By MIKE RATHET Associated Press Sports Writer Ed Rakow, a 26-year-old right- hander, put Kansas City back into first place by limiting Boston to four hits Friday while Wayne Causey provided the key single that gave the A's a 3-1 victory over the Red Sox in their battle for the top spot. The triumph was Rakow's third against one defeat and dropped the Red Sox into a second-place tie with the New York Yankees, who used Clete Boyer's 10th inning home run for a 4-3 decision over Minnesota. Baltimore not consecutive ninth inning homers from Luis Aparicio and Joe Gaines and dropped Detroit into last place, 8-5, Cleveland edged the Los Angeles Angels 2-1 and Washington whipped the Chicago White Sox 5-2. Rakow was touched for a run in the second inning by .the Red Sox on a single by Frank Mai- zone, a wild pitch and Ed Bressoud's single. Causey, hitting at a .397 clip, capped a three-run seventh inning uprising against Bill Monbouquette with a two-run single. George Aiusik's sacrifice fly drove in the first run of the inning. Boyer's blow broke up a pitching duel between Twins' starter and loser Dick Stigman and Jim Bouton, Yankee reliever who hurled no-hit ball over the final four innings after taking over for Bill Stafford. Stafford weakened in the sixth when Earl Battey tied the score with a two-run homer after Harry Bright had put New York ahead with a homer in the top of the inning. Only two pitches separated the homers by Aparicio and Gaines off Paul Foylack that sent the Tigers down to their third straight defeat and llth in 14 games. Rookie pitcher Les Narum and Bob Johnson also homered for the Orioles, Narum connecting in his first major league at-bat. Wes Stock, however, got credit for the victory. The Indians scored two unearned runs off Angels' starter Don Lee in the fourth, then held on behind Gary Bell's relief pitching. Bell took over when Sam McDowell was forced out in the second inning after being hit by a line drive off the bat of Lee. He allowed only five hits until Ron Nischwitz came on to get the last three outs. The Senators lashed out 13 hits, including Larry Osborne's fifth homer, and beat the White Sox behind Don Rudolph's five-hit pitching. Jim King's two-out single in the third off John Buzhardt put Washington ahead to stay. Dave Nicholson homered for the Chicagoans. Nuxhall Blanks Cards; Pirates A Close Second Bowting Roundup Sue's 588 Best Series Of Night Sue Wolgasl showed them how R«T»I-T—:i High 10-30 — S. Wolgnst, 231-583 -men and all— on three bowling league fronts last night. Sue's 583, for Royal T Lanes in the Friday Night Ladies League at the Royal T, was the best scries of the night, including those in two men's leagues. She opened with a 221 and added a 202 before falling to 160. With Elaine Hill contributing 499, the Royal T girls posted a 2.')29 scries and beat Gambles, 3-1. There were some solid scores last night in the men's leagues. Dave Heckman rolled 575 with a 226 line for Lee's Cafe which beat W. W. Whilacre, 3-1. in the Dynamic League at the Ottawa Bowl. The cafe five scored a 2596 series. E. LcAvrance rolled 561 for White's Appliances which spilt 2-2 with Russ and Pat's in the Nighthawk League jit the Ottawa Bowl. In Thursday Night Classic League play at the Ottawa bowl, Ralph Kampschroedcr with 569 and Jim Snider with 560 led Pepsi- Cola to a 2596 series and 3-1 win over Ottawa Insulation. W. Flinsbaugh rolled 543 to lead Pence Food Center to a 2540 series and 4-0 sweep over Kitty Clover. Team results and individual scores in the Ottawa Bowl leagues appear elsewhere on this page. Here are team results and high individual scores in the Friday Night Ladies League: Gambles— 1 High 10 — P. Hollon, 109 High 30 — R. Boyer, D. Lcfler, 416 Pencil's Food Center — S High 10-30 — B. Spatz, 175-463 Wills Cafe — 1 High 10 — I. Droddy, 187 High 30 — H. Rcddlck, 408 clm * Bill's Cafe— S High 10 — v. Hoffman, 179 High 30 — L. Meador, 470 Vat-melee— i High 10-30 — B. Walker, 183-132 Ottawa Bowl — 3 High 10 — B. Adams, 157 High 30 — I,. Llnch, 440 . Kramer T) rugs— a — F. . -Jen's Painting—5 High 10 — C. Brumtt, 157 High 30 — c. Warner, 404 Fairmont Dairy—•; High 10 — P. Melton, 102 High 30 — p. Melton and Y. Reddlek, 411 195-484 By JIM BECKER Associated Press Sports Writer Cincinnati's Joe Nuxhall Friday night set down the high-flying St. Louis Cardinals 6-0 on five hits and didn't walk a man. Nuxhall, now 34, was the first pitcher to complete a game against the league- leading Cards all season. The Pittsburgh Pirates closed to within a game of the Cards as they bombed the Los Angeles Dodgers 13-2, behind Al McBean's six-hit pitching. The San Francisco Giants also moved to within one game of the leaders, although they are percentage points back of the Pirates, with a 5-3 decision over the New York Mets on Willie Mays Night at the Polo Grounds. In other National League games, the Chicago Cubs topped the Milwaukee Braves 10-7, and the Philadelphia Phils downed the Houston Colts 4-3. Nuxhall, who had a 5-0 record last season after the Reds had rescued him from San Diego, posted his first victory this year. Lee Cardenas and rookie Pete Rose backed him with homers. Ernie Broglio took the loss for the Cards. Bonus baby Bob Bailey banged a pair of homers and drove in five runs as the Pirates abused five Dodger pitchers. Larry Sherry, the starter, was the loser. A crowd of 49,431, largest in the majors this year and the biggest the Mets have ever drawn for a single game, turned out for May Night. Willie, who tried very hard to hit a homer for the fans in the park where he burst lo greatness, had to settle for a run-scoring double in four trips. Jack Fisher held the Mets to six hits, two of them solo homers BLUE GRASS SOD FOR SALE FREE ESTIMATES Ph. Lawrence, Kansas VI 2-1282; VI 3-8235 OTTAWA BOWL 41SV 2 N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 CLASSIC Pence's Croc.—1 lit Snd Srd Ttl, I 10 "" 3 185 142 139 466 lor 153 177 193 523 £ ole ••:•••• 188 131 156 475 Q. Fllnsbaugh .. W. Fllnsbaugh . Kilty CIov«r—0 L. Akels 173 179 181 833 183 181 178 543 142 137 149 428 _. . ----- ...... • - • » *-»« *t* | ilO t JO L. Thomas .......... 115 102 112 329 15 S 1« 320 523 148 I5B m .,.,„ 133 158 144 436 K. Pepsi-Cola — .1 £• ?rown ......... 135 158 181 472 H. Johnson 158 178 158 475 -...,.., .„„ * fu , tfa ^ fa n - «"'' 189 168 163 520 J. Snider 177 159 214 560 JJ. Kamp 3U IBS 193 569 Ottawa Insulation—1 M - J™e« 156 152 165 473 9- Foster 158 114 137 409 J . Foster 96 152 115 363 + GILLETTE T ^ Super Power Bar T • Tractor Tires • • . A. Mletcuen .. W. Jones Ottawa Bowl—1 148 147 140 435 194 185 148 537 K. Cordlc 206 146 167 519 D Cordle 154 143 154 450 C. Cordle isu 156 178 514 H. Donmn 137 185 138 500 C. Jackson ... Kdmlnlstons—3 158 171 158 487 See Us for FAST, EFFICIENT TIRE SERVICE on All Tractors! Ill) West 4th St Down Town flre& 9 Supply, lm\ CH 2-4436 K. Jones 153 139 178 520 D. Griffin 114 138 129 381 C. Wort 148 138 155 431 B. Miller 150 161 182 493 A. Gilbert ... 201 169 167 537 NIGHTIIAWK 1st Snd 3rd Ttl. Rust i Pats BudweUcr— * Harry Smith Auto Supply — I - , ........... Ifl7 17S I5S «' D. Mclntlre ........ 10 l m 145 487 C. Brandon ....... 157 159 142 453 B. Bond ............ Ji5 175 138 428 F. Simmons ........ 191 114 131 426 Hcnthmon Oil — 1 by Duke Snider, and won his own game with a two-run double. Snider also drove in the other Met run with a double. Roy Silvtrs delivertd a pinch- hit double with the bases loaded in the sixth inning to spark the Phillies victory. Howie Goss hom- ered for the Colts, and the Houstons thought that Carl Warwick did too, but the umpires ruled that Warwick's fifth-inning shot did not reach the seats despite heated arguments. The Cubs smashed three homers, by Ron Santo, Billy Williams and Ernie Banks, but a balk led to their run in the eighth inning that snapped a 7-7 tie. Hank Aaron hit his ninth homer for the Braves. College Scores o By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Baseball Oklahoma 3-2, Missouri 2-5 Kansas 8-0, Iowa State 6-0 (second game called in seventh, darkness) Oklahoma State 4-5, Kansas State 3-4 William Jewell 16, Kansas City National 4 Washington of St. Louis 7, St. Louis Concordia 3 Rockhurst 13, Quincy 8 Bradley 15, Rockhurst 5 Quincy 8, St. Louis 2 Track Emporia State 72, Pittsburg State 64 Missouri Valley 89, Drury 47 Central Methodist 74, Westminster 62, Evangel 22 Friends 72, Bethel 57 Golf William Jewell lO^, Pittsburg Bradley 9, St. Louis 8 Wisconsin 22, Southern Illinois 14 Tennis Kansas 7, Nebraska 0 McFadden Electric Electrical Contracting General Repair Phone CH 2-2971 Hole In One Adds To OU Downfall A hole-in-one figured in a golf victory for the Mules of Central Missouri State Teachers at Warrensburg yesterday. Ottawa University golfers were the losers, by a score of % to 14Ms- Ray Jones of Warrensburg was the medalist for the winners with a score of 68. He shot the hole-in- one on a 190-yard hole, using a five iron. Medalist for Ottawa was Don Bohling, with a score of 82. Dick Peters, Ottawa coach, said, "I believe we can call the Warrensburg victory a decisive one." Women's Golf Pairings Set Pairings for woman's golf Tuesday, May 7, at the Ottawa Country Club are as follows: Huckaby and Malouf; Cook, S. Cramer, Lewis and F. Cramer; Deputy, Foulks and R. Lyman; Johnson, Burkdoll and Carey; H. Kramer and Worthington; Hill, Goss and Peters; Crawford, Elder and Hysom. For reservations or cancellations, call CH 2-2745 or CH 2-5270. Esther Goss won the golf ball in last Tuesday's play. Ottawa women golfers are reminded of the Santa Fe Hills Country Club invitational tournament scheduled Tuesday, May 14. THE OTTAWA HERALD Saturday, May 4, 1963 For Insurance On dwellings, household goods, buildings and automobile* See Dean Berlin, Agent 109 E Second Phone CH 2-2804 ----- : "1 154 158 453 5«Vore uo 148 159 487 D. Toumberlln 129 132 109 370 _ ~: , «-«. ...... *ao Ad« lull jiu £• Selling 138 163 123 423 E. Ferguson 134 181 150 445 Montgomery Ward—3 £• " Ol '°, n , 152 161 169 482 K. Redlfer 132 137 131 400 O. Bun-ess Royal-T—.1 161 114 213 488 DYNAMIC lit !!nd 3rd Ttl. 1. Wlchman 191 181 154 536 Bleu 158 219 153 530 ; M " ks 108 144 167 419 M. Thompson 148 179 148 475 T. V. Leiden Brlacot* Uruf —1 142 126 168 436 O- Suffron 145 118 120 384 K. Suffron 136 150 141 427 Bond 113 101 151 364 Co.—S F - Kaub 206 150 186 542 £.. Calkins 162 133 133 418 F- Wise 17J U6 133 420 W. Lewis 176 156 138 470 C. Jackson 178 159 161 498 Willis Nur.—0 J- Love 129 134 147 400 O. Miller 129 107 147 383 I P. Shermun U7 130 113 389 |O. Nteman 106 - --- -,B Dlxon .. 105 166 141 419 ' O- NtemBn 108 9i 107 308 P: o-Neii ......:;.. }« iw }« 3«! F - cr » w '°«i »a m »o 444 W. Jones 153 167 145 465 J W- W. Whilacre—1 D. Heckmnn 178 191 160 530 L - CordU 167 157 191 515 While Appliance— J i B. Messenger 146 159 140 445 R. Bettge 155 186 155 4761 B. West 194 148 134 478 B. Wnlte 108 140 124 373 B. Howell 133 115 130 348 Jaster 163 183 183 539 • 8. Wnlte 108 140 124 373 E. Lowrance 214 196 151 561 ^ ; H. Thrasher 134 177 169 460 C. Dodd 163 117 136 416 . Reno's Inc.—S J. Clark ... 180 177 357 J. Wilhlte 124 150 134 4'OS R. Cannady 137 164 157 448 IH. Llnneman .....'. 118 135 154 407 M. Ball 151 158 180 500 L«e'i Cafe—4 O. Richardson 174 148 146 468 J. Martin 124 200 202 526 W. Jones 187 187 B. Weuthe 167 176 159 502 D. Heckman 177 326 172 575 Public Safe In ordter to settle the estate of the late Mrs. Josie Atchison, I will sell the following items at public auction at the home in Princeton, Kansas, 1 block west of the business street and then at the south edge of town, on Wednesday, May 8 Commencing at 1:00 P.M. HOUSEHOLD GOODS - Davenport; chairs of all kinds; 65,000 BTU gas circulator; gas range- refrigerator; extra good breakfast set; bedroom furniture and bedding; TV set; dishes and cooking utensils and many other articles too numerous to mention. ANTIQUES — several good items. CONSIGNED - 21" power lawn mower. PROPERTY AT PRIVATE SALE - 5 room dwelling, modern. Contact John H. Roeckers. Terms: Cash. Not responsible in case of accidents No property removed until settled for. JOSIE ATCHISON, Est. John H. Roeckers, Executor Myers Bros., Auctioneers A. 0. Sigler, Clerk

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