The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas on April 16, 1959 · Page 2
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The Ottawa Herald from Ottawa, Kansas · Page 2

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Thursday, April 16, 1959
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2 th« OTTAWA HERALD Thursday. April 16. 1959 British Promise Battle To Take The Walker Cup LONDON (AP) - A tour-year program aimed simply at "beat- Ing the Americans" is almost ended. ;„... ' Whether the ptogram Is success* ful or rtoi won't be determined until a month from today when the play is finished in the 17th Walker Cup golf matches between Brit- Bin and the United States. The Walker Cup, a rather un imposing stiver pitcher which represents the top prize in amateur golf, will be presented the winning team. If the Americans win—as they! have in 15 other Walker Cup matches-they will be the heroes,! of course. ! But if the British win. they^ ,won't be the heroes. | The heroes will be a group of middle-aged Britons standing almost in the background. They will be the men who formed the selection committee which found, helped to train, and enthused the British team, Win or lose, the team was hard to find The selection committee started work four years ago when British golf was low. The Americans had just won the Walker Cup by 10 matches to 2 in, of all places, St. Andrews—the home of golf. The Royal and Ancient Golf Club, thoroughly unhappy about, the thrashing told the selectors, "find 10 men good enough to beat the Americans in 1959." | First the selectors got up a big'-.- ^| • V« •" list of "possibles" and began whit: flf^iM Hm_T|ltlA VAPIll i neir via-1 ime rorm Held, A former Yankee, Es On Home Run Binge SHOTPUTTER — Gerald Slacoc, DC Soto sophomore, warms up for the Ottawa Interdenominational Relays Friday at Cook Field. Slscoe lias been a consistent winner this season after lef.frlng as a freshman. (Photo by Clausle Smith) Two Pitchers Show men and Welshmen were scouted judged, and coached. The players the committee selected Wednesday as the ones to beat the Americans are: Joe Carr, Michael Bonnallack. Reid Jack. Michael Lunt, David Marsh, Arthur Perowne, Douglas Sewell, Alex Shepperson, Jimmy Walker and Guy Wolstcnholme. Groia Seeks Coaching Job NEW ORLEANS (AP) - Remember Alex Groza, the big fellow who was the heart of Kentucky's 1049 national basketball champions? The 6-foot-7 All-America faded from the scene after the point shaving scandals wrecked the Wildcats. Groza came back into the pic lure when he applied for the heac coaching job at Loyola of the South. The New Orleans Catholic college has been looking for a sue cessor to Hank Kuzma for abou' four weeks. "I know I sinned," Groza said ii «p interview with sports write Peter Finney, "but I think I've done my penance. 1 hurt the game now I'd like to do it some good.' After all these years, why th desire to coach? "Well, I've never really bee away from the game," he said "I've gotten several boys scholar ships and done a lot of scouting I've been particularly helpful t Bruce Hale at Miami." The point - shaving scandal marred Groza and three of hi teammates. By trying to keep th score under a certain spread- for which they from gamblers received mone the Wildcats los a number of games. "I'll never be able to figure 01 why we did it," Groza said "Guess we got caught up in th times. It was being done by othe teams. So we went along." By ED WILKS Associated Press Sports Writer Don Drysdale and Johnny Ante- elli, a pair of young aces who ent a long way to go nowhere ast season, are back in business gain, flashing some of the old jarkle. It was Drysdale, a 22-year-old ight-hancler, who won 17 as a Na- onnl League sophomore and went Vest with the transplanted Dodg' rs lost season boomed as the tar of the Los Angeles staff. In- tead, he went wild and wound up vith a 12-13 record. Anloneltl, a 27-year-old south jaw who twice has been a 20 ame winner, didn't have It quite o bad when the Giants shifted to an Francisco. But his 16-13 rec- rd wasn't exactly what he had eon counted on to deliver. Wednesday night, things were different. Antonclli gave up a run n three singles in the first inning, hen blanked the Chicago Cubs on wo hits the rest of the way for 7-1 victory, his second. That left he Giants, who got a pair of homers from Orlando Cepeda and nothcr from Felipe Alou, with a 4-1 record in second place. Drysdale gave up eight hits, but no runs at all, squaring his record at 1-1 with his first com plete game as the Dodgers beat St. Louis 5-0. 'Milwaukee's first-place Braves (3-0) were idle, along with Phillies while Cincinnati (3-D took third by lianding winless Pittsburgh a fifth defeat, 10-5. Student Manager Is Named At OU By ED WILKS i Associated Preis Sport* writer The inevitable is getting a bit closer in the American League pennant chase. The world' champion New York Yankees are crowding in on first place — and ,hey might be there now except or Woody Held', a kid Manager Casey Stengel reluctantly traded away. Hqld, now 27, was an infielder- oulfielder, a guy ready made for Casey's multiple defense schemes, and showed promise of power. Held, traded to Cleveland last season, is hitting nothing but horn ers at the moment. His third hit in 17 at bats this year was his third home run (good for seven runs) in two days and beat winless Detroit 2-1 in 10 innings Wednesday. It also kept the Indians unbeaten through four games and pushed them into first place, half a game ahead of the Yankees. The champs, stopped only by rain so far, won their third 3-1 at Baltimore Wednesday night on Bobby Richardson's two-out, two- un double in the ninth. That umped the Yankees past the Chiago White Sox, who were bombed ff their unbeaten kick 10-8 by Kansas City, and slipped to third, ioston defeated Washington 7-3. Right-hander Cal McLish took he decision for Cleveland, giving p nine hits. He had a shutout ntil the eighth inning, when Edie Yost singled and Larry Doby ripled. A walk and Andy Carey's single et up Richardson's winning hit or the Yankees off losing reliever ack Harshman (0-2). Right-hander Jerry Casale won its first in the majors in his first tart for the Red Sox, beating the Senators with a seven-hitter and locking a wrap-up, thre-run horn- ;r over the faraway left-center ield wall in Fenway Park. Russ Kemmerer lost it. Kenton Pettie, a sophomore 'rom Denver, Colo., was namec Ottawa University Student Man ager for the 1959-60 school year The student manager job Is much like a city manager's posi lion. Paltie has been active in debate and in other college actlvi tics. Pattie will replace B 1 1 Shecdcr, Elmira, N, Y. The ap pointmcnl was made by the OU student council. Baker Over Emporia In Track Meet BALDWIN, Kan. (AP) — Baker University trounced College o f Emporia in track yesterday 90 Vi to 4o '2, taking first place in 12 of the 15 events. Three Baker men were double winners—Lyle Haberborsch in the two hurdles races, Richard Kramer in the mile and two mile and Jim Kcan in the javelin and high jump. Two Favored In Houston Tourney HOUSTON (AP) — The odds makers made Gary Middlccoff an Arnold Palmer 7-1 favorites as field of 128 teed oft today in th first round of the $30,000 Houston Classic Golf Tournament. Ben Hogan, making his first appearance here in 12 years, and Dow Finstcrwald, last week's win ncr at Greensboro, followed at 10-1. Ed (Porky) Oliver, the defending champion, was tabbed with a bulging 35-1. Both Middlecoff and Palmer offer styles of play that biend well with the par 72 Memorial Park course where the yardage will range from 7-133-yards to 7,300 the next four days, depending on the location of the tees. Middlccoff is the only man to win her twice — in 1950 and 1953. Palmer won two years ago. The tournament committee has released Art Wall Jr. and Gene Littler, the two top money winners of 1059, from commitments to play here. Richmond Wins Baseball Meet RICHMOND — Richmond High School won its own invitational baseball tournament by taking a doubleheader Wednesday afternoon. Richmond moved into the finals with a 7-0 whitewash of the Ran toul Bulldogs. Richard Kipper went to rout on the hill for Rich mond and gave up five hits. Don Miller was tagged with the loss for Rantoul. Richmont broke loose for five runs in the fifth. In the second game, Larr; Briggs limited Princeton to two runs as Richmond won 6-2. Rich mond scored all its runs in the first three innings. Arley Woods was the loser. FIRST GAME A HOUSE ON HIM — Instead of catching a fly ball, Chicago While Sox outfielder John Callison finds himself fielding a balloon In the shape of a horse which was one of a number Inflated animals dropped from a helicopter during a game in Chicago with Kansas City. The stunt was one of the promotions Bill Veeck dreamed up for the home opener. A's Finally Salvage Their First Victory Richmond 002 05—7 5 2 Rantoul 000 00-0 5 3 Batteries — Kipper and Wilson; Miller and Turley. SECOND GAME Princeton 000 010 1 — 2 By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS The Kansas City Athletics finally salvaged their first victory of the 1959 baseball season, winning a 10-8 slugfest from the Ihicago White Sox Wednesday. The Kansas City hitting was led by Whitey Herzog and rookie Kent Hadley. Each got 3 hits. Herzog :ad a single, double and triple. Hadley got a single, double and a two-run homer. However, the heaviest blow was a bases loaded home run by win* ning pitcher Bob Grim. But it look the strong relief work of Tom Gorman to preserve the victory. Grim lost his stuff in the eighth. Dick Tomanek and Russ Meyer couldn't put down the uprising Gorman took over with 7 runs already scored, one out and the bases loaded. Pitching coach Bob Swift said o Gorman's performance: "Three pitched balls and two popups. Yoi can't do much better than that.' Gorman struck out the first man to face him in the ninth. Jim Rivera clubbed a triple. But Gor man struck out Bubba Phillips and forced the last man to hit into an infield out. Barry Latman was the closing Chicago pitcher. A's shortstop Joe DeMaestri was struck on the side of the head by a ball thrown by Latman. He AMERICAN LEAC.CE W. L. Pet. OB Cleveland 4 0 1.000 York 3 C 1.000 "• Chicago 4 1 .800 Boston 2 1 .Vashlnglon l 2 vnnsus City 1 3 Baseball Scores Jaltimore 0 Z V. .667 1U .333 2',i .250 3 .000 3U Frankie lairte Again Wants Into Golf Pool By WILL GRIMSLEY Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK (AP)-Four yean ago Frankie Laine, the crooner, didn't know whether golfer Gene Littler was blond or brunet, left- handed or right - handed, cross- eyed or blind. Today he keeps a chart on Littier's temperature. He makes repeated phone calls to all sections of ; the country to check on the golfer's appetite, state of mind and putting touch. The reason: $190,610. "Somebody asked me if I planned to buy Littler again this year in the Calcutta pool at Las Vegas," Laine said today. "I said: 'If you had won nearly $200,000 on him, what would you do?"' The deep-throated warbler today headed for Las Vegas, where the $40,000 Tournament,of Champions begins next Thursday. Every year in the tournament competitors are sold at auction in the Calcutta pool which pays rich dividends to lucky purchasers. Laine and his wife, Nan, were motoring to the 1955 tournament where the singer was to serve as parttime auctioneer when the better half suggested: "I think it's only right you should be heard at the auction. Why don't you bid on that nice young boy we've been reading about, Gene Littler?" "Okay," said Laine. Frankie went to the auction deciding not to go over $1,500. Before he knew it he had bid $13,000 for Littler. Later he sold two 25 per cent pieces to a couple of fellows. Littler won. the tournament and Laine's little syndicate collected $72,900. The next year Lane bid Littler again at $16,500. Littler won and Laine collected $69,120. la 1957 Laine bought the young California player for $15,500. This time he collected $95,635 on a phenomenal third Littler triumph. Last year it took $20,000 to get the three-time winner, who finished in a tie for fourth, netting the singer $17,955. By BEN OLAN Among the things apitdf er has to worry about fo the "Comeback ball." Tfcis U the ball hit directly at .him, •omeiiraes at a 90 miles-ail- hour speed. Here'i • simulated puttier Inrolf* ing • comeback boll. Yon're • base* ball expert if yon can produce tb« correct decision. Mickey Mantle of tbe New York Yankees ii batting in the last of the tecond inning against Cleveland. Herb Score is the Indians 1 pitcher. On the first pitch, Mantle drives • low line drive past Score which bit* the pitchers 1 robber and bounds in* to fool territory between home plat* and third base. The fleet MantU reaches tecond base without draw* ing a throw. Do yon think that: •. Mantle should remain oa •eeond? b. Mantle should be ordered back to first? e. The ball should be called "foul." jno/ m •i j; 'p-ijqt puD »tuoi/ to i§ ji/ ptu» •wot/ v»»at]»q Xioiuj»i jno/ oiut rpunoq puo P»H»q •4 p/no^t j/oq w/j- Detroit 0 5 .000 4< n Wednesday Results Cleveland 2, Detroit 1 (10 Inn'gs). KansnK City JO, Chicago 8. New York 3, Baltimore 1. Boston 7, Washington 3. Thursday Onmes New York at Baltlt.iore. Kansas Clly at Chicago. Washinjrton at Boston. (.Only games scheduled) NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. OB Milwaukee San Francisco -..4 1 3 0 1.000 Cincinnati Chicago Los Angeles ...2 2 Philadelphia 3 1 , 2 2 St. Louis ..,..'.......... 1 1 1 Pittsburgh 00 -.800 .750 V. .500 IVi .500 iy. .500 IVi .200 3 .000 4 Wednesday Result!) San Francisco 7, Chicago 1. Loi; Angeles 5, Et. Louis 0. Cincinnati 10, Pittsburgh 5. fOnly games scheduled) Thursday Game* Philadelphia at Milwaukee. Chicago at San Franclfco. SI. Lulls at Los Angeles (N). (Only games scheduled) Richmond .. ..213 000 x Batteries — Woods and Bride; Briggs and Wilson. - 6 Me- To Golf Meet The Ottawa University golf squad traveled to Emporia today to meet the College of Emporia Presbies in a dual meet. Those playing for OU were, Darryl Lynde, Jim King, Steve Sheehan, Stan Bettin and Paul Girling, FREEWAY CRASH — Flames roar from a gasoline truck and trailer which overturned on the Santa Ana Freeway near Anaheim, Calif., during the rush hour. At left is one of several automobiles which became Involved in the crash. At least four persons were reported killed aod several Injured. spent the night in a Chicago hospital under observation but is expected to play today. Ned Garver will start for Kansas City today against Chi cago's Early Wynn. St. Louis is scheduled to send Ernie Brog lio against Sandy Koufax tonight iat Los Angeles. Bowling Scores WKD. NKillT WOMEN'S LEAGUE Knglcs Auxiliary— I High 10— B. Thorpe. 169. High 30- B. M Money, 452. Kunsns Slato liiuili — .'I High 10-30— A. Wolgast, 148, 424. Mnoru Chevrolet — 4 High 10-30— M. Burgeon, 101, 500. Midler's Kloor Sorvlre — 0 H ' 8h :Q ~ V - Clllsm ' " 3 H igh 30-3. McFaiwon, 359. Townor's— 3 _ TliP Hlth 10-Mock. Malllcoat, 166. — im, H1(;l , 30 _ Nutti 467. Indianapolis Motor Speedway to- Maruraiim on <•.>. — i day announced two more entires ™ ' 90 ' 4S7 ' for the 500-mile race May 30, in- rrpHsine thp field to SI The dead- " OI110 I'ni'rovrment— n creasing me ueia 10 01. ine aeau H J0 . 30 _ Bi PoBUei j 64p 47] . line was midnight Wednesday. Time trials starting May 1C will cut the field to 33 for the race. Rl Fn-rpr 9 i truer nigh 10-30— v. Hoffman, 104, we. Do You Know We have the latest type RUBBER MATS for all cars, in all colors. CURBY AUTO SUPPLY 424 S. Main CH 2-3224 tOPF REGULAR PRICE OF EACH CAN LIMITED TIME ONIY1 ON SALE AT BETTER FOOD STORES EVERYWHERE He Wins Game Tor My Mother" BOSTON (AP)-"I did it for my mother,'• Boston Red Sox rookie Jerry Casale said after his first major league victory. The 25-year-old right - hander alasted a towering home run and limited Washington to seven hits a 7-3 triumph his first major in fashioning Wednesday in league start. "My mother died when I was IS," said Casale. "My Dad had died earlier and I was raised by my sister Ann and brother Louie. Mother always wanted me to play ball and she told my sister and brother to let me if I wanted to. "I always vowed that if I ever got up here, the first one would be for her." "I hope she was watching." He had a no-hitter going through the first four innings. Stiff Fine For Pitcher MILWAUKEE (AP) - The predictors say the Philadelphia Phillies are going to finish last. But if they do, Manager Eddie Sawyer has decided the sign on the cellar door won't read: "Playboys of the National League." He made that clear Wednesday by fining right-handed relief pitcher Dick Farrell $250 for "conduct unbecoming a major leaguer" •namely, taking a poke at a mirror in the washroom of a bar with his pitching hand. The fine was one of the stiffest ever given a Phillie player. "I was fined, but I had it coming to me," Farrell remarked. "I was pretty damned disgusted with myself about losing that game to the Braves. All I had to do was hold them for one inning. I didn't do it." The Phillies had a 3-2 lead over Milwaukee Tuesday when Farrell relieved in the ninth. He gave up five hits and the Braves won 4-3 in the 10th. Farrell wouldn't discuss his night on the town, but he did say he hadn't injured his hand. VULCANIZING Tractor—Truck Car Tires GILLILAND GARAGE R. 4 Pho. 6 Centropolis Sonny Listen Wins By TKO In Third MIAMI BEACH, Fla. (AP) — Two hard - hitting heavyweights who had trouble finding opponents met Wednesday night and Charles (Sonny) Liston of Philaelphia came off the winner by a TKO in 2:04 of the third roun*. Liston floored opponent Cleveland Williams of Houston, Tex., twice before Referee Jimmy Peerless stopped it. MOORE CHEV-OLDS We Rent Cars Detroit Boss Keeps Faith In Narleski DETROIT <AP)-"Things turn—for Ray and the entire team." That Is Manager Bill Norman speaking of his five-time losers, the Detroit Tigers, and his two- time loser, pitcher Ray Narleski. "He was just one lousy fly ball away from being a hero," Norman said disgustedly today of. Nar- leski's 2-1, 10-inning defeat at Cleveland Wednesday. "Now they can call us both bums if they want, but we'll ride this thing out together. We should have won it in the ninth." Narleski has suffered most In the club's five straight 1959 looses. He has made four relief appearances and has been hit hard in all of them. The right - hander has been charged with two defeats. We should have won the game in the ninth when we had runners on first and third and nobody out," said Norman. "Nine times out of ten Ray would have come home a winner." "He's a pro. I haven't lost an ounce o! faith in him." Norman can speak with some authority on Narleski. He was Narleski's first manager when the pitcher came out of high school and had a 2-10 record at Wilkes- Barre. Scores From OTTAWA BOWL N. Main Phone CH 2-9741 TWILIGHT LEAGUE Hob's Clohteb—1 1st 2nd Kodgers 159 160 Dnuglierly 173 186 Plcrson 145 167 Mack 186 136 Clonrad . 163 133 Naiindcr-ll, Inc. — ,1 B. Jolmnnes HI 191 p. Hlntz 126 135 L. Blen 174 170 I). Kllllon 154 157 C. Bertram 144 151 eclns Klectrlc—I L. Stewart ... 17C 198 D. Hlgdon 169 133 N. Carlson ... 15R 146 D. Hlrd 158 174 C. BocUnor 189 140 Itcnnott's No. 2—3 B. Ogle 1S9 180 n. Bowman us 113 C. Koch 114 150 C. Dod<l .145 165 nitaua Bus Service—1 K. Plsquc B. Hughes D. Ainsworth ........ B. Flgpms D. Alnsworth SunrUc Dairy—3 H. Wlttmyer 176 214 Bud Fowler 165 174 O. Foster 151 109 C. Cayot ....... ... 171 169 M. Plersor. 147 143 3rd T't lTeJ " cn — l COMMERCIAL LEAOt'l", 2ntl 109 428 1S7 1)46 135 417 164 48fi 128 424 198 51,0 181 442 174 516 183 491 175 400 137 5-.1 148 450 130 431 Fagu 212 183 149 K. Simmons 158 167 158 R. Duffleld 142 136 135 O. Simmons 153 152 138 G. Dunkln 161 152 160 Honn's Citleii Service—3 V. Honn 153 125 143 O. Gorton 134 165 187 B. Abbott 142 136 132 L. Chnmberi 123 167 150 Hap Hopkins 1E4 188 162 C riles Bod}'—0 Tl 544 483 41 413 47J 421 456 410 440 Bell Weldner I.nml.ert 134 46C i Boyer 164 157 202 149 192 132 149 144 161 181 187 164 181 510 117 4SO ir.9 164 166 1S1 110 151 154 147 115 3711 191 GO) 213 5lfi Todd'a Insurance—I H. Kr.imer 164 162 141 .T. ToUd 158 179 157 "Red" Shofner 1KO 168 203 "Tip" Kramer 180 170 195 P. Wenlhc 208 170 155 A* I 1 Store—3 •Doc" Joiics 132 132 180 132 47'J Hex Crane 133 140 152 119 410'Bcrt Jones 15fi 179 177 112 4111 Hayward 209 144 201 154 143 146 44.!, Ralph Crane 134 159 14S [Wclilmann Tire-Bait.—! 119 509 R. Lewis 175 179 149 142 481 135 396 K. Ferguson 110 143 127 L. Ferguson 141 ?35 120 149 4bD|E. Ferguson 127 132 1S5 138 42S'C. Kersley 128 132 157 523 433 454 54'.: 46? 494 48 545 533 444 425 514 554 43G 503 380 405 454 41! MORE PROFIT ©EASIER © JOHN DEERE TRACTORS They USE LESS FUEL Have Lowest Maintenance Cost Have Highest Trade-In Value Are MOST MODERN Ottawa Tractor & Imp, Co., Ine. © 119 E. 2nd

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