Council Bluffs Nonpareil from Council Bluffs, Iowa on June 6, 1956 · Page 21
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Council Bluffs Nonpareil from Council Bluffs, Iowa · Page 21

Council Bluffs, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, June 6, 1956
Page 21
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NCAA Play Opens Saturday ... Minnesota, Arizona Rate As Early Choices COUNCIL BLUFFS IOWA NONPAREIL-JUNE o 1956 OMAHA ^--Minnesota and Arizona are the early choices of the fans in the NCAA College World Series opening here Saturday. Minnesota is getting a lot of nods because of the ability of the , Big Ten Champions to clout the ball over the fence. Arizona is getting an equal number of nods because of an excellent one-two pitching pair m Carl Thomas and Don Lee. And the fans are working up a big fever over an expected early clash between the two clubs. The series is a double elimination affair. Would Meet on Sunday If Arizona beats New York University in the 11 a. m. opener Saturday and Minnesota gets past Wyoming in the 2 p. m. Saturday game, then the pair will m e e t Sunday evening. Minnesota's Gophers went for the long ball in record manner this season, setting a Big T e n marK of 29 home runs for the campaign, and then clipped Notre Dame and Ohio University in NCAA playoffs with more home runs. If they are to fight it out with Arizona for the series championship they'll have to handle the fast balls and curves of two pitchers who will be serving them up in their third consecutive national series. Has Two No-Hitters Thomas, a big right hander who can clout that ball himself, has turned in two no-hit games this season. Lee, a more slender right hander who shows the polish imparted to him by his father Thornton Lee, former Chicago White Sox pitcher, is unbeaten this year. Speaking of pitchers, Arizona may have a very tough chap to handle if Bob Goldsholl pitcher ' for NYU. The New York University senior doled out but two hits in pitching his club into the series via a win over St. John's ol Brooklyn. In the lower bracket Mississippi and Washington State, the Pacific Coast conference champ, are top rated. "Ole Miss" meets New Hampshire Saturday night and Washington State and Bradley follow in the opening round finale. Arizona is the only club returning from the eight that made up the 1955 field. Mississippi represents District 3 which had the champion last year in Wake For- Snead Doesn't See Open Win Picks Peter Thomson As Personal Choice Church Leagues See 19-8 Scores Emanuel Lutheran beat St. John's Lutheran in a Church League Cub baseball game Tuesday, 19-8. Jerry Williams tripled for ihe winners to aid Hugh Plough in hanging up the win. Plough held St. John's to four hits. Faith Lutheran ripped Epworth by the same 19-8 score in a Church Midget League game. Bob Casali struck out" 12 and allowed but six hits in posting Ihe victory. Lavance Collinson had a perfect day at bat with four-for- four including a triple and home run to lead the attack. Cub League -/ S t . Johns Lutheran- 080-- 8 4 6 Emanuel Lutheran . .388--19 12 1 Midset League -Faith Lutheran 350 254--19 14 2 Epworth 010 223--8 6 3 French Colt Wins Famed Epsom Derby EPSOM, England -S 5 --Lavandin, a French colt, rushed down the stretch in me rain Wednesday at Epsom Downs and won the 177th running of the English Derby in a photo finish with American- ouned Montaval. Twenty-seven 3-year-old started in the gruelling mile and one half race, and Lavandin barely held off the closing surge of Montaval, another French Horse, owned by R. B. Strassburger, formerly of Norristown, Pa., now living in France. NEW YORK J _ Sam Snead, who has blown half a dozen chances to win the National Open Golf Chainpionsip, has a single word to describe his prospect in the annual tournament next week It's "stinking." "If I could get my touch on the greens the way I've done the times (three) I've won the Masters and some other tournaments, I'd figure my odds pretty good." the rhythm man from Virginia said. "But I'm stinking." Oeeked In Wednesday Sam checked into town Wednesday for defense of his Round Robin championship at Wykagyl in nearby Westchester County, starting Thursday. After Sunday's final rounds, he sets off for Rochester, N.Y., and the 56th annual Open June 14-16. Snead said his own personal choice for the Open title is 26- year-old Peter Thomson of Australia. Thomson beat Dr. Gary Middlecoff and Gene Littler in a sudden death playoff Monday to win the Texas International tournament at Dallas. PAGfc NINETEEN Moore Wants n ·· Siv r ·"·'· tt . |. u/ . Hesvvweinht Hurricane Still Wins Muivjrngivjiii . . , . Nobody Knows Why Crown Now Says He Is Best Of Challengers For Vacant Title LONDON' 3--Arcn.e Moore da broxied as^de all ques aboo; another defense of o_s heavywei;;,Tt title and said "I'm the best hea\y\uight the world -- and that's the I am after." The cagey old fellow from Die;;o, Calif., cleared tus t .n ' u»e San ' last I Lost Tough One . . . John O'Connor (.right) pitched a beautiful nine-hitter against Crei-^hton Prep luesday but costly errors denied him the victory. Prep scored in the eighth to win ?-l Bob Hannon, shortstop, broke into the lineup for the first time, in the fifth. He got one hit and was safe on an error in t\\o trips to the plate.--Nonpareil Photo. * - * * Lose Pitchers' Duel Lynx Errors Give Victory To Prep, 2-1 An unearned run in the eighth second on an error by the catcher i nning by Ron Mahoney prevented °f Heubner's bunt. j Abraham Lincoln from winning! Coughlin picked Knoble off se- cner its first game of the season. cond but when Newberger made ] ea( jj nE Dirt Track Ace Enters Futurity Loetscher To Race In 50-Lap Hawkeye DES MOINES cher st _ Sioux City Wins On to-Hit Hurling (By The Associated Press) Sioux City, Western League doormat, got one of its rare victories Tuesday night -- its 10th against 34 losses. It took no-hit pitching to .get it. Dick Atkinson, 24-year-old former Missouri University hurler, threw a no-hitter to blank second- place Topeka 2-0. .The Soos got only three hits off Marshall Brdges. In the other g a m e s . Colorado Springs edged Amarillo 5-4, Pueblo got Albuquerque 13-10, and Lincoln swept a doubleheader from Des Moines 6-3 and 8-3. Mahoney's bobble gave Creighton Prep a chance to score in the extra frame and beat A. L., 2-1, in a well-played game at 21st and G Tuesday. Lynx pitcher John O'Connor and his Prep counterpart, Mike Coughlin, were locked in a tight pitcher duel after each team had scored in the second inning. Coughlin was more effective. stricking out 12. but O'Connor was at his best when he had men on base. Allowed Nine Hits He allowed nine hits, five in the first two innings but was helped greatly by the stellar play of cen- terfielder Larry Gillman. Gillman made eight catches in the outfield and did not have any easy play on any of them. The gustingr wind kept him hor- ping as he handled everything hit his way. A. L. missed golden opportunities to get a run in the seventh and eighth innings when they left baserunners stranded. In the seventh thev loaded the two errors on Mahoney's grounder Heubner scored. Newberger fumbled the hit and overthrew first, tieing up the contest. The game moved along quickly with neither side getting more than one hit in any one inning until the tie-breaking run scored in the eighth. A. L. will visit North Wednesday, still seeking their first win of the season. Coach Thurman Johnson, pleased by the improved performance of his young club, will wait until game time before naming his starting pitcher. CREIGHTON PREP (2) ,. . AB R H O Nen-ber?.r. ss Tedesco, c .. StureK, 2b .. Semin, If cf Sirii a--1 sb b 1 1 12 1 3 0 1 0 0 3 1 , b--Nelson Huebner, c Mahoney, ] h bases on a walk to Mahoney. Bob i xfeil-n £ ?f rf Coug-hlin, p '.'.. Totals 32 2 a--ran for Sirian in 6th. ABE LYNX (1) \ rt TI Giliirvin, If ... Jjetner. 2h , Charles, 3D 4 Knoble, If 3 3 24 7 7 a 3-3 tie and assure Lincoln's opening victory. Don Rowe was credited with his sixth win against one loss. In the second game, Benn:e Daniels earned his fourth victory against no defeats. Bill Jackson got Lincoln out of danger with a three-run homer in the nith. Jacoba, Dunbar Pace Baylor Shortstop Signs With Cubs CHICAGO -- The Chicago Cubs Wednesday announced sign- 1 ing Wayne Connally, 21-year-old All Southwest Conference short-j stop from Baylor University to a | contract with their Los Angeles j farm of the Pacific Coast League.! Connally, a native of Waco., Tex., was signed by scout Royi J o h n s o n following graduation from Baylor last week. Connally is 5-11 and weighs 160 pounds. and had a .316 batting average with Baylor this season. Ladies' Bowling Coop Erna Jacoba bowled 202 and M Dunbar had a 517 series to lead the Tuesday Nite Summer League at Delehant's. Doris Hansen rolled 199. In team play, it was Griffith. 2-1 over Burlington; Merchants Investment, 3-0 over Garrison Garrison; Bob O'Neill, 3-0 ever Elders 66; Orphans, 2-1 over The Club; Talty, 2-1 over TelePlant; Kledds. 2-1 over Glass Service; and Hot-Diggities, 2-1 over Jackson's. Gillman flew out to Bob Semin in left to end the threat. Pitched His Way Out Bruce Letner singled to ooen the eighth and took second on a ^\ ~ , 4 . 4 , 4 S 1 4 2 3 1 2 2 0 0 0 0 0 1 (1 0 0 0 0 0 I 0 1 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 U 0 2 1 0 2 3 0 1 1 0 - Ov A i 0 0 2 0 1 0 0 1 j _ 0 1 (1 0 0 0 1 0 1 1 0 3 24 9 4 Southpaw Pitcher Chris Van Cuyk, former Dodg- Chattanooga, Tenn.. in the Southern Assn. Last year he had an 8-8 record for Oakland, Calif. OFFICIAL ALL-STAR BALLOT TO OUR READERS: Voting has be^un for the 23rd annual All-Star baseball game to be played in Washington, D. C., July 10. You have until June 22 to cast your official ballot for your favorite players. AMERICAN LEAGUE NATIONAL LEAGUE . 1st B. . 2nd B.. 3rd B.. _ S.S. _. . L.F. C.F. R.F. CA. Moil to: All-Star Gam* % Nonpareil, Council Bluffs, Iowa tubmitted by address Totals o- i o i, b--Str.ick; out for Knoble in Sth. c--Was safe on an ei-ror for Nielsen in 5th. RBI -- Xeivberjrer. Kielty; 2B -- Ne-svberger, Coushlm: SH -- Bezousek: SB -- Ki?lry 3; LOB -- Prep S. Ahe Lnx 7: SO -- Coughlin 12. O'- passed ball. He went to third on %? n £ ^-"o'co'So'r' 1 \\ °^° n an attempted pickoff play when Tedesco: U -- Karsier. and Xielsen. Coughlin overthrew second but the curve - ball artist got Dave Nelson, batting for Knoble. on strikes, and forced Heubner to bounce out to second to end the game. Prep's winning run, in the eighth, came when Mahoney bobbled Semin's grounder. Dick Bs- zousek sacrificed him to second and Tom Kielty's third hit of the day. a line single to right, brought him home. Prep took an early lea-1 in th» second when Tom KuMek irn Coughlin singled and .To° Xe«- berger doubled. The first two men were retired and after Kutilek singled he tried to steal second. Heubner threw a perfect strike to Letner at second to nail him bv 15 feet. Letner dropped the ball after the umpire had called the runner out but he reversed his decision. This gave Prep life and an eventual run. A. L. Tied It Up Eddie Loets- Mo.. one of the M. C. A. dirt track- drivers, will race in the second annual Hawkeye Futurity at the State Fairgrounds in Des Moines Sunday afternoon, June 10. Loetscher has notified State Fair Secretary Lloyd B. Cunningham that he will drive his powerful No. 99 Mound City Offen- houser in the 100-lap seven-event speedway classic. Loetscher joins Bobby Grim, Indianapolis, Ind., 1955 national I. M. C. A. champion, and Don Hutchinson. Kansas City. Mo., who now pilots the late Bob Slater Offenhauser, as a top contender for the more than 54,000 prize money offered in the Futurity. Led Adventurous Life J | The young Missourian has led n I an adventurous life since becom- j j j ing a deep-sea diver in the Navy |J 'i i during World War n. He became 2 o interested in speedboats and after the war entered that field rind wound up by winning a national championship. Loetscher then transferred hi 1 ; interest to stock car racing, later moving into the midget racing sport then on up into the big-car circles where he has become a leading contender. The 100 laps of racing following the time trials will be divided into five 10-lap sprint events and a 50-lap feature, longest big-car event in the state. Time trials begin at 1:30 p.m., the first race at 2:30 p.m. vacated by Rocky Marciano with a lOA-round TKO of Yolande Pompey of in a light heavyweight title fight in London's Ilarrmgivay Areru Tuesday nlghr. "\Ve had signed contracts for this fight in London so we had to go ahead with it," Moore sa,d. Anixious For Title Shot "Xo\v I want that heavyweight title. I'm entitled to it. Marciano nominated me as his logical successor. Floyd Patterson and Tommy Jackson are fighting Friday. There's talk of a fight against the winner in September. I can't get home soon enough to sort it ail oat." Patterson and Jackson hold no terrors for Moore, who says he's 39, is reported to be 42, bat who fights like a man of 30. Charley Johnson, Moore's manager, said Moore would not think of relinquishing h:s light heavy title until he has the heavyweight crown under his belt. Pompey Led After Eight Moore let Pompey do most of the work in the early rounds and the Trinidad fighter was ahead on points at the end of the eighth. Then came the ninth and Moore pounded Pompey with crushing rights and left hooks. Blood spurted from a deep cut over Pompey's left eye. In the 10th, Moore went in for the kill. He sent Pompey down for counts of eight, nine and eight before Referee Jack Hart stopped the slaughter. Pompey went to his dressing room with a deep cut over his left eye, another under his right eye and a big mouse over both. Moore was unmarked. Moore weighed IWA, Pompey NEW YORK - (NEA) -- The story of Tommy Jackson easily could be told m two tai*s with Rex Layne. The first was in a canvas-walled cubbyhole at Biookiyn's Eastern Paik\\iy Aiena. Layne had just fallen apart m the sixth round of his bout against Jackson and he w:! slumped on a chair, thoroughly exhausted. "You'.-e some guy '' he saiu ro Teddy Brenner, the matchmaker. "This guy is an octopus. Keep your matches to yourself from now on." j This \\ as in January of 1954 and ' the tall, crazy-styled fighter they ! call Hurricane was threatening to , become an exciting challenger-- j the' million dollar gate--for Rocky i Marciano. ,' Result Was the Same ! But talk to Layne again--this 1 time at Detroit's Olympia last can't see him getting knocked out." So Hurricane Tommy Jackson, as you find out on the boxing beat, may have lost a lot of his old push. But he still is a formidable man for the pretenders to Rocky Marciano's title. Indians Giving Denver Trouble Omaha's Moford Pitches 3-Hitter (By The Associated Pre«s) If the Denver Bears hoped to turn the American Assn. pennant nine at i^c.uu:, w^myia laat ; raCC nt ° * WaltZ, they didn't , Oct. 7. The result had been the reckon on Indianapolis, j same--a sixth round knockout for The Indians lost five straight ' Jackson. But this time, Layne j carf y season games to the league [wasn't exhausted. He was drip- j leaders, allowing 48 runs for [ ping blood from two king-sized averapp of hpffpr- t h a n o ·. ,,«,, cuts above his eyes, which had caused the referee to stop fight when he uas ahead. average of better than 9 a contest. But they were a different the Tribe Tuesday night. Indianapolis took two games "I can't fight any more," Layne from Denver -- the first time said. "But neither can Jackson." season the leaders have lost a There are many who subscribe doubleheader--and moved within to this. The Hurricane of 1954, 15 1 ,-. games of the top. The scores the punch-throwing freak who obliterated such as Dan Bucceroni, has turned, many claim, into a docile fighter who clumsily tries orthodox boxing. "This clown?" old Joe Wood- A E 1 3 0 2 4 0 0 1 rt 0 Fiohfa Thk iMlllkj I I HO Major League AMERICAN LEAGUE Batnng (Based on 100 at bats)-Mantle, New York, .407; Maxwell, Detroit, .376. Runs--Mantle. New York, 46; Bauer, New York, 36. Runs batted in--Mantle, Treynor Smashes To County Win TREYNOR -- Three home runs helped Treynor blast Oakland, 241, in a Pottawattamie County Baseball game here Tuesday. Carroll Free2e, Keith Husz, and Bill Bryant belted round-trippers ' i as Treynor romped home with! i 21 runs in the fourth, fifth, and ! j sixth. From then on the Treynor i Wednesday: At Chicago (Stadium), Bobby Boyd, Chicago, vs. Milo Savage, Salt Lake City, mid- 'dles. 10. ' Thursday: at Philadelphia, Clifton Bradley. Philadelphia, vs. ; Jet Cason. Philadelphia, Fcaih- eis 12; at Lew Angeles, Don Jordan, Los Angeles vs. Baby Le, Roy. Oakland, welter. 10; at San Francisco, Reuben Hernandez, San Francisco, vs. Tommy Villa, DeCoto Calif., light heavies, 10. Friday: at New York '(Garden! Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson, New York, vs. Floyd Patterson, Brooklyn, 12. Saturday--at Hollywood. Calif., Said Khalfi, Algeria, vs. Charley Green. Los Angeles, middles, 10; at Buenos Aires, Eduardo Lausse, Argentina, vs. Humberto Loayza, Argentina, middles, 10; at Havana. Martin Rodriguez, Havana, vs. Giro Moracen, Havana, welter, 10. man roars from a seat in Stillman's Gymnasium. "He don't know how to fight. This is the worst crop of heavyweights we've ever had. Even worse than when Tunney retired. And they were poor." He Never Stopped Moving In the ring, Jackson, decked out in red sweat togs and red socks sticking above his boxing shoes, danced. He never stopped shadow boxing. Even when Whitey Bimstein, his trainer, brought him over, he kept jigging. "Floyd Patterson used to be my best friend," he said. "But we is no more friends. 'Bout a year ago, we trained together in Jersey. My manager and his manager let us spar together. So I'm going along nice and light, "But Patterson is throwing punches. Bang! Bang! Then I hear his manager saying, 'Take it easy on him.' Then he hits me and my eye got cut "So I say, 'What is this? He's the little boy and I'm the big man and they're telling him to take it easy. He's no friend of mine.' So I stepped out. Only time I'll box him is in a fight now. i 'A/ways With A Child' j "He makes big talk on how I good he is. Well, why don't he ! fight somebody good? He never , had nobody rough to get a holt | to him. He always in with some little child. Wait'II I get a holt to him." A Jackson-Patterson match is almost accepted by the boxing were 3-2 in 11 innings and 4-2. Minneapolis belted Louisville 94 to tighten its hold on third place, and Omaha vaulted back into fourth, ahead of the Colonels, with an 8-1 decision over Wichita. St. Paul trimmed last-place Charleston 4-2. Rangy Herb Moford allowed _ Wichita only three hits, two consecutive doubles by Harry Hanebrink and Bob Hazel for the Braves' lone run in the first inning. Meanwhile, Omaha rattled 12 hits," including a double and homes by Danny Schell and another round-tripper by Tom Alston. Schell drove in three runs and scored twice. Martinez Decisions Andrews In Phoenix PHOENIX, Ariz. /P -- Al Andrews of St. Paul. Minn., waited too long to open up against Jimmy Martinez and lost a unanimous decision to the Phoenix ·Boosters, Y's Men Win Softball Tilts Boosters beat Knights of Columbus, 15-10, and L's Men ripped Max I. Walker, 18-2, in City Softball League play Tuesday night Roberts Park. Torres, Thomas, Bohlen, and Heide had four hits apiece to lead the Y's Men's 28 hit barrage. Thursday, Style-Select meets Knights of Columbus and Hancock faces Peterson Upholstery. Tennis Veterans' ' Form federation CORTINA D'AMPEZZO, Italy -- The United States, Communist China and 17 other nations of East and West today joined in forming the "International Tennis Veterans Federation." u ^..w,u u^^^^ttu uj me uj-vuig i Listed as aims of the new OT- mob as a prelude to somebody! ganization are fostering of ten- meeting Archie Moore for the title nis among "aging --"-- ---and there are many who feel that Jackson, while he can't fight, is strong enough to bother Patterson. "He takes a punch," Woodman, the old-time manager, says, "and he's liable to climb all over the other guy. Patterson ain't fought anybody and Jackson may be too strong for him at this stage. But couraging young persons en- players and fighting professionalism," Age limit: over 45. Lemon Completes His Seventh Game BALTIMORE #--There's little doubt that Cleveland's I don't like either of 'em. Could Patterson, you ask Trainer Freddie Brown, take out Jackson? 'Won't Be Ko'ed' "Nobody is gonna knock Jack- is pacing himself better this season. The veteran righthander went the distance for the seventh time Tuesday night as the Indians downed ihe Orioles 9-3. It was Lemon's seventh victory, each a ; son out,'" he said, emphatically, i c °J n P lete game. i ."If they make the fight 12 rounds ^f^^* *** TO; A. L. tied it up on a swinging bunt by Knoble which caught ( h° ' pitcher off balance. He moved to , Major League Stars 1 ( t ^ v i he Associated Press) Pitching i Roger Craig. Dodgers-Gave up only two hits, struck out three. ! walked one and retired 13 men in i order at one point to drop Braves out of National League lead 6-1. Hitting . Ray Boone, Tigers--Had a home , run, double and two singles in J five trips to drive in five runs as ! Detroit ran its winning streak to i seven games with 14-11 decision j over Red Sox. i Hi t5--Mantle: Kuenn, Detro.t. 65 Douoles -- Kuenn, Detro.t. 15; Vernon. Boston. 12. Triples -- Runnels, Washington. ! 5, Jensen, Boston, 4. " , Home runs--Mantle, New York, i 21; Berra. New York, 14. i Stolen bases--Kuenn, Detroit 7; ' Busby. Cleveland. 6. ( Pitching (Based on 5 decisions) I --Brewer. Boston. 7-1, .875: Wil- I son and Pierce, Chicago. Lemon, | Cleveland and Ford New York i 7-2; .778. Strikeouts -- Score. Cleveland, i 86; Pascual. Washington, 60. ! NATIONAL LEAGUE Baking (Based on 100 at baLO RepulsX-i. St. Louis, .393; Long. Pittsburgh. .377. Runs--Blaslngame and Boyer. he'll chase ring." Patterson ourta the Milwaukee Pitcher Ray Crone outs. Oakland managed only four hits off the three Treynor pitchers, Crowl Bradick, and Bebensee. Their lone run came m the ninth off Bebensee. Treynor plays at Farragut Thursday. Oakland ...000 000 001--1 4 7 Treynor ..101 46111) Olx--24,15 1 White. Houser (5, Hagood (7) - , Martine f « ci shed m for the 10- m i a a ' e i g h t bout at 160. *ii r i · All I know, Bob Baker, the was especially effective last year " heavyweight, said, "is that I hit Jarkson as hard as I ever hit a man and nothing happened. I against the Cubs and Giants. H* beat the Cubs four times and the Giants three tmes. Style-Select's ;- Midgets Romp, 19-8 St 41. Wally Post Slams Homers In Pairs CINCINNATI /P--Wally Post of the Cincinnati Redlegs apparently likes to hit his home runs in pairs. The hard-hitting outfielder hit two home runs in one game for the third time this season Tuesday night as the Redlegs thumped the Phillies 9-4. He also had a pair in each game of a doubleheader against tho Chicago Cubs April 29. In 1955. Wily turned the trick three times. 33.' Rung batted in -- Boyer. Louis, 47: Lon^. Pittsburgh. H"te-- Boyer. St. Louis. 66 . Pittsburgh, 61. Doubles-- FuriEo. Brooklyn. Beil. Cincinnati and Dark. New York, 12: Boyer. St. Louis. 10. Triples-- Bnrton. Milwaukee. 7; Mays. .New York. 6. Home runs-- Long. Pittsburgh. 15; Boyer, St. Louis, 14. Stolen bases-- Mays. New York. 11; Moon, St. Louis, 8. Pitching (Based on 5 decisions) -- Lawrence. Cincinnati, 6-0, .1000; Crone, Milwaukee. Face, Pittsburgh and McDaniel, St. Louis, 4-1. .800. Strikeouts -- Friend, Pittsburgh. 62; Mizell, St. Loiri;, 58. The Style-Select Midgets scor- cd 11 runs after two outs in ihe ! f:~~4 :_..:..,, j 4 ' -.»3». ij»i.n£ a.iu \\eriL on to oeal i St. Francis. 19-8. in a Recreat.on Department League game Tues-' day. Pete Steward struck out sev»n in posting his first win of the season, i Steward and his battery mate, j Joe Medakovich, each beKed ! triples. Gary Thompson h:t a J home run for the losers who em- j ployed three pitchers in trying I to haft the Style-Select attack, j Wednesday. A. F. of L. meets Lewis Township. i St. Francis ... 002 15-- 8 6 5 ' Style-Select ...(11)07 Lx--19 P 0 ' Mike Kelley, Dick Kunasek (1). ! Mike Kelley (4) and Dick Kuna- j sok, Dick Kill (IK Dick Knna- sek ( 4 ) ; Pete Steward and Ron Jessen. Joe Medakovich ( 4 ) . you're due for a mild MILKMAN TRIPS OVER TOY! Yo« Ape Protected Under Our New Home Owner's Policy VAN DRUFF flGENCY 122 So. Main p(, 8 «e 3-7S43 · . * surprise wtn BEAN BOTTLED IN BOND ---- ^~TM ·^TM" TM · *· "^^ ^B^ · w M^ *»»fc- untfer U. S. Government supervfslon ') ~^n Here is mellow character and mfld flavor unequalled by any other bottled in bond bourbon. From your first pleasing rip you'll sec why only BEAM tastes like BEAM. Only BEAM tastes so good. WORTHY OF YOUR TRUST I Mt* WWRTMT OF TO (fif/ || Mil ^ VIAJtS Oil) BEAM BOTTLED IN BOND 100 PROOF KENTUCKY STRAIGHT BOURBON WHISKEY JAMES I. BEAM DISTILLING CO.. CLEHMONT, KY. INEWSPAPERif INEWSPAPERif

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