Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 16, 1957 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 16, 1957
Page 2
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Council Bluffs Sidelines Kuemper, 6-0 Ippolito to Concentrate On Punching NEW YORK W-Frankis Ippolito, the intellectual fighter-school! teacher, has decided to throw caution to the winds and do some punching. "You know," said the Manhat -i tan College graduate today, "I'm: really 8 pretty good puncher, but i I don't have much of a knockout j record because I've been boxing \ rather than punching." New York Teacher Ippolito, who intends to start work toward his masters degree at New York University in the fall, teaches physical education in the New York City school system, j If he is serious about slicking I to punching, his next opponent, Johnny Busson. whom he meets at St Nicholas Arena on Aug. 5,would do well to take note. j Ippolito decided to punch it out! with young Tommy Salem of) Cleveland in the feature 10 at St. 1 Nicks Monday night. He required a couple of rounds to warm up. but once he got up a full head of steam, Salem was in trouble. Finish in Sixth The final came at 1:37 of the sixth round. Salem, who had been down in the fifth, was against the ropes and barely able to defend himself from Ippolito's flailing. Referee Petey Delia decided that Tommy had taken enough punishment and stepped between the two lightweights. Ippolito's record now shows 20 victories in 36 fights, including a half-dozen knockouts. from dale barton's KEYBOARD +++*++++**************i*+** ************ ******* ALL STAR TEAM: The cioseness of the Little League standings it reflected in the almost even break-down of players picked from the four clubs on the lj-player all-star team. Boss Surprised By Surge to Top PHILADELPHIA Ufi-For the first time in over three years, the; Philadelphia Phillies looked down; on the rest of the pack from first place today, and a club executive said, "The front office is just as surprised as any fan.", Philadelphia's decisive 6-2 victory over the St. Louis Cardinals Monday night pushed the Phillies on top by_ half a game, the first they've headed the National 1 . League since May 18. 1954. And at that time they shared the lead with the Brooklyn Dodgers. Surprises Harney Beaming proudly, Phillies General Manager Roy Harney said: "The front office is just as' surprised as any fan in the stands at the heights the club has attained. "But let me say- that our players feel they are just as good as any of the five contending teams'. With the hustle we're displaying now and the fact that we're out of our hitting slump, we'll be in there all the way now." Fotir members of the Braves, Cubs and Dodgers were chosen along with three Yankees. The Braves are leading the pack with an 8-4 record; the Cubs are in second with a 6-6 mark: and the Yankees and Dodgers are tied for third with identieal 5-7 marks. Little League games scheduled here Monday were postponed until Tuesday because of wet grounds. All-Star roster: Ron O'Herron. Yankees. .400 Bob Wiedemeyer, Yankees, .377 Duane Quirm. Yankees. .295 George Provopulos, Dodgers, .521 Lonny Carlson. Dodgers, .654 Joel Harris, Dodgers, .333 Ron Kackley. Dodgers, .434 Dick Kelly, Braves, .543 Bob Bernholtz, Braves, .347 Larry Hagedorn, Braves, .439 Jerry Oxenford, "Braves, .486 Tom Feld, Cubs, .312 Don Schleisman, Cubs, .300 Dave Ohde, Cubs, .185 Terry Frank, Cubs, .416 The pitchers include Wiedemeyer. 3-1: Provopulos, 2-2; Kelly, 3-1; Bernholtt. 4-1; Oxenford. 1-0; Feld, 3-2; and Sehleisman, 3-1. Harold Carter, heavyweight boxer, is in the Army but still boxes when he gets the chance. Yankee rookie Tony Kubek grounded into only five double | plays ' while playing 138 games with Denver in 1956. 4TH OFFENSE; 3 YEARS CEDAR RAPIDS UB-Robert C Stout of Lisbon Tuesday started serving a three-year term in the penitentiary at Fort Madison after pleading guilty in District Court here Monday on a fourth offense driving while intoxicated charge. Eliminated In Tourney By Tee Jay DENISON - The Yellow Jackets of Thomas Jefferson (Council Bluffs). Iowa High School spring baseball champ, sidelined the Kuemper Knights in first round play in the District Tournament here by a 6-0 margin. The Knights could touch the offerings of the TJ southpaw, Bob Johnson, for only three well spaced singles while the western Iowa team connected for , n i n e blows from the slants of Doc Onken and Jim Short, Thomas Jefferson will face Denison, 6-2 victor over Anthon, in the district final Wednesday night at Denison. Early Bids Fall The Knights found themselves in hot water in each of the first two innings but managed to pail themselves out. The winners dented the scoring column in the third inning as Bob Frieze, who had four for four for the evening, stroked a double. He advanced to third on a wild pitch and came home on Ackerman's sacrifice fly. Kuemper made their strongest bid to score in the bottom of the third. With one down Larry Bock was sent to first on the catcher's interference. Onken flied to right field. Bob Tigges drove a line single to left moving Bock to second. Each advanced on- base on a wild pitch, but Johnson forced Wiederhold to bounce out to end the inning. Uprising in Fifth With one down in the fifth the Yellow Jackets sewed up the game. A walk coupled with three straight singles produced three runs before Short was waved in to put out the fire. Ackerman was the lowans Gain in Tourney.Mafches on Chicago Court CHICAGO Iff) — lowans Art Andrews' and Bill Ball moved into second day play Tuesday in the National Clay Courts tennis tournament here after winning opening matches Monday. Andrews, the State University of Iowa star from Iowa City, handed Richard Moody of West Covina, Calif., a 6 -2 defeat. Waterloo's Ball trimmed Dale Jensen of Wilmette, 111., 6-3, 6-3. Andrews' university teammate, Bob Potthast of Waukesha, Wis., ousted William Shropshire of Chicago. 8-1, 6-1. Ball and Potthast drew first round byes and scored their triumphs in the. second round. big producer knocking in two runs. TJ ended the scoring in the first of the seventh as Connell smashed a double followed by a three base hit. the longest of the game by Frieze. Frieze then came home as the Knights committed the only error of the game. The bats of Frieze and Ackerman plus Johnson's stingy hurling spelled doom for the Knights. Jim Short picked up two of the three Kuemper hits. Council Bluffs (Thomas Jefferson) AB R H PO A Connell If S 2 1 0 0 Frieze ss 4 3 4 1 1 Johnson p 3 1111 Ackerman cf 4 0 2 0 0 Talbot rf 4 0 0 2 0 Ingersoll R. e 3 0 0 10 0 Humes 2b 3 0 13 1 Clinton lb 2 0 0 4 0 More Sports: Page 9 BILL BURGESS MOTORS 3rd and Main Stf„ Carroll , Phont 3501 limit Herald, CarreH, |ilw| Tutsdiy, July 14, JM7 wn ' U£ : • LONG RANGE HURLER ... Joe Williamson strikes out Little League batter* In Dhehran. Saudi Arabia, so casually the Hall of Fame at Cooperstown has put a baseball he autographed Into one of Its eases. Dampeneron New Stadium NEW YORK. (AV-^Prematufe" was the word today for a report that an engineering survey has found the construction of a new ball park to keep the Dodgers in Brooklyn "practical" from the qi- ty's standpoint. The story was published Monday by the World-Telegram and Sun, which added that the three- man Brooklyn sports authority will urge immediate approval of the project at the next meeting of the Board of Estimate July 25. Mayor Wagner, however, said he knew nothing about the report, and had "no idea" what the engineering firm would recommend. Walter O'Mallej, Dodger president, said he "would prefer to wait for the actual report before making any comment." And a spokesman for the engineering firm making the survey commented: "The story is premature. Our report will be ready in three weeks." Heatly to Leave Cyclone Grid Job AMES ( JP —Iowa State College's Dick Heatly, assistant football coach, has resigned to become offensive backfield coach under Jim Owens at the University of Washington. Heatly, who resigned Monday, said he plans to leave for his new job shortly. The resignation became effective immediately. A 1952 graduate of the University of Oklahoma, Heatly came to Iowa State Feb. 8 following service as freshman football coach at Oklahoma. "I regret leaving Iowa State." Heatly said. "But after considerable debate with myself about the matter, I decided that the Washington offer was one I could not afford to pass up." TODAY'S 8ASEBALL By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 64 28 .669 — Chicago 51 31 .622 3 Boston 44 40 .524 U Cleveland 43 40 , 518 im Detroit 42 41 .506 12*t Baltimore 39 43 .476 16 Kansas City 31 51 .378 28 Washington 28 58 .326 28 Tuesday Schedule New York at Detroit <N> Baltimore at Chicago (N) Washington at Cleveland (N> Boston at Kansas City Monday Result Washington 10, Kansas City 3 Only game scheduled NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Philadelphia - 48 35 .578 T. St. Louis 47 35 .573 Milwaukee 47 37 .560 Brooklyn 45 36 . 556 Cincinnati „ 46 38 .548 New York 3*. 44 .470 Pittsburgh 30 54 .357 18V4 Chicago 27 50 .351 18 Tuesday Schedule St. Louis at Brooklyn (N> Cincinnati at New York «N) Milwaukee at Philadelphia <N) Chicago at Pittsburgh <N) (preceded by suspended game of June 16) Monday Results New York 6. Chicago 3 Brooklyn 20, Milwaukee 4 Philadelphia 6. St. Louis 2 Only games scheduled . Phillies Displace m By ED WILKS The Associated Press Real quick now. who hasn't been in first place, in that National League nonsense this season? ' Only two (New York Giants and Chicago Cubs) now that PhiU' dllpHla's long<fru$trated Phillies hive takjn over by winning 12 of tjieir iSirt 14. They grabbed a half-game edge over the St. Louis Cardinals Says Aaron Best Hitter In Baseball By JOE RE1CHLER BROOKLYN (fi - Milwaukee's Hank Aaron has blossomed into baseball's greatest righthanded hitter since Rogeri Hornsby, his manager, Fred Haney, declared today. "Aaron is the best hitter in the game," asserted Haney, who once played with Ty Cobb, "and he hasn't even reached his full maturity yet. I predict that in another year or two they'll be talking about htm in the same breath with Hornsby. Harry Hell- rnann and some of the other great righthanded hitters." , Admiration Society v Aaron's rnutual admiration society is growing stronger day by day.* Brooklyn's Roy Campanella c8l}s,Hen>y the. toughest batter in .tM-leflgiie to* pitch to. Milwaukee 's. RwfvgcholBndienst says Aaron Is the best' righthanded hitter he's oyer seen ana has more power -than Stan Musial; his bosom friend and former teammate. "1 believe Aaron is a better hitter than Willie Mays," said Red, who spent a full season with the Giants. "Willie may hit a ball harder te left field but Henry gets more wood on it to right. Willie can be pitched to but not Aaron. That boy hits any kind of pitch to all fields. There isn't a park in the league where he can't hit the ball over the right field fence." The 23-year-old Braves' outfielder, In his fourth season in the major leagues, currently is second in National League batting with .343, and leads in home runs with! 28 and in runs batted in with 75.! Only one point behind Musial in! the batting race, he has a good' chance to become the first triple crown winner in his league since Joe Medwick achieved the feat, with the St. Louis Cardinals in | 1937. Last year Aaron led the league in hitting with a .328 average- Monday night by beating them 6-2. It was rookie Jack Sanford'j 12th victory, tops in the NLv, Brooklyn's Dodgers, also on the rebound, won their fourth in a row by battering Milwaukee 20-< t^o climb within four percentage points of the third-place Braves. The Giants defeated the Cubs 5-3. ' Just one game was scheduled in the American Le a g u e and the Washington Senators walloped Kansas City 10-3. 7 Years In Minors * Sanford, a 28-year-old fast-balling right-hander who bummed around in the minors for seven years, joined castoff Jjm Hearn with three victories in the Phillies' streak, which has jumped them from fifth place since July 1. All the Cards managed off Sanford was five hits, two by Al Dark, who tripled and scored the first run and homered for the other. The Phils, who have pressed to second place six times previously only to be repulsed, swept the three-game set from the Cards with just six hits, but four were for extra bases. Willie Jones hit a two-run homer in the third. Wilmer Mizell lost his seventh defeat. Bums Had' a Ball The Dodgers really had a ball, walloping 18 hits, five of them home runs, adding 10 bases on balls and scoring nine runs in the eighth on just five hits. Charlie Neal hit two of the Brook home runs, and drove in three runs along with Sandy Amoros. Sandy, Duke Snider and Don Drysdaje, who won his seventh but needed Ed Roebuck's relief in the seventh when he became sh"ky with a 9-3 lead, hit the others. The Braves used five pitchers, starting with loser Bob Trowbridge and finishing with Taylor Phillips, who absorbed the eighth- inning embarrassment. Wes Covington had three hits and homered along with Carl Sawatski among Milwaukee's 11 hits. Mays Hits lfith The Giants made it behind Willie Mays, who junked a 3-2 Cub lead with his 16th homer — a two- run job in the third. Don Mueller also homered for the Giants as Johnny Antonelli won his ninth with relief help. Don Elston lost it. Winner Russ Kemmerer and Lou Berberet hit two-run homers and Faye Throneberry connected for a solo shot for the Senators, who were out-hit 12-11. Wally Burnette lost it. Oh yeah, if you were wondering about the Pittsburgh Pirates in that first-place quiz, forget about it. They were in a four-way tie opening day. West Coast Fishing Is Spurred by New Methods W 2 9 By DION HENDERSON Associated Press Staff Writer At a season when some inland fishermen will boast of catches measured to the last fraction of an inch, West Coast anglers are, doing business with lunkers where you can be casual about fractions of a foot. And this Is not limited to the quarter-million or so who take to the briny deep <n the big fishing cruisers, although this is a pleasant time of year for them too. Pickings on Pacific, yellow tail and particularly on albacore off shore start looking up this time of year. Shore Fishing But it's the shore or just offshore sports fisher that has grown up on the Oregon coast north of California in the past six or seven years that's drawing special attention, from visitors as. well as natives. The spinning system probably is responsible for most of the boom, although the "old methods" familiar to the East Coast still have some support. BUt the boom hat seen the stiff trolling rod. and that junior-grade utility pole known as the surf rod give way to limber spinning rig» that can handle delicate baity right up under the nose of feeding salmon. Tons of Salmon And what the change means In results can be read in such harvest report as the Umpqua river creel count a couple of season* back when the sport started getting hot: 100 tons of salmon caught by more than 21.000 anglers during the summer season. Salmon aren't the only prize, either. Oregon fisheries experts, as a matter of fact, are somewhat at a loss to describe just how good they've got it. The vast sports fishery there still is virtually untapped as far as volume it concerned. Infinite Variety H. J. Rayner, chief of the state's fishery division operations, says that at least five kinds of sea perches are available, fifteen rock fishes, kelp greenling lingcod and many flatfishes can be taken readily. A five foot lingcod is no rarity, although it may be a considerable shock to the inlander used to handsome sports like brook trout. However, no matter how it looks, it tastes fine. Henry (Toothpick) Brown, Philadelphia lightweight, is one of 13 children. MOVING Local and Nation Widt Storage — Cretin* — Picking Ph. Day 2340 Ph. Night 2*11 • Carroll Itwt ' John Vando rhtidt* NeHft Amtriisn van Unas, IM BY GEORGE!! When we announced our July clearance, which is now in full swing, we forgot to tell you about the wonderful $7.79 Wolverine WORK SHOE IUY IT TRY IT - KEEP IT 30 DAYS If You're Dissatisfied, Come Back and ixehtng* IK TP."

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