Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 24, 1957 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, July 24, 1957
Page 2
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Manning Garners 4-3 Decision Over Breda t • - --. | BREDA — Costly errors In theiHeiaterkamp's attempted pick-off Jourth. ah Infield fly mix up andjof Schaueble at third hit the run- ill-fated pick-off in the seventh jbaved the way to Breda's 10th ueague defeat here Thursday night. | Manning's Blue Sox took a 4-3 "decision over the Eagles even ^though they were outhit, 9-7, The ^victory enabled Manning to move totthin half a game of fourth place lAudubon and it left Breda three deeper in the cellar where jiBiey trail Coon Rapids by seven ^games t Manning moved out in front In *the third inning with a single run ^Schaueble singled and was ad «vanced to second on Horbach's jaaerifice. He went to third on JRostermtindt's infield hit and Jacoredjon Dennis Ramsey's single. i Costly Miscues * In the fourth Manning counted ^another run when Irlmeier was (Safe on an error and was advanced £o second on Schoeppner's sacri •flee. An attempted pick-off at sec <ond by the catcher went awry and [the ball sailed into centerfield twhere a subsequent error enabled [the runner to race home t Breda got both runs back in the felxth. Jim Bengfor* led off with a 'triple and came home on Kenny (Ooecke's-single. Goecke then advanced to second on Don Schenkel iberg's ground out and scored when *Don Koster doubled to right reenter, * Infield Fly I Manning regained the lead in 4he seventh. Schaueble doubled jwith one away. Horbach walked sRostermundt popped out on the in »field fly rule and confusion ensued [Schaueble broke for third and Hor tbach raced for second and the de [fenders made playe at the bag but ineglected to tag the runners. )• With runs In scoring position ner and the ball bounded into left field allowing one run to score and Horbach to advancoto third. Ram sey singled and the fourth run rode home. Lucas flied out to end the rally. Last Ditch Rally The Eagles put a rally together in the ninth and got one run back Lou Oswald led off with a double. Loop Standings w 8 8 7 S S 2 L 3 4 6 6 7 10 Pet. .750, .887 .53* .455 .417 .167 GB 1 2tt 3* 4 7 Coon Rapids Carrol Churdan Audubon Manning Breda Tuesday's Garnet: Manning 4, Breda 8 Carroll 6, Ail-American Girls (Exhibition) Wednesday's Game: Churdan at Audubon Thursday's Games: Breda at Carroll Manning at Coon Rapids Sunday's Games: Carroll at Coon Rapids Audubon at Manning Churdan at Breda Roger Mahnke came in as a pinch hitter for Gary Moad and struck out. Bengfort went down on strikes for the second out Kenneth King kept Breda hopes alive with an In field hit. Goecke singled Oswald home, but Schenkelberg hit into a fielder's choice to end the game. Line Score: Manning 001 100 200—4-7-2 Breda 000 002 001—3-9-7 Ohde and Irlmeier Moad and Heisterkamp • Play Like All-Stars- Guest Battery Costs Girls 6-5 Loss to Girls who play like men and prefer the rigors of baseball to factory work, extended the Carroll Merchants into extra innings before losing a 6-5 decision here Tuesday night. The AU-American girls put on an exhibition of baseball prowess and-knowledge that kept the fans glued to their seats until the final tally crossed the plate. When the end came it was the Carroll "guest battery" of Sam Long, pitcher, and Augie Fischer, catcher, that was responsible for the loss. The seven - inning game had gone into the eighth frame on a 5-5 tie and the Girls' team had gone down in order at the top oi the inning. Winning Run Katie Horstmann, who pitched for the Merchants, was walked by Long to lead off the bottom of the BIG FILLER... George Crowe's hot bat—an average of .312 or thereabouts, with homers and RBI'g to boot—has made Cincinnati forget Ted Kluszewski. Business & Professional Directory W. L. WARD D.S.G. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. Cerrorl Stmt lOfflM 9782 Hem* H%7 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 307 I** Sth St. Dial 9774 Complete Visual Care Dr. 0. M. O'Connor, Optometrist Vision Specialist — Dial 3311 Offieo Between Duffy's Beotory and Illerbroek's Closed Saturday Afternoon During Vacation Dr. John E. Martin OPTOMETRIST ; Vision Spotted* Offlee Over Woelworth Store Hours t a. m. to 1 p. m. Dial 9709 Complete Visual Care Dr. Rex W. Hinson OPTOMETRIST 102 W. Sth St. — Dial 9687 Closed Saturday Afternoon During School Vacation CARROLL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC DR. R. A. HEESE CompUte Chirepractie Health Service Dial 3402 — Koepko Building Ralph M. Crane ATTORN E Y'AT-LA W S16H N. Ademe St. Dial 3161 k\ Boss Specializing in Livestock Farm Auctions " Dial 2363 - Carroll Dr. J. G. Donovan 6 CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St. Office — Dlat 3716 Residence — Dial 22S3 Measure For Longest Hit By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK MV-They're pulling out the tape measure again for Mickey Mantle. The ceremonies will take place sometime today before the game between the New York Yankees and Chicago White Sox. Mantle came within two rows of walloping the ball out of the deepest center field portion of the stadium Tuesday night. The estimated 465-foot home run highlighted,the Yankees' 10-6 triumph over the White Sox. Mickey got three other hits, a single, dou ble and bases-loaded triple to be come the first American Leaguer since 1952 to hit for the cycle. His 26th homer of the season came In the third inning while the switch-hitting slugger was bat' ting left-handed against right hander Bob Keegan. The ball landed in the next-to- the-last row of the center field bleachers, some 25 rows deep to compare favorably with some of the other titanic home runs Mickey has hit in his 6Vi years with the Yankees.' "It was one of the hardest balls I've hit left-handed," acknowledged Mantle, who believes he has more power batting right-handed. 'I wouldn'i: sgy, though, that it was the hardest ball I ever hit. v eighth. After Cletus Heinrich struck out, guest catcher Fischer j heaved the ball down the right field line on an attempted pick-off at first and' Horstmann raced to third base. Rich Bengfort went down on strikes, but Ray Blankenship lined a solid single to the outfield to bring Horstmann home with the winning run. The athletically inclined young ladies who tour the country on one-night stands, demonstrated they can play the same type of game as the men. In the third inning, Betty Weaver, an angular first baseman, was on first with her second hit. Max ine Kline shot a* sharp grounder to second and Weaver was forced at second. When she went into second base, she was completely disdainful of the so-called Inherent dignity of the weaker sex and slid Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, July 24, 1957 on the ground the same as a man. "I seem to have picked up*a lot of dirt out there,': she said after coming back to the dug out. No Sliding Pads When questioned about sliding pads, she said, "Naw. We 'never use them." How does it feel to be on a girls' road team playing men's teams here, there and everywhere? "Well, it gets a little tiresome, but I think we get more tired of each other than we do of traveling," Miss Weaver said. The majority of the team's members formerly played in the girls' professional leagues. How would they like to be back in the organized leagues that fold ed up In 1054? One More Time "Man, just great," Chorused Weaver and Dolores Lee. "I'd try it just one more time," explained Maxine Kline. "It would'all depend on the money," calmly explained the veteran of the team, Dottle Schroeder. She has had a total of 15 years experience as a baseball player and has reached the ripe age of 29 years. "I'm afraid Dottle is slowing up Sometimes she has to use both hands "Ho field a ground ball," moaned manager Bill Allington. In Tuesday's game she fielded the shortstop position with the sure-footed, glue-fingered precision of a major leaguer. The only error charged to any of the girls camp when Dolores over the head of firstbaseman Weaver in the second inning. "What happened, Dolores?" queried an onlooker when .the team came back to the dugout. Delirious Explanation "Just like they say in Jolsey ~ Dolores Is deliriouaT What a jerky play, she countered. The girls were "perturbed' more than somewhat when the game went into extra innings. They average a game almost every night and were confronted with a jaunt to Emmetsburg immediate* ly after the game here Tuesday. From Emmetsburg they go to Anoka, inn. for a game tonight. What was the highrspot for thera here? It Was mall call when booking agent Mat Pascale. of Omaha, met the team here and distributed Lee rifled a throw from third base | letters from homo. Meyers & Ton Creti ATTORNEYS-AT.LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracta examined. Estate* settled. Urban J. Jannina Now York Life Imuranee Co. J Life, Annuities, Accident, Sickness, Hospital A Group CARROLL, IOWA Iowa Land Service Company Parm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry - Dial 9133 Dr. Roland B. Morrison, M.D. 117 East Sixth Street — Carroll, Iowa General Preetlee — Obstetrics Fractures — X-Rays PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Dial 3543 Carroll Medical Center PAUL L. PASCOB, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding W. L McCONKIB, M.D. • i Medical end Surgical Treatment of Diseases of •ye* Bar, Nose and Throat < Glasses Pitted A* MAS ANNBBERO, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Disease* of fyt» far. New and Throat ,f : : ^'VO|pa»t* fitted . J. V, fUUIVAN. M.D. IBWW". . WALTER A. ANNjEEERO, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL. A. ANNEEIRO, M.D. Surgery and Disease*'of Kidney, Bladder, Prostate and Rectum i. JL MARTIN, M.D. Surgery and Disease* of Bone* and Joint* Including Fractures JAMIE M, T1IRNEY, M.D. Internal Me«H«lne Progressive Education Magazine Suspends NEW YORK ffl — Progressive Education Magazine, long a voice for the "learning by doing" method of educating children, has closed its pages for good. The end of the 33-year-old magazine was- announced Tuesday by Dr. H. Gordon Hullfish. Interest in the progressive education movement dwindled after World War II. A swing "began toward the conservative approach with more emphasis on the three R's—reading, writing and arithmetic. Dartmouth's oldest football rl* valry is with Harvard. The series began in 1882. Old Issues At Stoke in Title Fight By JACK HAND NEW YORK m— What did they say after the first fight between Floyd Patterson and Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson? How did Referee Harry Kiss! explain his dissenting vote for Jackson? Was it close enough for a rematch? Did the Hurricane drop Floyd? A trip to the files wipes* away some of the fog that has gathered in the intervening months and and brings the events of June 8, 1956 into sharper focus. To set the scene, the two boys were fighting 12 rounds with the understanding that the winner was to box Archie Moore for the title that Rocky Marciano gave up when he retired, April 27, 1956. Although Patterson, the 1952 Olympic champion, hadn't been tested thoroughly, he was the 2 to 1 favorite. , Broken Hand Jackson had 15Vfc pounds on his side at 193% to Patterson's 178 pounds. But at the end of 12 rounds, Judge Harold Barnes saw It 84 in favor of Patterson and Judge Bert Grant 7-5 for Patterson. Referee Kessler thought Jackson won .6-5-1. Not until a half hour later was it learned that Patterson had broken his right hand. Kessler didn't have much support from the sports writers with 29 of 30 who were polled at ringside siding with the judges. The AP had it 84 for Patterson. At one stage in the fifth round, Patterson fell to the floor from the combination of a slip and a body punch by Jackson. However, Referee Kessler ruled no knockdown. Jackson disagreed. "I thought I won," said Jackson in his dressing room. "I knocked him down in the fifth with a right hand to the body." Patterson didn't think he was knocked down. In fact, he didn't agree with Jackson on many points. "He never hurt me," said Patterson. "He's real strong and tough. I think I hurt him several times. I didn't know enough to finish him. I'm still learning, I guess. "It was no knockdown. I slipped. I was trying to get away from him. You know that If it was a knockdown I would say so." That was how it was 13 months ago. This time the Hurricane vows he's going to "leave my heart at home." Will it make any differ' ence? We'll know Monday night at the Polo Grounds when Patterson makes his first defense. Buhl and Podres Hurl Vital Mound Triumphs By ED WILKS The Associated Press Pitching, the asset that made Milwaukee and Brooklyn heavy pennant favorites in springtime guessing, now has begun to edge the Braves and Dodgers ahead of the pack in that simmering National League race. Since the All-Star Game break, the Braves have belted back Into the lead by winning 10 of 14, and they've received six complete 1 ' 1 ». 1 McDermott Tries First Base; Has Trouble on Hill Don't Take It for Granted! OK Grid Draft Is Defended WASHINGTON l#i - Comission er Bert Bell of the National Football League told Congress today pro football needs both a player draft and a reserve clause to survive. Bell said in testimony prepared for the House Antitrust subcommittee that without these and other "equalizing" practices "the highly competitive and colorful sport that we know today would come to an end." He contended t h e Supreme Court's decision holding pro foot ball subject to antitrust laws "jeopardizes the continued exist ence" of the game. Bell was the kickoff witness as the subcommittee delved into football as part of its Investigation of the legal status of pro sports en terprises. The Supreme Court's football ruling last winter touched off the inquiry, While declaring football open to antitrust regulation, the court left unchanged previous decisions exempting baseball. Now the subcommittee headed by Rep. Celler 'D-NY) wants to determine whether 'all professional team sports should be treated alike by legislation—either within or without the antimonopoly sta tutes. Bell said football would be "pleased to see" Congress enact bills that would either declare pro sports wholly free of antitrust coa trols or immune except for purely commercial activities. But he opposed a bill- by Celler that would have the effect of blanketing all professional sports under antitrust legislation and court rulings. Financially,. Bell said, pro foot ball is a "small operation . primarily an avocation." Gross receipts for the league's 12 clubs in 1956 totaled less than 13 million dollars, he reported Combined net profit after taxes was $530,599, he added, for an av erage of about $44,000 per club. While the Supreme Court did not get down to particular practices Bell said its football decision posed a question as to the legality of the.player selection system, reserve clause, the commissioner' power and club territorial rights He called these "essentials" and said they should be specifically exempted from antitrust jurisdic tion. OM17/4TO 1727, COOW? N6lTWefc NOG. WR IT£ TWS ^e«M 4N S'Oe OP TW£ ROYAL PAMftV*' NEWS PA peres ARE BV P©ACT!CAL,LV WUVPRODUCTS /Nvsereo * ?a<?/$ooo. NEWSB4P6RS A«6 TMf£ OUTSTANDING PAVORIT0 OP AOVSRTISefcS. THSV fNve $teo A New AtirTiwe HiQM OpffS^OeTOPqooo "V *)6M$PAP#? Aoveer^fMc* AND, SWQP-rtftQ .Ge TM6'&> ON DEAN'S UST Robert Champion, who was graduated from Iowa, State Col- ege,. Ames, in June has been informed tjjat he has been placed on the dean's list, which contains the names of students who have attended the college three or more quarters and have attained a quarterly average of 3.5 or better. He is a son of Mr. and Mrs. Emmett Champion of Carroll. Robert, who received his B, S. degree, is now employed by the Institute of Paper Chemical Company at Appleton, Wis. Notification of his placement on the dean's* list came from Richard F. Bear, dean of the division of science. ,.• ,.. '• games in the rally. The Dodgers, winning 11 of 13 in that same span, have had only two complete games from their staff, but have had the depth to provide a winning bullpen. The Stopers Pitching-was the highlight again Tuesday night, with Bob Buhl trimming Philadelphia's failing Phils 1-0 on a two-hitter to retain the Braves' one-game lead over Brooklyn. Johnny Podres five-hit St. Louis in a 1-0 Dodger victory that dropped the third-place Cards 2V4 games back. It was a good day for pitching all around. Pittsburgh's Vern Law worked through 14 1-3 innings as tho Pirates defeated fourth-place Cincinnati 6-3 in 15; and last-place Chicago beat the New York Giants 4-0 as Dick Drott spiced a four- hitter with 14 strikeouts. White Sox Fade In the American League, New York's Yankees built a 5Vi-game lead with a 10-6 job on Chicago's second-place White Sox as Mickey Mantle became the first AL slugger to hit for the cycle—home run, triple, double and single — since 1952. Boston defeated Kansas City 1-0, and Detroit beat Baltimore 5-2. Buhl, a 27-year-old righthander, gained an 11-6 record, ^e struck out six, walked four and permitted only an infield roller by Harry Anderson in the fourth and a sixth-inning single by Ed Bouchee. The Braves made it on Del Crandall's single and Johnny Logan's triple in the second off Curt Simmons, who went all the way. Timely Hits The Dodgers managed only three hits, all off Sam Jones. Singles by Gil Hodges and Rube Walker sandwiched two walks to get the run across the second inning. Pondres, a 24-year old southpaw scored his fifth shutout of the season for an 8-3 record. He walked only one, fanned three and got Stan Musial on an inning-ending double-play ball with runners on third and first in the sixth. Bob Skinner, who hit two home runs, got the Pirates started in the three-run 15th with a single, moving up on an error by losing reliever Brooks Lawrence and scoring the winning run on Dick Groat's single. George Crowe's 23rd homer made it 2-all in the ninth. Drott Wins Again Drott, a 21-year-old right-hand­ er, just missed the season strike out high of 15 he set against Milwaukee, but walked only one for his ninth victory and third shut) out. Mantle hit a three-run triple to win it for 1 the Yankees in a five- run seventh. He also hit a 465- foot homer, his 26th. Art Ditmar was the winner in relief. Jack Harshman lost* his fifth. Frank Sullivan managed to shut out the A's despite a 10-hltter for a 9-6 record. Virgil Trucks lost it, with the Red Sox scoring in the fourth on an error and singles by solo. Billy Hoeft, one of last season's 20-game winners, made it 3-5 for 1957 with his second decision over the Birds. BOSTON (JB—Maurice (Mickey) McDermott, the lefthanded pitcher who never lived up to expectations, is going to take a shot at first base for the Kansas City Athletics. "I am going, to try double duty," he said Tuesday night.' "I'll work at the first base job and still be available for the bullpen." McDermott has drifted to Washington, New York and now Kansas City since his one outstanding season in the majors at Boston in 1953 when he posted an 18-10 record. Hornung Says Stars Cart' Win EVANSTON, 111. MV-Paul Hornung, All-America quarterback from Notre Dame, believes the College All Stars can beat the New York Giants in the midsummer football classic at Soldier Field, Aug. 9. Hornung, however, isn't selling the National Football League champions short. "What we're going to face is perfection," says Hornung who has been signed by the Green Bay Packers. "The pros are able to adapt themselves to every situation possible, and we need a little extra to cope with them.|' "This would be a wonderful game to win—A prestige game," he continued. "The college team always is the underdog, and that helps; I honestly believe we have a chance tb win." I don't think any of the boys are pessimistic." MOVING Local and Nation YVidt Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2340 PH. Night 2611 Carroll, Iowa John Vandtrhtidan . Mevine AnnH fer North American v«n Utm. la*. DANCE EDDIE SKEETS And "Th« Smn Jocks" THURSDAY, .JULY 25 Legion Ballroom - Arcadia, la. Admission 7H Per Parson (T« -I»CIM«M>* • ; Drott Glad He Is With Lowly Cubs By JOE MOOSHIL CHCAGO W - Dick Drott, the sensational Chicago Cub rookie who struck out 14 New York Giants Tuesday on his way to'a 4-0 victory, lis one youngster who's glad he's not pitching for his boyhood heroes. A native of Cincinnati who a few years back was cheering for the Redlegs, "Drott has become the last-placed Cubs' top pitcher. His victory over the Giants* was his ninth against eight defeats and his third shutout. He held the Giants to 4 hits and issued only one walk. Other shutout victims were Philadelphia and Cincinnati. Remembers Boos "No, I never wanted to pitch for the hometown team after seeing what happened to Herman Wehmeier." said the 21-year-old righthander. "Wehmeier was a hometown boy and when he couldn't win consistently, the ' Cincinnati fans would stand and boo him for hours. That was low. know, I was there and I didn't want the same thing to happen to me." After eight years at Cincinnati, Wehmeier was traded to Philadelphia in 1954 and. is presently with the St. Louis Cardinals. Trails Sanford Drott, who struck out 15 Bllwau- kee Braves May 26, has a total of 112, second only to Philadelphia's Jack Sanford who leads the league with 116. His 15 kayoes against the Braves set a Cub record, eclipsing the mark of 13 shared by Lon Warneke and Sam Jones. Last year, Drott had a 13-10 record at Los Angeles and led the Pacific Coast League with 185 strikeouts. * i _ STORE THAT NEVER CLOSES You're master bf your kitchen with a roomy electric freezer . . . full of EVERYTHING that's good to eat and available 24 hours a dayl There's hardly anything that,can't be kept fresh'and tasty—for months—in a freezer ... even pastries and pre-oooked foods, A freezer is so inexpensive to buy, too, be/cause many models come in combination with regular refrigeration, and cost little . more than a new refrigerator. You get BOTH, freezer AND refrigerator in, a single appliance. That means you won't need additional space. Just install a new freezer-refrigerator where your eld refrigerator stands. UVi Ktm...f/ectr/c9//r 1 , l \'^X *1 llMit lervfee tl Caapajf vr

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