Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on July 30, 1957 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, July 30, 1957
Page 2
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Kuemper Sweeps Pah From Eagles 6-0, 12-0 The Kuemper Knights swept both ends of a double-header with Lake City here Monday night and then settled back to await the out come of Denison's game with Exira on Wednesday night at Denison as the Knights staked a claim on the top spot in the summer high school league. If Denison beats Exira, the Knights will be all alone at the top with an 8-2 league record. However, if Exira wins then Kuemper and Exira would deadlock for the championship with no provisions as yet for a play-off. Blanked Twice Kuemper vaulted into a sure tie for first by blanking Lake City 6-0 j In the first game and 12-0 in the second here Monday. Dick Wiederhold pitched two-hit ball and struck out 11 in the five- inning opener. Darrell Onkan hurled one - hit ball and struck out nine in the nightcap that was called at the end of five innings. Boone Here Thursday Kuemper's last scheduled summer baseball game will be with Boone here Thursday at 8 p.m. in Merchants Park. That game will be preceded by a play-off game between Arcadia and Halbur at 5:30 p.m. to decide the Carroll County Parochial League championship. Kuemper took an early lead in the first game of the twin-bill with Lake City when Wiederhold scored in the second inning. He was safe on an error and stole second. He went to third on Larry Bock's ground-out and scored on a sacrifice fly by Bob Tigges. "The Knights padded the margin in the third when Joe Boyer singled and that blow was followed by singles by Jim Short, Larry Brown and Dave Tigges. The blow by Tigges drove two runs home. Short Double* In the fourth frame, Bob Tigges singled. Bob Heller singled and Short doubled both runners across. Short then stole third and scored on a wild pitch. Tannehill and Harsberger were Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, July 30, 1957 the only Lake City batters who hit safely off Wiederhold's offerings. Blistering Assault A blistering assault on Ronnie Hested's pitching in the nightcap netted Kuemper four runs in the first, two in (he second, one in the third and five in the fifth inning. The Knights broke the game open in the first inning when Dave Tigges tripled with Joe Boyer aboard. Short was safe on an error and then singles by Denny Wessling and Onken padded the margin to four. In the second frame. Short sin gled two runs across after Bob Tigges was safe on an error and Dave Tigges had singled. Mescher was safe on an error in the third and scored on a triple by Bob Tigges. Three Lake City errors and a base on balls were interspersed with a triple by Brown and a double by Onken to account for a five-run fifth, by the Knights. Hested's infield single in the first inning was the only Lake City hit collected off the hurling of Onken. Line Scores: (1st game) Lake City .000 Kuemper 012 Tannehill and Jensen Wiederhold ana Bock (2nd game) Kuemper 421 Lake City ._ 000 Onken and Mescher Hested and Jensen OO-fl-2-1 3 -$-8-0 05— 12r9-2 00— 0-1-5 MOVING Local and Nation Wide Stores* — Orating — Pecking Ph. Day 2540 • Ph. Night 261S Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Aaaate for Norttt AitMrtfean V »n LlMt, MM. Investigations by Big Ten Officials CHICAGO (JV -The Big Ten Athletic Conference, in the wake of its one year suspension of Indiana football coach Phil Dickens, is conducting investigations of numerous rumors and allegations of recruiting violations. Commissioner K. L. (Tug) Wilson said Monday, "There are fewer complaints from Big Ten schools in general circulation under the new financial aid plan, but there are more of them coming directly into our office than in the past." Wilson said each report or allegation is being investigated and added that the rumors "involve every Big Ten institution." Dickens was suspended following a meeting of Faculty Representatives Sunday for one year for offering illegal payments to prospective athletes. This would have been Dickens' first year at Indiana. He formerly coached at the University of Wyoming. " Mizell and ep Pressure On By ED WILfCS The Associated Press Wilmer (Vinegar Bend) Mizell, who has been either very good or very bad so far, looks as though he has his "comeback" In the bag as the St. Louis Cardinals continue to put the pressure on Milwaukee in that National League pennant race. He went 11 innings to beat Cincinnati 4-3 and pitch the Cardinals into the lead July 5. And it was he who gave up that grand-slam home run to Gil Hodges in the wild ninth inning at Brooklyn | July 1% as the Dodgers beat the Cards in 11 and* dumped them out of first place. Braves Rally Monday night, the 26-year-old lefty did all he could to help regain th? lead, pitching a two-hitter that beat Pittsburgh 4-0. It was the eighth victory—and third shutout—in 10 games for the Cards, who stayed second as Milwaukee staged a four-run ninth-inning rally and then pushed- over a 10th- innlng run to beat the New York Giants 9-8. That left the Braves three percentage points.ahead of the Cards and put them two up on idle Brooklyn. The Dodgers' hold on third place was shaved to half a game as the Philadelphia Phillies, behind Robin Roberts' four-hitter, defeated the Chicago Cubs 6-0. Pierce Wins 15th In the American, southpaw Billy Pierce won his 15th with a four- hitter as the second-place Chicago White Sox t trimmed Baltimore 5-0. Boston beat Cleveland 6-2 in the only other game scheduled. Only, two men reached base against Mizell, who gave up a single to Dick Groat and a double to Frank Thomas .with two out in the fourth, then counted Roman Mejias among his six strikeouts to end the frame. It was the third victory of the month for Mizell, who moped into July with a 1-6 record. Now he's 4-7. Watty Moon drove in two runs for the Cards, who managed just two runs, one unearned, off Charley (Whammy) Douglas despite seven walks in five innings from the young, one-eyed right-hander called -up frpm Columbus of the American Assn. Sunday. Urinary Ailment Hospitalizes Hurricane Stopped by Patterson On TKO in 10th Round The 61-7 victory Syracuse scored over Colgate last fall was the most decisive Orange triumph in the long football rivalry between the two schools. First apprentice to win the Kentucky Derby was Ira Hanford who scored with Bold Venture in 1936. Apprentice Willie Boland scored with Middleground in 1950. EAST MEADOW, N.Y. (tf-Tom- my (Hurricane) Jackson, TKO'd by heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson Monday night, was rushed to a hospital early Tuesday, suffering from a urinary complaint. His condition was described as fair at Meadowbrook Hospital. Whether the condition stemmed from blows suffered in his unsuccessful title quest was not known immediately. His mother, Mrs Georgie Jackson, took the boxer to the hospital by automobile at 4:30 a.m. Jackson told hospital attendants he "felt bad." Jackson's temperature was 102 when admitted, but subsided later to near normal. Asked whether the 25-year-old fighter was mentally alert, doctors said he was under medication. They undertook a series of chemical. X-ray and microscopic tests to pin down the exact nature of his ailment and the possible cause. Dr. George Erickson, assistant superintendent of the hospital, said the ailment was marked by blood in the urine- Not Head Injury "He had. of course, signs of be ing in the fight, but it wasn't any head injury that, brought him here," the doctor said. To a question whether the ail ment might have been caused by punches to the kidneys, doctors said they did not know. Neither would they say whether the ailment might have had its Inception prior to the fight. When examined at noon Monday in preparation for the fight, Jackson's pulse was 74 at rest. It had been 66 at rest last week at his training camp. Slight Tension The higher rate Monday "shows 'a slight tension," Dr. Samuel Swetnick of the New York State athletic Commission, said at the time. Jackson reportedly walked with difficulty on arriving at the hospital. He had been wobbling on his feet when Referee Ruby Goldstein ended the fight In the 10th round on a technical knockout by Patterson. Jackson lives at St. Albans, Queens, adjacent to Nassau County where the hospital is located. The mvz, etc. 7th graf items Jackson's manager, Lippe Breidbart, told a newsman in Manhattan he had not heard of Jackson going to a hospital. Takea close'll buy & Packard Relax in the Luxury of a PACKARD CLIPPER TOWN SEDAN From the moment you slip behind the safety cone wheel of a Packard Clipper Tows Sedan, you will recognize that here is automotive luxury in the finest Packard tradition .. . from its carefully coordinated appointments to its richly-piled carpeting. But the pleasure of driving a Packard Clipper does not end with its beautifully styled interior ... for this is the only sedan on the road today that cornea equipped with a buUt-in super* charger for instant acceleration when you need it... full fuel economy at normal cruising speed. Test a new Packard Clipper this week. You'll aoon discover that every one of its 211.8 inches stands for Packard quality ... the same quality that has made Packard the choice of discriminating automobile buyers through the years. See the Packard Clipper Country Sedan, too ... the only station wagon equipped with a built-in supercharger! For the best car values ever.*. fTT\ Studebaker-Packard \ ftp J CORPORATION CARROLL MOTOR COMPANY YOXJR STUDRBAKiR-PACKARQ OfAliR HIWAY 30 WIST - CARRQU,, IOWA HAKftlp KlfNAPML Breidbart said Jackson and his mother spent some time at Breid- bait's hotel suite after the fight, and the two'started for the mother's home. Jackson's trainer, Whitey Bimstein, said he gave Hurricane a hot bath, applied compacts to his face and put him to sleep at the hotel for a short time. He said Hurricane, his mother and other members of the family left the hotel for home about 2:30 a.m. Hurricane **left here on his own," Bimstein said. He declared the fighter had been examined by a State Athletic Commission physician after the fight and was pronounced okay. Ring Future Is Shrouded By ED CORRIGAN NEW YpRK WV -The fighting future of Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson was shrounded in doubt today after the fierce beating he took in his abortive try to lift the heavyweight championship from Floyd Patterson His manager, Lippy Breidbart, obviously was down on him, for the Hurricane again disobeyed instructions from his corner Monday night and as a result Referee Ruby Goldstein stopped the scheduled 15-round bout in the 10th after Jackson had been down three times. Would he permit Jackson to go on fighting? Breidbart was asked in the sweltering dressing room later. "That's up to the fighter." he snapped, avoiding the use bf Jackson's name. Then Breidbart warmed up to the subject. Disobeyed "He disobeyed my instructions again," he barked "I told him to wade in and keep low. If he had done that, he wbuld have won the fight. But, no, he has ideas of his own, so he hangs back and waits to throw what he thinks is his Sunday punch." Breidbart was not impressed by Patterson. "He didn't do a thing when they were fighting in close," he commented. "He only got in some blows at the end of the rounds." The Hurricane sat disconsolately on the training table and stared bleakly at the floor. For all the battering he took, he carried few scars. He was a beaten fighter. Legs Were Lazy "My legs were lazy," he muttered. "They gave me away." He was asked why he did a dance between almbst every round if his legs were lazy. "To make them unlazy," he answered. He put up a feeble beef at Referee Ruby Goldstein who stopped it. Champion Readies For August Bout By MURRAY ROSE NEW YORK m - Heavyweight champion Floyd Patterson today planned the luxury of a day and a half of loafing after his butchering of Tommy (Hurricane) Jackson. Then the 22 -ye3r -old champ will resume training, for his "fantastic" title defense against Pete Rademacher, the balding, Olympic heavyweight champion of 1956, at Seattle Aug. 22. He scored a lOth-round technical knockout over Jackson at the Polo Grounds Monday night, earning a guaranteed $175,000. For his defense against Rademacher, who never has fought pro, he will collect a $250,000 guarantee. This adds up to $425,000 for two fights within 24 days for the onetime wayward boy who is following in the footsteps of Joe Louis on boxing's golden trail. Blinding Speed Weighing the heaviest of his career at 184 pounds and punching with blinding speed, Patterson won his 19th straight victory and may have ended the fistic career of the fighter known as the "Animal" in boxing circles. They call Jackson "Animal" because of his ability to absorb punishment and his tremendous stamina. But he took too much for any beast before Referee Ruby Goldstein ended the bout at 1:52 of the 10th with the protesting Jackson wobbling but on his feet. Rocked Hard The 25 - year-old 192Va-pound challenger from New York- had been dropped three, times previously, and had been rocked from head to toe in almost every round by Patterson's violent bursts. His. face was battered and bleeding. There was some confusion at the ringside over the counts of the knockdowns but Goldstein said afterwards Jackson was up at the couqt of one In the first round (the bell 'sounded to end the round), three in the second round and four in the ninth. "Goldstein and Judges Bill Recht and Joe.Agnello all had Patterson ahead 9-0 scores until the rout was halted. Thumping Left Perhaps the most devastating blow Patterson landed was a thumping left hook to the body in the fourth that doubled over Jackson and made him grimace in pain. Jackson offered practically nothing but courage. Asked why he hadn't gone to the body more often, Patterson said Jackson's "elbows made him hard to hit in the body " Patterson will rest until Wednesday when he will return to- his Greenwood Lake. N.Y., camp to resume work. He said he plans to leave for Seattle Aug, 12.' Jackson, who struggled to break loose from Referee Goldstein's grip when the fight was halted. NOBODY cept us Ever Thinks About That Poor Old Every-Day WORKIN' MAN And Wo Don't Havt Any Cats or Dogs for Him so Wo'ro Gonna Girt Him a Real Bona Fide One Great Day Special! Wolverine 6-inch, 8-inch 10-inch WORK SHOES at ••; • Mgr. Haney's Choice Perfect; Mantilla Passed , MILWAUKEE m — Milwaukee Manager Fred Haney picked one player for one job Monday night and the choice was perfect as the Braves produced a dramatic finish for a victory that enabled them to retain their narrow lead in the National League. With the Braves and New York Giants tied and with the bases loaded in the last of the 10th, Haney needed a pinch batter for his pitcher. He called on utility tnfielder Felix Mantilla, who had not been on the playing field for 18 days because of an injury. The spunky Puerto Rican took his place at the plate, and drew a walk that forced in the winning run, giving the Braves a 9-8 triumph. "I'd rather use a small wiry guy like Mantilla," Haney said. "He hunches over the plate and is tough to pitch to. I told him to hunch way over the plate and not to swing unless he got something really good." The decision and the victory were called luck by a pair of former Braves, Ray Crone and Danny O'Connell who now wear the New York uniform- Crone grumbled a bit as he said "They're lucky enough to win it," meaning the pennant. O'Connell said, "It looks like its in the cards for them. I've never seen them this lucky before," and he added, "it certainly wasn't this way last year," when the Braves finished second. The Braves remained a half game and three percentage points ahead of the second place St. Louis Cardinals. muttered, "The referee had no right to stop it." If he really meant it he must hove been the only one in the crowd of 18,101 who felt that way deep down. Hurt Early » He admitted hf was hurt in the first round. "My legs were lazy," he muttered. "They gave me away." Asked why he did a jig between most rounds, he replied, "To make my legs unlazy." Don Burnham. class of 1944, still holds the Dartmouth mile run record of 4:10.6. Migration Problem in River Dams By DION HENDERSON Associated Press Staff Writer The years-long, controversy between fish conservationists and dam builders may have been brought down to a single, clear- cut issue by a Federal Power Commission examiner. Should, high dams be authorized purely on the basis of being "feasible and desirable," with the job of solving—if possible—such problems as salmon migration left up to fishery engineers and biologists after the dam is built? That, in'substance, is the question answered with a firm yes by examiner Edward B. Marsh. In a decision dated last week, Marsh ordered a license issued to a utility combine for two dams on the Snake River, where it flows between Idaho and Oregon a few miles south of the Washington line. These sites are just below Hells Canyon, presently the object of a private vs. public power controversy in Congresr and an even hotfer issue in the Pacific Northwest. • Unless Marsh's decision is sent back Dy the full commission, the Pacific Northwest Power Co. may proceed to build a 225 foot dam at Mountain Sheep and a 534 foot dam at Pleasant Valley. Salmon and sea-run trout (steel- heads) can get over low dams on their upstreams spawning runs and their fry can get back down to sea, but high dams pose additional problems. Most of these are unsolved. However, fishery men testified that a skimmer device now being tested at the Mayfield Dam on the Cowlitz River near Tacoraa is being used in an experiment in getting salmon and trout babies over the dam on their way to sea. "It is concluded that, as is indicated by the testimony of expert witnesses, there is sufficient probability of success of the facilities now in the experimental state to justify the authorization of a license for a high dam project lying across the migratory route of anadromous (upstream spawning) fish' if the project is otherwise feasible and desirable; that the fishery engineers and biologists can and will provide facilities by migratory fish will be avoided." <> - Jf. CAT & DOG SPECIALS! WEDNESDAY, JULY 31 SPORTY SHIRTS $1.99 Loud colors, soft colors, all colors. Values to $5.00. Sensational buys at Sport Coats We just bought too many of these coats to sell for $35.00. For one day only we will sell for only $18.99 Neckties Formerly sold up to $2.50. Wide enough to cover your shirt front Will absorb lots of gravy. laeh 25 All Wool Suits Year-round weights in two price ranges. All good buys. Straw Hats H we have your size they're yours for only 99c ,' Slacks Mostly smaller sizes. Let us check your waist and see if they will fit. $1.99 WARM JACKETS - Range 1 $2.99 Range IL_._44.99 INCLUDIS QUILT4INID NUMBiRS - SEE OUR 99c TABLE. S-T-R-E-T-C-H BELTS - ' 1. .ii^iL ' .'li

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