Petes Career Will Be Short One By HARRY 6RAYSON Nt!A Sports fidlter SEATTLE, Wash. - <NEA) The faint-hearted who call Pete Rademacher's boul with Heavyweight Champ Floyd Patterson here on Aug. 22 nothing more than pre-planned slaughter ** and are properly horrified by it — are guilty of a gross misstatemeht, you listen to boxing people. They say Rademacher isn't going to be around long enough ttt get badly bangea up. He doesn't figure to last more than a round, tw/> at the most, in the most fantastic promotion in boxing his tory. Patterson is getting $250,0(|0 for destroying a rank amateur, a'n opportunity many a $50 fighter would welcome. Patterson only money from this. 'Certainly there's no glory in it. Can't Fight Rademacher cannot fight by professional standards. In training at nearby Issaquahs you saw a big, strong guy who seemed agile at first, but when viewed over a number of rounds with Clarence Hinnant and Johnny Riggins came out as downright slow, He's a fombler, a pawer with his left hand. There is considerable question here as to whether he has any kind of a punch at all. His amateur outings long since have demonstrated he cannot take one. Patterson is a fighter of tremendous potential — remember that* for in a couple of years he CHAMP IN CONTORTIONS .... Sugar Ray Roblrtion, body bent like playing card, gets his middle hardened at Greenwood Lake, N. Y., for the punches Carmen Basillo, the welter champ, will throw at him when they meet, Sept. 23, at Yankee Stadlnm. will be a sight to see — and with South Africa fell into the ropes in this in mind, the' fact that Rade- the third round and the referee macher is to fight him for the ti- stopped it. But Pete was on the tie becomes incongruous. floor, and openly admits he Was The Russian Rademacfier stop- had no defense and went Take, for example, the big hope hurt, in the first of the- expected crowd of 25,000,> — - • • which will pay $400,000. That's the belief Pete will Wt Patterson on j d own a couple of times. The rtef the chin and walk away with it all.' - •• This has'been fostered by flag waving attending his conquest in the Olympic games. But, what did Pete Rademacher do in Mel- journe? He shoved down a help- ess, spiritless and cumbersome Czech a couple of times and th referee stopped it. Dan Bekker o Business & Professional Directory L. WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. Carroll Street Office 9788 Horn* WIT DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 207 East 5th St. Dial 9774 Complete Visual Car* Dr. 0. M. O'Connoiv Optometrist Vision Specialist—-Dial 3318 ; Office Between Duffy's Bootery and Ellerbroek's • Closed .Saturday Afternoon During Vacation Dr. John E. Martin OPTOMETRIST Vision Specialist Office Over Woolworth Store Houn 9 a. m. to 5 p. m. Dial 9709 Complete Visual Care Dr. Rex W. Hinson .OPTOMETRIST 102 W. 5th St. — Dial 9687 . Closed Saturday Afternoon During School Vacation CARROLL CHIROPRACTIC CLINIC PR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Health Service DM 9402 — Koepke Building Ralph M. Crane . ATTORN EY-AT-LAW N. Adanw St. Dial 3161 AJ Boss Specializing In Liveetoefc Farm Auctions Dial 2363 — Carroll Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St, Off tea - Dial 3716 Residence - Dial 2283 Meyers & Tan Creti ATTORNBYS.AT.LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracts examined Estates settled. Urban J. Janning Haw York Life Insurance Co. Life, Annuities, Accident, Sickness, Hospital & Group CARROLL, IOWA Iowa Land Service Company Firm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry — Dial 9883 ROBERT S. MORROW & CO. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Audit*, System* and Tax Accounting 100 West fifth Street — Carroll, Iowa, Dr. Roland B. Morrison, M.D. 117 East Sixth Street - Carroll, Iowa General Prattle* •—- Obstetrics Fracture* — X-R«ys PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Dial 3543 eree stopped it.' Blunt" Facts The blunt facts are — Rademacher didn't score a c 1 e an knockdown in any of the fights. And he was fighting little boys, compared to Patterson. Patterson is a cautious .fighter. He comes out with hands high and close to his face. If his opponent is lazy, he'll wait, too. He makes a fight on his own terms, opening up only when he's 'absolutely certain he won't be countered effectively. But even Floyd's cautious attitude will dissolve to a couple of bold, send-the-guy-horne combinations once he sees what he is up against. There is another question here. Sick's Stadiurri, where the. fight is to be held, has dressing rooms. Rademacher will use .the one occupied by the Seattle Rainier?,of the Pacific Coast, League. 'How, you-must'ask yourself, will this boy react when he is placed "in that room for the two-and-a-half- hour wait.before the.'man opens the door and tells', hirh,. "Rademacher . . .. you're on'." Max Baer was a big .talker and he pulled, his sopks ,on. over his shoes while getting ready for ;jQe Louis. Jersey Joe Walcott refused to put his trunks on. before meeting Rocky Marciano the second time, Ring lore, is .filled with these tales, He'll Find Out Baer and Walcott were big, experienced professionals. 'They could fight. Rademacher is neither. Somewhere, someplace, there is going to be a moment in that dressing room, \vhen he will real- ize his magnificent sales pitch is over; that things now must be decided with six-ounce gloves. Dedham Beaten By Sigourney, 2-1, in 13 Innings Monday's Games Second Round 6:30 p.m. — Park Lane of Des Moines vs. Schleswig Elks. 8:00 p.m. — Boxholm Swedes vs. Des Moines Hot-N-Tots. 9:30 p.m. — Winners play quarterfinal round game. " \ BOONE (R — Sigourney Merchants remained in the running for the state men's softball title Monday by virtue of two extra-inning victories Sunday. Tim Buff hurled 2-hit ball a Sigourney defeated Dedham Mer chants 2-1 in 3 13-inning game Sigourney' edged Waterloo Duboi Home Builders 1-0 in an 8-inning quarterfinal contest on another 2 hitter. Bob Johann's two-out single in the bottom of the 13th drove horn Don Fagen from second for th winning run against Dedham Mer chants. Catcher Eddie, Stephen son's single was the big blow scoring Jack Brown for the game's only run. -In a-second-round..'game earlier Sunday, pitcher Art AshtohT~43 and catcher son Darold, 20, helpec Dubois eliminate the three-time champion Des Moines Nite HawkS 3-2 in nine innings. The Nite Hawks were defeated by Wally Dove's double, a sacrifice, an infield hit, and an error by Hawk third-sacker Bob Brown. Brown earlier had hit a two-run homer which kept the Des Moines team in the game. Batting Duel Overshadows Pennant Race By JOE RfclCHLER The Associated Press The spectacular battle between Ted Williams of the Boston Red vSox and Mickey Mantle of the New York Yankees for the American League batting title overshadowed the pennant races to- doy. The Yankees stretched their American League lead td 7'4 games after a double-header sweep over Baltimore Sunday and Milwaukee's National League leaders held to an imposing 6H- game edge despite two losses to St. Louis. But the baseball spotlight centered around the duel between Williams and Mantle. Mantle had three hits in seven times at bat as the Yankees defeated Baltimore 7-0 and 3-2. He boosted his average to .385. Williams had one hit in four times at bat as Washington defeated Boston 64. His league-leading average dipped a point to .392. Chances Enhanced With a little over a month of the season remaining, the chances of one or both finishing with .400 are. far brighter than they were a month ago when both were hitting about 30 points below their Manning Edges Carroll In Closing Game, 1 to 0 Not since 1941, batted .406, has Des Moines Nite Hawks 000 002 000—2 5 5 Waterloo Dubois 100 001 001—3 5 1 ' Nissly and Moody; A. Ashton and Dr-Ashton. Dedham Merchants .» 000 000 000 010 0—1 24 Sigourney Merchants 000 000 000 010 1—2 8 1 Hoffman and Thein; Tim Buff and Stephenson Quarterfinal Round Waterloo Dubois 000 000 00—0 2 3 current mark. when Williams any major leaguer achieved the magic .400. Stan Musial took over the batting lead in the National League, cracking two hits in each game as the Cards swept a rain-delayed double-header from the Braves 8-6 and 6-0. Musial's two-run homer in the 10th inning decided the opener and Vinegar Bend Mizell's ! our-hitter featured the nightcap. Brooklyn's third-place Dodgers advanced within 7% games of the Braves despite splitting a twin bill vith Pittsburgh. The Pirates snapped a second-game 4-4 tie with four runs in -the eighth for an 8-6 victory after Duke Snider's two-run homer had given the Dodgers a 2-1 edge in the first game. . The. sizzling Chicago Cubs prolonged two • streaks by whipping the Cincinnati Redlegs .8-2. They stretched their winning streak to six in a row and tagged the Reds with their sixth consecutive defeat! Hank Sauer's two home runs in the first game and Red Worthington's three-hit pitching in the second gave the New York Giants a 5-4 and 1-0 sweep of their double-' header in Philadelphia. Dick Donovan's eight-hit pitching enabled the Chicago White Sox to salvage the final game of their four-game set from Detroit 4-1 after the Tigers had won the first game of the double-header 5-1 behind Frank Lary. Sievers Homers grand-slam homer by Roy Sievers enabled the Senators to overcome a 3-0 Boston lead and make it two .in a row over the Red Sox. Cal McLish pitched the Cleveland Idians to a 9-2 triumph over Kansas City with a six-hit performance. Tom Sturdivant's flve'rhit pitch- ng in the opener and Yogi Berra's five hits in both games high- ighted the Yankees' twin victor- es. Berra drove in five runs, including all three in. the second game. Bob Grim saved Don .arsen's seventh victory in the nightcap. , , Lary, posting his sixth Detroit ictory against 15 losses, helped ii.s cause with a .two-run single hat snapped a 1-1 tie and handed By Staff Writer MANNING — A nifty two - hit pitching chore by Roger Ohde enabled the Manning Blue Sox to edge the Carroll Merchants, 1-0, in the final Central League game for each team. The winners closed the league Season with six wins in 20 games while the Merchants racked up a 13-7 record good for second place, four games behind Coon Rapids, the pennant winner. Pitching Due) The fast game, played in one hour, twenty • eight minutes,' fea turfed a pitching duel between Ohde and Carroll's Rich Bengfort Bengfort in hurling his first game of the year gave a creditable per formance. The Blue Sox garnerec eight hits from the pitching of Bengfort and his successor^ Clete Heinrichs. Manning stranded runners on base in every inning. However, they could dent the scoring column only in the bottom of the ninth. Bill Hargens smashed a long triple to left center field to lead off the last inning. Heinrichs replaced Bengfort and Lucas promptly drilled a single down the third base line to drive in the lone tally of the game. Merchants Lack Power The patched-up Merchants, play- without four of their regulars, lacked power at the plate. Ohde pitched to only four men over the minimum 27 men. In addition to the two hits, plus errorless ball by Manning, Carroll managed only one walk and had one batsman hit by a pitched ball. Bengfort likewise was stingy with free passes allowing just-one who in turn was retired on a double play. The Merchants had few 'scoring chances as none of the visitors Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Monday, Aug. 19, 1957 reached third base during the game. Ron Hested opened the game by knocking a double into center field. However, he was retired as Bengfort hit into a fielder's choice. The only other Merchant runner to reach second was Augie Fischer who walked to lead off the sixth and stole second. Ohde quickly retired the next three men and it was three up and three down for the Merchants the rest of the way. Manning could not capitalize on six Merchants errors during the game and left 12 men stranded on the' bases. In five of the first six frames the Blue Sox had men reach third base. However, Bengfort was able to* put out the fire before "damage could be done. | Manning's best scoring chance came in the sixth as Irlmeier's single plus a Carroll miscue put men on second and third with one out but two ground balls to the infield ended the threat. Lucas punched three singles including the win producing run plus two extra base blows by Hargens were the hitting highlights of the game. * Box Scores 3 - 4 4 4 CARROLL Hested, 3b j» Brlnker, Ib Bengfort, p, cf Heinrlctts, cf, p Beck, 2b .J. :. 3 Short, ss _ » 3 Onken, If „ 3 Fisher, c, rf 2 Bock, e o NIehaus, rf ...„.. 3 TOTALS .....29 AB .R H PO A MANNING 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 .0 .8 ° 0 0 1 1 0 10 123 2 0 3 1 0. 0022 2 24 11 Lucas, ss i.. 5 Rostermundt, Ib 4 Ohde, p 4 Ramsey, 3b 4 Irlmeler, c 4 Wagner, cf 4 Schoeppner, If 3 Schauble, rf _ .. 4 " -gens. 2b 4 OTALS .J36 AB R H PO A 0 0 .0 0 0 0.11 0 0 0 1 '2 7 -1 3 0 1 1 ] J 0 0 c 8 27 1C Carro 1 000 000 000—0 Afannlng 000 000 001—l Errors—Hested 2, Brlnker 1, Bengfort 1, Short 1, Fischer !;• two "base hits—Hested, Hargens; three , base hits—Hargens; runs batted In—Lucas; double plays—Benefort to Beck to Brinker; base on balls—Bengfort 1. Heinrichs 0, Ohde 1; strikeouts— Bengfort 2,. Helnrtchs 0, Ohde 8; earned runs.—Manning .1,. Carroll 0; left on base—Carroll 4, Manning 12; hit by pitcher — Fischer by Ohde; winning pitcher—Ohde; losing pitcher—Bengfort; time: 1:28. Physicals For Grid Candidates Physical examinations for Carroll High School football players will be held in the school gymnasium Friday at 7:30 p.m., Coach Arnold. (Bud) Paulsen said Monday, Football equipment will be Issued to Tiger grid candidates on Thursday from 4 p.m. to 7 p.m. at the gymnasium, Coach Paulsen said. N.Y. Giants Board Votes on Frisco Bid B? feD CORRIGAN = NEW YORK i/^-The board'of directors of the New York (Siantf went .into closed session today td vote on whether to accept President Horace Stoneham's proposal to move the team to San Francisco-. •..-•• Their approval was expected: to be virtually unanimous, thus leaving the way clear tc^ iron out .details. t)nly last month,, Stoneham said that if any of the nine directors attending the meeting was against moving westward, he would not try to persuade the dissenters to vote with him. " There was some talk that some of the directors were unhappy at the thought of deserting New York but once Stoneham got around to citing facts and figures, the talk died. down, .Stoneham, it was learned, wag ready to tell the directors almost exactly what he has revealed publicly over the course of ( the past month—that -the San Francisco offer is "very .firm and very .fair," that the bid includes a 45,000. capacity stadium alchg with coritrol of- the concessions. ' The Giants cleared only $20,000 last season and Stoneham is certain that they could make between ..$200,000 and .$300,000 operating, in San Francisco in 1958. Besides announcing acceptance of the'Frisco "offer, the Giants are expected to reveal that they already are dickering wfth the Boston Red vSox, owners of the San Francisco club of the Pacific Coast League. The Giants are said to have offered the Red Sox $125,000 for the Frisco franchise. Stoneham also is said to be willing to trade the Red Sox San Francisco for Minneapolis, even-up. . GIRLS TOURNEY RESULTS VAIL — Schaller defeated Denison, 15-0 Sunday night in the girls' softball tournament here. In the second game Vail nipped Manilla, 15-11. First round games continue tonight with Sac City and Battle Creek in the first game at 7:30 pirn, 'and Charter Oak and Lake View in the second at 9 p,m. • Sig'ney Mer. 000 000 01—1 3 3 A. Ashton and D. Ashton; Buff Billy Pierce his ninth defeat and Stephenson. against 16 triumphs. Sherrh Lol- lar drove in two Chicago runs with a single and his ninth homer in the second game. The Cardinals overcame a 6-1 deficit and finally triumphed in the 10th when Musial walloped his 26th home run of the year with a mate aboard; Musial also collected a pair of hits in the nightcap. Snider hit his 30th and 3ist home runs for Brooklyn. The first came in the seventh of the opener to overcome a 1-0 Pittsburgh lead and give Sal Maglie his sixth victory. The blow came after Junior Gilliam had singled for the first hit off loser Bob Friend. Pittsburgh's four runs in the eighth on the nightcap were unearned, all runs coming after Don Zimmer's error. . ' "My gosh—I lust go to Community Loan 8srvle« and set monsy not only for the kids' school elothw, but my own duds as welll" . • First, J phone 3693. Then 1 stop In for the money— and then .we're » really well-dressed family. ' ; ' COMMUNITY LOAN SERVICE A.P.W. Thlelking, Owner • LOANSiFINANCING-INSURANCI Carroll Phone 3693 , *•• Denison Phone 465 Carroll Medico! Center PAUL L, PASCOE, M.D. Surgery and Diseaws o* Woman and Children Obttotric* Infant Feeding W. L. McCONKIi, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of PfteeMi of Bye, far, Note end Throat GlM**» Fitted A* R*Af ANNgBfR*, MA , Medical and Surfllea! Tmjment *f Ol»tm« of lyt> far/ Now and Throef Claw** FlHed : J, V, SULLIVAN, M.&, DlftaiM and lurjary »f the lyt ff ant* FIHed WALTER A. ANNIBIRG, M.D. Surgery and Disease* of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNEBBRG, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Kidney, Bladder, Prostate and Rectum J. R. MARTIN, M.D. Surgery and Disease* of , Bone* and Joint* Including Fractures JAMSI M. TJIRNIY* M.O. Intarnal Medicine DIAL 3557 What will Iowa's Interstate Highway cost you? Modem Asphalt highway* cost toss to build. With $tat« highways*, turnpikes and super-highways coast to coast, modern Asphalt has proved to be the most economical construction. Take the New Jersey Turnpike in the picture,- for example. New Jersey saved $5Vi million with modern Asphalt—the difference between rigid slab pavement and Asphalt based on actual competitive bids. Both pavements designed to carry the same load. How abourt quality? The New Jersey Turnpike is the most traveled road in the wor!d-—26 million vehicles « year—the traffic anticipated for 1970. Vet it's ho ding up, providing the same smooth, safe riding as the year it was built. r*w The best construction value tor Iowa's Interstate Highway is modem Asphalt. TOP HANDS RIDE AT SIDNEY IOWA WORLD'S BIGGEST LIVESTOCK FAIR % Over 8,000 fine animal*, : ^ AUTO RACIS Year'a greatest epeed l •to 19$$, «Q ASPHALT PAVING ASSOCIATION OF IOWA Av*fii* JALOPY RACIS STOCK QAR *A6tt win » sew, ** «M» Sffl•J<»'^ MUSICAl KIWI Wl LENNON SlfTIRS "'Sf THUfll DAY ««rw M plwwrtl MARVIIOUS IXHIill and wcpe exposition, womon' show, ho^ep abowaJjajKj game 4«B wad FFA Ffjf i . , ttiowflfc o| other thrill, iftg See the champions in actionl .See the top hands this year at the Sidnej?, Iowa, Rodeo. Such cowboy kings as Jim Shoulders, Buck Rutherford and Casey Tibbs provide a world of thrills, action, excitement. Rodeo clowns add to the fun and trick riders give even more chills. Don't miss the Nation's biggest outdoor rodeo with the world's beet performers. Get tickets now. 5 Big Days and 6 Big Nights l(u|u rt 20,21,22,23,24 1;30 and 8;00 p.m.
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