Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 20, 1957 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 20, 1957
Page 2
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Perez, Bell Draw; Return Bout Sept. 9 NEW YORK UV-A bustling 10- round draw today earned Luluf Perez and Bobby Bell a return, bout at St. Nicholas Arena, Sept. 9. Matchmaker Teddy Brenner, signed the two little men to a 132- pound contract as a reward for their good show in the telecast fight at St. Nicks Monday night. Bell, who was outweighed 135*4 to 126\b, finished strong in' the last two rounds to gain the even split. Referee Petey Delia had Bell, of Youngstown, Ohio, ahead 5-4-1, Judge Mike Davidowitch had Perez, of Brooklyn, in front 7-8. Judge Leo Birnbaum had it even 5-5 in rounds and 6-6 in points. The AP card made it 6-4 for "Perez. The draw verdict was a good one as Lulu tired in the stretch and held often. Perez also hit low several times. Perez, a 12-5 underdog, piled up a big lead in the first half of the fight with sharp left hooks to the body and head and shook Bell with a right to the jaw in the second round. Bell, a 28-year-old veteran of 73 pro fights, applied the pressure with a relentless attack in the final two (correct) rounds to gain the draw. Neither was satisfied with the verdict , . Bell's record is 38-29-6. Perez's record is 36-11-2. Both had been beaten in their last starts. CURVE BALL ... Knowing the full value of them, Enos Slaughter is already teaching his little daughter, Gaye, 10 months, how to throw curves at their River Edge. N. J., home. This particular baseball is important to the New York Yankees' veteran outfielder. It was the one he belted for his 2300th major league hit. At 41, he plays with the enthusiasm of a kid. New York, Brooklyn Lament: 'Maybe They Got Better Towns By JIMMY BRESLIN NEA Staff Correspondent NEW YORK - (NEA)—-It was a little after one in the afternoon and Pat ; Harrington, who is a show business guy around New York, shuffled to the table for a cup of breakfast coffee. "Every day like thjs," he was Business & Professional Directory W. L. WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. Carroll Street Off!*• 9782 Home 9SI7 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 207 East 5th St. Dial 9774 Complete Visual. Care Dr. O. M. O'Connor, Optometrist Vision Specialist — Dial 3318 Office Between Duffy's Beoteryand Ellerbreek's Closed Saturday Afternoon During Vacation Dr. John E. Martin OPTOMETRIST Vision Specialist Office Over Woolworth Store Hours 9 *. 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 DR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Health Service Dial 3402 — Keepke Building Ralph M. Crane ATTOIlNiY.AT.LAW 116% N. Adame St. Dial 3161 Al Boss Specialising in Livestock Farm Auctions Dial 2363 — Carroll Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 West 3rd St. Office — Dial 3716 Residence - Dial 2283 Meyers & Tan-Creti ATTORN EYS-AT-LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracts examined. Estates settled. saying, "you'd have to move fast. I'd get up and a thief to the Polo Grounds so I could be in my seat at 1:30. That's if I didn't go straight to the game from the club. We were at the 18 Club then —Jack White and Jackie Gleason and Frankie Hyers and that bunch. We all met in Section 33, upstairs where the sun hit you, and we'd strip to undershirts and roll up our pants and then go to sleep or root for the Giants. "Around the eighth inning, we'd walk around behind home plate and get George M. Cohan, who always set there, and .we'd head for the exit the minute the game ended. "One day. Larry French of Pittsburgh - had the Giants beat, l-O, with two out in the ninth. Then Mel Ott hit the first pitch into the right field stands. Whjte. he was an emaciated piece of work, went flying down the steps, lumped over the rail of a box seat and ran to the third base coach's box, where he gave Ott a big kiss as he turned for home. "Then White comes running back up the stairs and he flops down in a seat. He couldn't even breathe. Hank Leiber is at bat by now and — boom! First pitch. Into the left field seats,. White jumped up. Like a bird dog. Here he goes again, same act, same box seat railing, same kiss at third. Only this-time, he collapses at third. It was no gag. You lived like he did, you'd know what I mean. Anyway, Leiber and Ott got to carry him to the clubhouse in centerfield and guys still claim White drank two Urban J. Janning New York Life Insurance Ce. Life, Annuities, Accident, Sickness, Hospital A Group CARROLL, IOWA Iowa Land Service Company Farm Management Farm Records V. Stuart Perry — Dial 9883 ROBERT S. MORROW & CO. CERTIFIED PUBLIC ACCOUNTANTS Audits, Systems and Tax Accounting 100 West Fifth Street - Carroll, Iowa Dr. Roland B. Morrison, M.D. 117 East Sixth Street — Carroll, Iowa General Practice — Obstetrics Fractures — X-Rays PHYSICIAN and SURGEON Dial 3543 Carroll Medical Center PAUL L. PASCOI, M.D. Surgery end Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding W. L. McCONKII, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Diseases of •ye> Ear, Nose and Threat • Glasses Fitted A* REAS ANNBBERG, M.D. Medical end Surgical Treatment of Diseases of . iye#. par, Neee and Throat . Glasses Fitted J, V. SULLIVAN, M.D, 2 DtoMiei end WALTER A. ANNBBERG. M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNBBERG, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Kidney, Bladder, Prostate end Rectum J. R> MARTIN, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Bones and Joints Including Fractures JAMES M. TIBRNBY, M.D. Interne) Medicine MOVING Local and - Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2ft 18 Carroll, Iowa John Yanderheiden Moving AsenH for North Amtrlean Van Lln.i, Inc. bottles of brandy before he felt well enough to leave. "Now," he mused, "they go to San Francisco. Ten years ago, you mention San Francisco and I'd say, 'Who'd want to go there? I never lost anything in San Francisco.' Now I find I lose my whole ball team in San Francisco." The guy tending bar at a big, barn-like joint on Flatbush Avenue, which is in Brooklyn, leaned back against the counter and looked out the window. "I remember that big bum Magerkurth," he was saying. "Remember him? George M a g e r- kurth, the umpire. "Well, he makes a call on the Dodgers. He goes out and reverses another umpire's decision and he gives it the other way—against the Brooks. Well, he is walking off the field when the game ends and this guy jumps out of the stands and goes for him. I'm sitting -behind first base and I see him. It was in the papers — everybody knows what happened. The little guy is heavy and he comes in on Magerkurth, screaming at him. "Magerkurth is a big monster and waves the guy off. The guy jumps Magerkurth, knocks him down, then gets on top of him and runs a benefit offa him with his fists. "The cops get him and they find the guy is on parole. But I give it to Magerkurth. He goes to court and won't press charges. 'It's Brooklyn,' he says, 'it always happens here. And besides. I got a son of my own.' Wasn't that something?" He went to the tap to get a customer at the other end of the bar a beer. "Now, all that's gone. The Dodgers go, too, it looks like. You know, there was a time when if you said the Dodgers would leave here people would tell the bartender not to give you anything more to drink. HAWK-GOPHER SELL-OUT IOWA CITY OB — A sellout of tickets for the Minnesota-Iowa football game here Nov. 9 was announced Monday by the State University of I6wa. It was the first game this fall to be sold out. The Hawkeye stadium holds 58,400. Top 3 in Nat Race Playing Russ Roulette By ED WILKS The Associated Press <• That's a weird game of Russian roulette, with a strange twist, that Milwaukee, St. Louis and Brooklyn are playing in the National League pennant race. You're dead you shoot a blank. The Braves, even with a game lead, can't afford to ease off. The Cardinals, in second after their worst slump in a decade, can't afford anything less than a quick winning string. And for the third-place Dodgers it's Brooklyn against the world with nobody a pushover any more. Last Stand That's the picture as the West makes its final tour through the East this season — and its last stand at the; Polo Grounds, where New York's Giants are starting to pack for the trip to San Francisco. From the record, Milwaukee and St. Louis have the edge, with the best road records in the league. The Braves are tops at 36-21 (.632). The Cards are 33-21 (.600) but are at their best in the East. St. Louis stands 21-13 (.618) in the East, while the Braves are 22-14 (.611). The Dodgers,, meanwhile, have the best home record in the league at 36-24 (.600) and are 21-14 (.600) against the Western clubs. The Braves, who lpst three of four to the Cards last weekend after winning 10 in a row, have a six-game edge on the Cardinals in the lost column with 37 games left to play to the Cards' 38. The Dodgers are eight games down on the lost side with 36 remaining. Nuisance Value It's that lost column that rules out Cincinnati and Philadelphia from anything more than nuisance value. The fourth place Redlegs are 10 games behind in the lost totals with 38 left—nine with St. Louis, six with Milwaukee and five with the Dodgers. The fifth place Phils have lost 12 more than Milwaukee with 37 remaining—11 with Brooklyn, five with St. Louis and four with Milwaukee. The Braves open their eight- game tour with their final game at Pittsburgh tonight. The Cardinals open at the Polo Grounds with a twi-nighter in a three-game set with the Giants, who have won 11 of their 14. The Redlegs have a twi-nighter at Ebbets Field tonight. The Chicago Cubs play two at Philadelphia. If there are any die-hards left who insist the New York Yankees don't have the American League flag locked up with their 7^-game lead, the champs' current Western trip ought to be the convincer. The Yanks open a three-game set at Kansas City tonight. They're 16-1 against the A's. The "race" in the AL is with the bat, with Boston's Ted Williams carrying a .392 average into the west and Yankee Mickey Mantle trailing at .385. Williams opens the tour at Cleveland, with a fat .532 mark against the Indians. Mantle has hit a .460 clip against Kansas City. Against the west the two leaders have hit like this: Williams Mantle Chicago .364 .470 Cleveland .532 .448 HDetroit .357 .226 Kansas City .442 .460 Expect Dodgers to Follow at L A.— Giants Move to Frisco in By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK MV^The Giants, after three quarters of a century in New York, have, decided to relocate their baseball franchise In San Francisco. The official move will come sometime between Oct. 1 and Oct. 31, the specified time for any such action. Won't Be Alone » The Giants are not expected to make the 3,000-mile trek across the country alone. In all likelihood their long-time rivals, the Brooklyn Dodgers, will move to Los Angeles. President Walter O'Malley of the Dodgers was not available for comment but an announcement regarding the Dodgers' intentions is expected sometime next week when the board of directors meets to consider a move to California. Horace Stoneham, Giant president, declined to discuss the possibility of the Dodgers' moving, but another Giant official, who declined use of his name, said emphatically: "You can bet all the money you've got the y, Dodgers will be in Los Angeles next'year." A Los Angeles resident who ex pressed certainty of the coming of the Dodgers was Leo Durocher, onetime manager of both the Dodgers and Giants. • "I thought the Dodgers were almost- a cinch to come first but it looks like the Giants have sim ply beaten them to the punch," Durocher said. Poor Attendance Stoneham's reason for recommending the transfer was poor attendance. "We had to go now," he said, Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Aug. 20, 1957 "because if we had waited until our lease at the Polo Grounds expired in 1962, there probably wouldn't be a good place left to move. Another thing, if we hadn't acted as fast as we did, some other club would have beaten us to San Francisco. They made us such an attractive offer, we just couldn't turn it down." The "attractive offer" included a 45,000-seat stadium-to be built by San Francisco, at a rental of S per cent of the attendance, plus ownership of the concessions. "We plan to play in the Seals Stadium next season even though I. have been told the park might be ready in 1958,"<eaid Stoneham. "Even with its limited capacity (22,000), I'm certain the attendance will be well over a million. Together with a million and a half guarantee we will receive from our contract with Skiatron, which will telecast our home game on a pay-as-you-see Aasls, I can visualize a more profitable year than any we ever had in New York.", One Dissent Eight of the nine members of the Board of Directors voted for the move, the lone dissenter was M. Donald Grant, a. Wall Street broker, who thought the Giants should remain in New York. There are still several technicalities to be worked out, however. The Pacific Coast League territory must be purchased from the Boston "Red Sox, who operate the San Francisco franchise; negotiations with the coast league must be 'initiated, and indemnity must be 'paid to the league and its members. Should there be disagreement over what is a "just and proper compensation," the entire matter will have to be arbitrated by a seven-man board headed by the commissioner of baseball, Ford Frick. Negotiations with the Red Sox already are under way, Stoneham said. Stoneman refused to comment on whether he offered to trade the Giants' American Assn. franchise in Minneapolis to the Red Sox for San Francisco. He denied, however, a report he had offered $125,000 for the San Francisco club. He said if he acquired the San Franqisco franchise he would like to retain it in the Pacific Coast League with the intention of transferring it to Salt Lake City. Breda, Churdan in Make-up Tilt Aug. 2) BREDA — Breda and Churdan will play their closing Central League game at Memorial park here Wednesday, August 21. Game time is 8 p.m. The game had previously been rained out and difficulties in scheduling delayed the make-up. SAC CITY FORFEITS VAIL—Sac City forfeited Monday night in a scheduled game against Battle Creek as the first round of the girls Softball tournament ended. Lake View defeated Charter Oak, 26-1. Schaller and Battle Creek and Lake View and Vail will open the second round of play Friday night Bowling Leagues Are Forming Now! Open Bowling Every Afternoon Fri. - Sat. - Sun. Evenings There is an opening for two teams in the 9:00 shift on Thursday. This league to start in about three weeks. Make reservations nowl All Other Leagues To Start Week of August 26th. WE'D LIKI TO SERVE YOU THIS SEASON Carroll Bowling Lanes DICK WILT, Owner DIAL 3557 r T • • • • w I A LUXURIOUS, 15-DAY VACATI0N-F0R -2 to Colorful, Historic Elf Rtd^l^E Scandinavian Airlines Systems DC-7C "ROYAL VIKING" ALL EXPENSES PAID! Enter COOK'S 1957 JIAyiiPM TRAVEL CONTEST Here's ALL You Do to Enter: WINNER WILL VISIT THESE FASCINATING CITIES I • London • Paris. • Brussels • Copenhagen • Amsterdam • Hamburg • Stockholm • Oslo Come in for Your FRH Entry Blank - Mo Obligation! Come to our store for your entry blank. Pill it in, then mail it. That's all there is to do! No purchase necessary to be eligible 40 win. You Can Travel the World Over... But You Wpn't Find a Finer, Lovelier Finish than COOK'S NEW SUEDE HOUSE PAINT JN»M<* 1 FREE . 6C NUINE ! In Dozens jt*Jt T of Colors *Jf 0Al> t BIISTER.RESISTANT • EASIER APPLICATION • AMAZING HIDING POWER • NON-FADING • MOST BEAUTIFUL COLORS YOU'VE EVIR SEEN I Joyce Lumber Co. "The ftert of S«rvic«" C« V oll ' It, VQIok" Clark, M«r. BOWL I NO PURCHASE . NECESSARY • • Our gift to you just for visiting * I our atore. Use it for soups, | „ cereals, casserole dishes* can- _ I diet), popcorn. Limit one FREE 'Ej. - t to adult with coupon. No mail- • or phone orders—please. , k f, I BUY A SET I «m % JAf i • ADDITION AL < 0 All* I id. PP^' .WB . ..WBI yp. - |^P ..^B— 160 ACRE FARM At Public Auction! Thurs., Aug. 29 At 10 A.M. The undersigned will sell the farm of the late Harvey A. Jordan in the courtroom of the court house at Carroll, Iowa, pursuant to instructions in his will, to the highest bidder for cash, subject to the approval of the district court. The farm is located on the Carroll-Greene County line and is legally described as The Northedtt Quarter (HVA) of Section Thirteen (13), Township Eighty-four (84) North, Range Thirty- three (33) West of the 5th P. M., Carroll County, Iowa. TERMS OF SALE: Ten (10%) per cent of bid on day of sale with balance to be paid in full with possession on or before March 1, 1958. Sellers will furnish abstract of title showing merchantable title and Executor's Deed. BIDS: Sealed bids may be submitted to the undersigned prior to time of sale, if desired. Oral bids will be accepted at time and place fixed for sale. ; A#. Estate Edward F. Buenneke, Scran ton, Iowa, Irwin Jordan, Jefferson, Iowa, Co-Extcutori. < Reading, Pauley fir Hutcheon JlfFIMON, IOWA, >;< (> Attorneys for the ?Rtote

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