Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 21, 1957 · Page 2
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August 21, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Wednesday, August 21, 1957
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Page 2
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Brown Out for 11th Win; Merits Lopes • mm • l : OHKAGO' Iff! — Lightweight chattPlpa :Joe . Brown, who has yefcito break iflto the big money, tonight- will fight Joey Lopes for a $4,000 television stipend and a percentage of a small gate at Chicago Stadium. At best, he probably will make $4,506 with only about 1,500 pay ing customers on hand. The over-the-weight nontitle 10 rounder will be televised and broadcast nationally (ABC. 9 p.m. EST) with the 31-year-old champ seeking his Uth straight victory. Brown, who learned to box in the Navy during World War II has only one defeat in the last three years, to Arthur Persley in 1955. In an encore, he knocked out Persley in the ninth round. Brown, now from New Orleans, won the title a year ago from Wallace (Bud) Smith at New Orleans. * firown^ knocked out Smith in a rematch and again defended his title last June by stopping Orlando uelleta in the 15th. Brown has 29 knockouts, most of them coming in the last two starts. Lopes, 29, was born in Portugal but has lived most of his life in California. The former AAU and Golden Gloves campaigner calls Sacramento home. Lopes, the No. 10 contender, has 40 victories, in 55 fights since turning pro in 1949. Last June he knocked out Heacine Khalfi for bis 16th kayo. • Welterweight boxer Sugar Hart works on a Philadelphia printing press. • .' • •• • ELKS DINNER ?m P.M. THURSDAY Por Ilia Only i ToCost Ray $500,000 If Fight is Called Oft By MURRAY ROSE NEW YORK, (/PI - Middleweight champion Ray Robinson made ling history when he proved that sometimes the old champions do come back and win. Now he has the fight world wondering whether he will make history of another kind by tossing away half a million dollars. That is about what it-will cost him if he sticks to his decision calling off his Sept. 23 title defense against welterweight ruler Carmen Basilio • at Yankee Stadium. Ray. says the fight is off. The International Boxing Club insists it is still on. Doubt He'll Stick The feeling on Broadway is that Sugar Ray won't let that 500 grand get away from him. Robinson tossed his big blockbuster into the million dollar fight Tuesday. He called the Associated Press and said his fight with Basilio was off because of a disagreement with President James D. Norris of the IBC over what company should handle the theater-telecast. Furthermore Robinson said he was going to sue the IBC "for plenty" for breach of contract. The champ demanded that Tele- prompter handle the closed circuit telecast because he claims he can get a better deal. Ray brought that company Into the picture in a stormy session with Norris Tuesday. The IBC boss said he has signed with Theater Network Television, Inc..and has no intention of changing.. Basilio, the man in the middle, said, "If this is another of Robinson's, prepared runouts, then I think he must be scared stiff. He was petrified when this fight was first signed and has been behaving that way since. I'm still training hard here at Alexandria Bay and I won't let any of his spouting off interrupt my training sessions." Norris Flabbergasted ^NjMtlBMidJjejw^^ ed by Robinson's action. "I can't understand that man," said Norris. "I've bent over backwards to make this fight. He stands to make a half million dollars conservatively and we've arranged it legally for him to spread the money over a three- year period to lighten his tax load. As far as we're concerned the fight is still on until the New York Athletic Commission notifies us that it isn't. Robinson signed commission contracts on July 31 and those contracts give us the exclusive right to handle the television deal. And believe me, the deal we have with TNT is better all around than what he brought up." John E. Otis Jr., Dartmouth captain-elect of the 1958 baseball team, is the 12th third baseman '.o lead the team since 1866. Villanova, IC4A outdoor track champion of 1957. turned in the best performances in the east in nine events during the track and field season. Radio and TV Blackout For Champion Bout SEATTLE I*—Radio and television blackout exists for Thursday night's world heavyweight title fight between champion Floyd Patterson and challenger Pete Rademacher, the Olympic gold medal winner. ' For the first time since 1921 when Jack Dempsey and Georges Carpentier fought, there will be neither a radio broadcast nor telecast. Promoter Jack Hurley declared this bout strictly was for the paying customers as he termed listeners and viewers "freeloaders." ~ Stan Homers Twice, Cards Sweep Giants By ED W1LKS The Associated Press Stan Musial, who at 36 calls himself "just a struggling old man," is showing the kids how it's done as he goes for a seventh battling crown while keeping the St. Louis Cardinals alive in the National League race. The Man, who last won the title iri 1952 for a three-year run at the top, was 5-for-7, including a pair of home runs, as the Cards swept a twi-nlgh "t pair at New York with 4-3 and 3 -2 victories. Adds 6 Points That burst added six points to Musial's average and put him at .339 while his pursuers sagged. The Giants' Willie Mays was 2-for- 7 for .327; Pittsburgh's Dick Groat was 0-for-4 for' .327. The Milwaukee Braves scored twice in the ninth and beat Pittsburgh 3-1. That left Milwaukee six games ahead of St. Louis. Third-place Brooklyn, seven games back, took two from the Cincinnati Redlegs, winning 11-5 and 6-5, in 12 innings. The Chicago Cubs split a pair at Philadelphia, winning 5-2 after a 2-1, 10-inning defeat. In the American, Bob Keegan became the first Chicago White Sox pitcher to gain a no-hitter in 20 years, beating Washington 6-0 after the Senators had taken the first game of the twi-nighter 5-4. The New York Yankees were shut out for only the second time this season, 1-0 at Kansas City despite Bob Turley's two-hitter. The AL bat race saw the leaders go hitless. Boston's Ted Williams ^stands at .390 after going 0-for-2 in a 5-4 Cleveland victory. Yankee Mickey Mantle, 0-for-4, is at .381. Detroit defeated Baltimore 5-1 in the other AL game. 28th Homer Musial's 28th homer, with a man on, hauled the Cards.from behind in the nightcap and they then nailed it in the ninth against Johnny Antonelli as Walker Coop- White Sox Keegan Hurls No-Hitter in a 6-0 Victory Over Washington SALE OF Carroll County Farm AND SOUTHSIDE Residence ic Auction By JOE MOOSHIL CHICAGO <*»- Everything seems to come late for Bob Keegan, 36-year-old Chicago White Sox pitcher who Tuesday night twirled a 6-0 no-hit victory over the Washington Senators. Keegan, who didn't break into the hi al o r a until he was 31, doesn't "mind waiting." "You just have to hang in there and the breaks will come 'your way," said Bob after pitching his masterpiece against the Senators who had beaten the Sox 54, in the first game of- a twi-night doubleheader. Unlike most pitchers who deny knowledge of working on no-hitters, Keegan said after the game: "I knew I had a no-hitter going from the first inning on—the only trouble was pitching it." The big righthander of Rochester. N.Y., first donned a major league uniform with the Sox in 1953 and fashioned a 7-5 rec- Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Wednesday, Aug. 21, 1957 ord. He had a 16-9 mark In 1954 but slumped into comparative mediocrity until his no-hitter. He faced only 28 batters, walked two and struck out one in pitching the only no-hitter of the major league season. Keegan had a.per­ fect game until two were out in the fifth when he walked Lou Berberet after an 0-2 count. _ "I guess. I was too cautious," he said. "Believe me, I wanted the no-hitter badly. My big trouble was reminding myself to forget about the no-hitter and concentrate oh getting the ball where I should be getting^ it." Keegan issued another walk in the seventh but that was wiped out by a double play launched by the pitcher himself. ' Manager Al Lopez, celebrating his 49th birthday, said "Thanks, Bob. That sure was a nice birthday present." Only six balls were hit out of the Infield by Washington with Larry Doby making a sensational catch On.Herbie Plews' drive to left center in the first inning. .An* other stellar play was in the eighth when Berberet sent an apparent sure-shot toward right but Nellie Fox' cut it off and threw to first for the putout. "You have to be lucky to get a no-hitter," said Keegan, "and I had my share of luck." * Keegan said he didn't throw a single curve and-.relied mainly on his sinking "fast ball. "I threw nothing but the sinking fast ball and five or six palm balls." . The no - hitter . was Keegan's eighth victory against six losses and the first by a White Sox pitcher since Bill Dietrich pitched one against the old St. Louis Browns on June 1, 1937. To settle estate of Joseph Fischer, Deceased. RESIDENCE SALE STARTS ot 10 o'clock a. m. FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1957 Residence located ot 108 South Walnut Street known as the Joseph Fischer house. This is an excellent home; all modern. PLACE OF SALE: at residence in Carroll, Iowa. Description: Lot 2 7 Block 1, Florencourt's First Addition to Carroll, Carroll County, Iowa.' Possession: Within 30 days after sale is approved by Court. TERMS: 25% down payment and balance upon delivery of abstract showing good merchantable .title and administrator's deed approved by Court. FARM SALE Starts at 2 o'clock p. m. FRIDAY, AUGUST 30, 1957 •;'»,.. ...... •:. 168.12 acres, more or less, located 2Vz miles west and 5 A miles south of Mt. Carmel. Farm known as Joseph Fischer Farm. PLACE OF SALE: At farm. Description; Let 2, of the) Irregular Survey of the Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter; Lot 2, of the Irregular Survey of the Northwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter; Lot %, of the Irregular Survey of the Northeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter; Lot 2 of the Irregular Survey of the Southeast , Quarter of the Southwest Quarter; and the Southwest Quarter of the Southwest Quarter, all in Section 19; > and the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter, of Section 30, except right of way of the Chicago, Northwestern Railway Cornpany, all in Township 8$ North, Range 35, West of the Sth P. M., Carroll County, . Iowa, containing approximately, 168,12.acres, more or less, according to government survey. Good improvements^ fgrm.in a good state of cultivation. Possession upon op* 'proval of sale, subject to existing lease. ; TERMS: 25% down payment and balance upon delivery of abstract showing good Merchantable title and administrator's deed approved by Court. Sorm and residence may be inspected at any time before sale date. See Al Bos*, ^ctjoneer; Carl J; Hess, Administrator, or M. R. Tan Creti, Attorney. tl J. Hffl*/ Adminiitrotor with tht Will Annexed of the Estate of Joseph Fiither l%lKralKyfo ! «*. UM. ,»\ . < . . M. H. TAN CUSTI, Attorney er tripled and Don Blasingame singled. Bonus kid Von McDaniel won it. Musial and Ken Boyer homered to get the Cards started in the opener, but it was Eddie Kasco's first major league home run that wrapped it up. It. came with a man on off losing reliever Jim Constable. Sam Jones won his 10th. The Braves were held to three hits and an unearned run for eight innings by Vern Law, then went to work on reliever Luis Arroyo and Elroy Face as Red Schoendienst singled and scored the clincher on Ed Mathews' triple. Warren Spahn won his 15th with a seven-hitter. Duke Snider, who had hit a three-run homer to open a five- run third in the opener, socked his 33rd home run for the Dodgers', nightcap clincher. Gil Hodges also homered in the second' game for the Brooks with Don Drysdale winning his llth in relief. Johnny Klippstein lost,it. Hodges' RBI single gave the Dodgers a 6-5 lead in the opener, but they then went on to add four in the eighth off Raul Sanchez. Ed Roebuck won with three-hit pitching in five relief innings and also hit bis first major league homer. Keegan, a 36-year-old right­ hander who has only an 8-6 record, walked two and struck out one while facirfg only 28 men. It was the first no-hitter of the year in the majors. The Sox, who blew a 4-1 lead in the opener as Ed Fitz Gerald hom­ ered off reliever Jack Harshman to nail it for the Nats in the eighth, backed Keegan with five runs in the third inning, with Lar­ ry Doby's one-on homer capping the spurt. Ex-Yankee Ralph Terry won his fourth while blanking New York on a six-hitter for the A's. Turley, 10-4, lost it in the fifth on a double by Woody Held, another former Yank, and a single by Tim Thompson. Don Mossi won his 10th for the Indians, rolling with a four-hitter until the Red Sox scored three in the ninth that brought on Early Pfc. Leo Seidl Home on Furlough (Timet Herald New» Service) DEDHAM - Pfc. Leo Seidl arrived home from Fort Bliss, Tex., Saturday night. He will be here until Sept. 7 with his mother. Mrs. Vera Seidl. Mr. and Mrs. Lou Weaver and j children of Denver, Colo., and Agnes Glenn of Milwaukee, Wis., are spending a few days in the George Axman home. Mrs. Harry Christensen a n d j Mary Axman drove to D e s Moines Monday night where they; met Mrs. Joe Morley who came I by air to attend the funeral of her: father, Harry Hillmer, at Carroll. j Charlotte Heman came home' Saturday after a two-week visit in! the home of Mr. and Mrs. Joe Miller in Omaha. Mr. and Mrs. Herbert Sailer and daughter of Des Moines were Tuesday supper guests in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Eugene Wiskus. Additional evening visitors were Fred and Colett* Wiskus and Mr. and Mrs. Joe B. Wiskus. Wynn. Gene Woodling drove in ! two runs with four hits, one a homer, as Tom Brewer lost it for a 14-10 record. Jim Piersall hom­ ered for Boston. Jim Bunning won his 15th. Ray Boone drove in three runs for the Tigers with a home run and a triple. Stan Lopata's home run won the opener for the Phils as Curt Simmons and. relief winner Dick Farrell stopped the Cubs on three hits. Home runs by Ernie Banks Waterfowl Season Set Oct. 5-Dec. 13 DES* MOINES m - A "70 -day waterfowl season, from Oct. S through Dec. 13, has been set by the Iowa Conservation Commission- . '• r .v Hunting hours aire one-half hour before sunrise to Sunset each day. i Regulation's include; Ducks —Daily bag limit four, possession limit eight, including one hooded merganser. - Geese—Bag and possession limit five, including hot more then two Canada,,. Hutching', cackling or white-fronted geese. Entire bag may be made up of either blue or snow geese. Coot or mudhen—Bag and •possession limit is 10. Open season on Wilson's 'snipe or jacksnipe will be Oct. 5 through Nov. 3 with bag and possession limit of eight. Iowa hunters may take 5 American and red-breasted mergansers daily and have 10 in possession, in addition to the bag and possession limits of other ducks. The season again will be closed on Ross' geese, grebes, rails, gallinules, mourning dove, woodcock, wood duck and swan. BIG POST CARD TO IKE CEDAR RAPIDS W-A card, 43 by 28 inches—the largest postal regulations allow — was sent to President Eisenhower Tuesday by postal clerks here and urged him and Jerry Kindall won the night- 1 to sign a bill increasing their sal- cap as Robin Roberts lost his 17th. aries. . Dave Lean of Michigan State won the Big Ten title at 440 yards! indoors and 880 yards outdoors. Legion Ballroom ARCADIA, IOWA Babe" Wagner Band OLD TIME AND MODERN MUSIC Thursday, August 22 Admission 75e Par Person (Tax Ipcl.) Six Fat Dutchmen THE NATION'S NO. 1 POLKA BAND Thursday, August 29 Admission $1.00 Per Person (Tax Incl.) Don't Forget FREE Dane* on Labor Day, Sept. 2 Joy Bellaire Orchestra "THEY'RE HANDSOME - BETTER VALUES That's What You'll Say About the Back-to-School, Back-to- College Clothes at St. Clair fir Kovaleske! Whatever your taste in clothing, you'll find they LOOK BETTER, ~ yet COST LESS when you get them at our complete store for men and boys. YOUNG MEN'S JACKETS Good looking Ivy League stripes, tartan checks and reversible sheen combinations. Ideal for cool fall days. Sires 36 to 46. • *5 95 * HO 95 YOUNG MEN'S SPORTSHIRTS Good looking Dan River fabrics, new metallic weaves, plaids, checks and Ivy League stripes in button down and regular collar styles. $2 98 * *4 95 Boys' SIZM 6 to 18 $2.29 to $2.99 BOYS' Dress Slacks Handsome sheen gabardines, good looking patterns and luxurious flannels. Beautifully tailored for perfect fit and long wear. Sim 4 to II *3 9 * $9 *5 Ivy League Slacks The most popular Ivy League fine polished cotton sheens in black and sandtone tan. Finest fabrics that are guaranteed machine washable. Boys' Site* 8 te 18 $3.49 $3.98 Young Men's Sim $3.98 YOUNO MIN'S SWEATERS Famous quality Campus sweaters in handsome or- Ions and 100 per cent virgin wool pullovers and coat styles in all the new* est colors, .,,. $595 „ $995 Upf. |l|t« # to \% 1 1 * <BOYS*' JACKETS Swell for school wear .. * flannel lined zelan poplins, 2-tone Bheen gabardines- and reversibles in good looking new fall color*. Sim 6 to 18

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