Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on August 22, 1957 · Page 2
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August 22, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Thursday, August 22, 1957
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Page 2
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Featuring the All-New ?irt$fOftt ' De Luxe Super Champion Size 6.70-15 Blackwall At An Amazing Low Price JUST Plus tax and cappable tire All Sizes on Sale 1 00 Down is all you pay TUBED-TYPE TUBELESS SIZE BLACK* WHITE* BLACK* WHITE* 6.40-15 $15.85 6.70-15 16.40 $20.10 $18.55 $22.75 7.10-15 18.40 22.55 20.55 25.20 7.60-15 20.15 24.70 22.55 27.60 8.00-15 27.05 30.75 *Pli>» tax and. ricappabl* tlr« a week ese labor Day specialstoo! ; ^ Pay as little IN 24 MONTHS will Still be giving fop-notch service.* *"* OUR GUARANTEE Tinstone the ORIGINAL DISCHARGED BATTERY 2-Year Guarantee We Have NEW FIRESTONE Dri-Charged BATTERIES To Pit Any 6 Volt or 12 Volt Car Only Ixehange o-Volt This Firestone battery is shipped and stored DRY! The activating fluids are not added until the battery goes into your car! That means that you enjoy: every minute of its long life. And the Firestone Nationwide guarantee will be honored wherever you go from coast to coast. Terrycloth Seat Coven Knubby, deep tufted Cannon Terrycloth fabric with the feel of fine toweling. Plenty of body to resist wear and retain ite new appearance. Really a fine bargain at this sale price. Fit like a glove . . . Wear like iron and look like a million* Reg. $6.95. AZ9 TIRE SERVICE N|w:U^fl»ft>" Jvtt jNorth of Mobllgas Station — Wa*t Highway. 30 First Amateur vs. Pro Fifrht- 'Cinderella Man Goes to Fistic Ball Tonight Rademocher Not Expected to Last Long Against Patterson for Heavyweight Crown By JACK HEWINS SEATTLE MV-This Is the day the self-made Cinderella man, Pete Rademacher, goes to the fistic ball with King Floyd Patterson to learn if his dreams are made of dust or diamonds. ' Most ringwise observers have protested that the big, genial farm boy is leading himself to a slaughter. It is the first heavyweight title fight between an amateur and a professional. The fight will not be broadcast. The entire stadium is likely to be crammed to its 25,000 capacity with $400,000 worth of paying customers. Many of these disagree with the expert opinion that Rademacher's survival will be short under the impact of the cham- ion's slashing fists. A large proportion of the crowd comes from Washington's Yakima Valley, where Pete grew up, or from Georgia, where he was an Army.lieutenant when he became Olympic heavyweight champion. They are for Rademacher to the last man land feel in their hearts he can do what very few believe is possible and which never has been done before: step from the peasant world of amateurism into the throne room of fistiania. Rademacher himself says: "If I didn't think I could whip Floyd Patterson 7 "Wouldn't be here." His former college boxing coach Ike Deeter of Washington State, says Pete can win, "but he must do it in five rounds or less. I don't believe he'll be able to pace himself beyond that." Time* Herald, Carroll, Iowa Thursday, Aug. 22, 1957 Less than a month ago Patterson, 22, cut down Hurricane Jackson in New York. The referee stopped the fight in the 10th round. Tonight ,the champion will meet a much larger and stronger opponent — and one Cus D'Amato, Patterson's manager, has called more skillful than the tamed Hurricane. Rademacher, 28, goes into the ring with a weight advantage of some 25 pounds. The 210-pounder has almost spindly legs for such a large man, but he is massive in torso, shoulders and biceps. He can hit—his string of more than 30 knockouts attests to that. He can also be hit. He has been knocked out twice in his amateur career of 79 bouts. He has been knocked down in others—and won them. Those who have watched his training-camp workouts expect big Pete. to force the fight, to keep atop the champion and lessen the force of Patterson's sharp jabs and vicious combinations. Rademacher says, however, that he will let the champion set the pattern of the fight—"What he does will determine what I do." Patterson's plans? D'Amato says he will send the champion out to score a knockout if he can —"in 10 seconds or 10 rounds, whatever it takes." Yes D'Amato would not predict that Floyd will - accomplish the knockout. Patterson,- 22, the Mount Vernon, N.Y., boy who holds the crown, is calm and confident. Anyone expecting Rademacher, the farm boy from Grandview, Wash., to show signs of fear or nervousness, is* in for a surprise. Pete dreamed up this fight himself, sold the idea to D'Amato and Hurley, obtained backers in Georgia who posted a $250,000 guarantee for Patterson. His 60 per cent of the purse will fail by at least $10,000 to "meet the guarantee, but Pete professes not to care. "I have realized my dream in just getting the chance to fight for the title." ha has said. Pick Teams For Red Oak Swim Meet A team or three entries for each solo event has been picked by the American Legion Swimming Pool for a junior meet at Red Oak Thursday night. The Red Oak meet will be a return engagement for Carroll swim mers who were defeated by Red Oak 108 to 72 in the junior intercity meet here August 14. The Carroll pool will be closed Thursday afternoon and evening while picked swimmers and mem bers of the staff journey to Red Oak for the meet which will be held rain or shine. Members of the local team will have an opportunity to practice in the Red Oak pool Thursday afternoon. Team members. Including individuals and relays selected in tryouts during the past week, are as follows: Glrli Freestyle 20 yds.. 10 and under —1. Kathy Hoeslng; 2. Ramona Balk; 3. Barbara Buchhelt. Boys Freestyle 21 yds., 10 and under—1. John Marz; 2. Jay Thomas; 3. Bobby Snyder. Girls Freestyle 40 yds., 13 and under—1. Rosemary Balk; 2. Vlckl Brown; 3. Beth Anneberg. Boys Freestyle 40 yds., 13 and under — 1. George Conley; 2. Joe Morrlssey; 3. Drck Conley. Girls Freestyle 40 yds., 15 and under—1. Helen Provopulos; 2. Audrey Spaen; 3. Judy Roth. Boys Freestyle 40 yds., 15 and under—1. Roger Kaspersen; 2. Tex Adams; 3. Tom Champion. Girls Backstroke 20 yds., 10 and under—1. Ramona Balk; 2. Kathy Hoeslng; 3. Mary Hatch. Boys Backstroke 20 yds., 10 and under—1. Jay Thomas; 2. Lee Anneberg; 3. Tom Lewis. Girls Backstroke 40 yds., 13 and under—1. Rosemary Balk; 2. Mary Rosburg: 3. Judy Snyder. Boys Backstroke 40 yds.. 13 and under—1. Dick Gregerson: 2. George Provopulos: 3. Gary McMlnlmee. Girls Backstroke 40 yds., 15 and under—1. Helen Provopulos; 2. Judy Roth; 3. Beth Anneberg. Boys Backstroke 40 yds., 15 and under—1. Jerry Dion; 2. Dave Anneberg; 3. Ronnie Relcks. Girls 15 and under, 80 yds. Freestyle—1. Helen Provopulos; 2. Audrey Spaen; 3. Judy Roth. Boys 15 and under, 80 yds. Freestyle—1. Roger Kaspersen; 2. Tex Adams; 3. Tom Champion. Girls 10 and under 20 yds. Breaststroke—1. Ramona Balk; 2. Kathy Hoeslng; 3. Mary Hatch. Boys 10 and under 20 yds. Breaststroke— 1. Jay Thomas, 2. Bobby Snyder; 3. Tom Lewis. Girls 13 and under 40 yds. Breaststroke—1. Vlckl Brown; 2. Rosemary Nagl; 3. Beth Anneberg. Boys 13 and under 40 yds. Breaststroke — 1. George Provopulos; 2. Denny Hoeslng; 3. Spencer Anneberg. Girls 15 and under 40 yds. Breaststroke — 1. Helen Provopulos; 2. Judy Roth; 3. Audrey Spaen. Boys 15 and under 40 yds. Breaststroke—1. Tex Adams; 2. Dick Naberhaus; 3. Ronnie Relcks. Girls Relay 10 and under 80 yds. Freestyle relay—1. Kathy Hoeslng; 2. Ramona Balk; 3. Barbara Buch­ helt; 4. Mary Hatch. Boys Relay 10-and under 80 yds. Freestyle relay—l. John Man; 2. Bobby Snyder; 3. Jay Thomas; 4. Greg Neppel. Girls Relay 13 and under 160 yds. Freestyle relay—1. Rosemary Balk; 2. Mary Rosburg; 3. Vlckl Brown: 3. Carolyn Leonard. Boys Relay 13 and under 160 yds. Frestyle relay — 1. George Conley; 2. Joe Morrlssey; 3. Dick Conley; 4. Jerry Huelhorst. Girls Relay 15 and under 160 yds. Freestyle relay—1. George Conley; los: 2. Beth Anneberg; 8.-Judy Roth; 4. Audrey Spaen. Boys Relay 15 and under 160 yds. Freestyle relay — 1. Roger Kaspersen: 2. Tex Adams; 3. Alex GUIett: 4. Tom Champion. Girls 13 and under 160 yds. medley relay—1. Backstroke—Judy Snyder: 2. Underwater—Norma Truhe; 3. Breaststroke — Vlckl Brown; 4. Freestyle^—Rosemary Balk. Boys 13 and under 160 yds. medley relay—1. Backstroke—Dick Gregerson; 2. Underwater—George Conley: 3; Breaststroke — George Pro­ vopulos; 4. Freestyle*—Joe Morrtssev. Girls 15 and under 160 yds. medley relay—1. Backstroke—Beth Anneberg; 2. Underwater — Audrey Spaen; 3. Breaststroke—Judy Roth; 4. Freestyle—Helen Provopuols. Boys 15 and under 160 yds. medley relay — l. Backstroke—Jerry Dion; 2. underwater — Tex Adams; 3. Breaststroke — Dick Naberhaus: 4. Freestyle—Roger Kaspersen. Braves Get Chance to Put Ribbon on Pennant Box By ED WILKS The Associated Press If Milwaukee's Braves have the National League pennant wrapped up, as some folks say, this is the time to put a ribbon on it. They open a three-game series against Brooklyn's Dodgers tonight at Ebbets Field. The Braves broke up the log jam in the race by winning 10 in a row and jolted two contenders in the process, plunking the St. Louis Cardinals out of the lead and crashing Cincinnati out of the race. The Dodgers climbed within a percentage point of second-place St. Louis- Wednesday by rapping Cincinnati 8-0 as Don Newcombe (10-10) finally got back into the act with a five-hitter for his first victory and complete game since July 12. Grid Equipment Issue at Kuemper Football equipment will be Issued from 4 to 7 pan. Friday to members of the Knights squad, Coach Steve Garbier announced Thursday. The first practice is scheduled at Kuemper's practice field at 9 a.m. Saturday. Coach Garbier said all players who have not yet had physical examinations should see their family physicians immediately. No equipment will be issued without physical exam: inations. • . TODAY'S BASEBALL By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. 73 45 .619 — 67 52 68 53 61 58 61 58 Milwaukee St Louis Brooklyn . Cincinnati .563 6tt .562 6Vi .513 12^4 Philadelphia _ 61 58 .513 12^ New York 1 57 66 .463 Chicago 46 70 .397 26 Pittsburgh 43 74 .368 29tt Thursday Schedule Chicago • at "New York Milwaukee at Brooklyn (N) St. Louis at Philadelphia (N) Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N) Wednesday Results Brooklyn 8, Cincinnati 0 New York 13, St. Louis 6 Only games scheduled Friday Schedule Milwaukee at Brooklyn (N) Chicago at: New York (N) St. Louis at Philadelphia (N) Cincinnati at Pittsburgh (N) AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 77 42 .647 Chicago 71 48 .597 6 Boston 62 56 .525 14% Detroit .- ....;•.„ 59 60 .496 18 Baltimore' 57 60 .487 19 Cleveland 57 63 .475 20% Kansas City __ 47 73 .392 30% Washington 46 74 .383 31% Thursday Schedule Boston at Cleveland Baltimore at Detroit New York at Kansas City Only games scheduled Wednesday Results Chicago 12, Washington 6 Baltimore 9, Detroit 3 Boston 3, Cleveland 1 Kansas City 6, New York 3 Friday Schedule New York at Cleveland (N) Boston at Chicago (N) Washington at Detroit <N) Baltimore at Kansas CJty (N) switch to never an •thirst! ' SQUIRT BOTTLING CO, • KOCKWILL CITY, IOWA •l' • Ijl .1.11 I II I I I «imm mmmmmmmmi ^ mmmmm ———— THt SQUIRT 00MP4NV The Cardinals, who had won four in a row, were chopped down 13-6 by the New York Giants. Those were the only two games scheduled in the NL and left the Cards and Dodgers both 6% games behind the Braves. In the American, New York's lead' was trimmed to six games as the Kansas City A's made it two in a row over the Yankees, 6-3, and Chicago's second-place White Sox walloped Washington 12-6. Boston beat Cleveland 3-1 and Baltimore defeated Detroit 9-3. Boston's Ted Williams and Yankee Mickey Mantle were hitless for the second straight day in their.battle for the bat.title. Williams (0-for-4) has a .385 average, Mantle (0-for-3) is .378. Newk, last season's Most Valuable Player in the National.and the majors'- pitcher, of the year at 27-7, had lost four in a row since beating Cincinnati last month. He struck out six and walked one.' Frank Robinson had three of the Redleg hits. Gino Cimoli clinched it with a three-run homer in the third off Hal Jeffcoat. The Dodgers, who had 11 hits, then counted five in the seventh. Bonus lefty Mike McCormick gained a 3-0 record for the Giants, checking the Cards on eight hits in 8% relief innings. The Giants belted Lindy McDaniel (10-8) and four relievers for 13 hits, including home runs by Willie Mays and Hank Sauer. The Cards counted homers from Wally Moon, Ken Boyer, Eddie Miksis and Stan Musial. The A's. taking a series from the Yankees for the first time since shifting to Kansas City in 1955, chased Johnny Kucks (7-8) with three in the first and then tagged Art Ditmar and Al Cicotte for the rest. Jack Urban won his third with Virgil Trucks' relief although the Yankees out-hit the A's 8-7. Jim Piersall's two-run homer off Mike Garcia won it for the Red Sox, who had lost five in a row. Russ Nixon, with help from Ike Delock, won his 10th in 18 decisions. The White Sox had 12 hits while scoring seven (six unearned) in the third and four in the sixth. Larry Doby, with three RBIs, and Nellie Fox each had three hits. Russ Kemnierer lost it while Gerry Staley gained a 5-0 record in relief. Three-run homers by Joe Durham and Al Pilarcik backed up right-hander Ray Moore, who picked up a 9-2 lifetime record against the Tigers with relief help in the ninth. Lou Sleater, one of two relievers who followed loser Billy Hoeft, 5-8,. hit his third homer for the Detroit runs. Breaks Head of Club, Drives 357 Yards for an Ace HUTCHINSON, Kan. un - Tom Pomranky, assistant pro at Prairie Dunes Golf course, hit his tee shot on the 18th so hard Wednesday he broke the head of his driver. But the ball went 230 yards on the fly and bounded into the cup for a hole-in-one. Total distance: 357 yards. Brown, Lopez Fight to Draw By CHARLES CHAMBERLAIN CHICAGO W— Joe Brown, who has proven to be anything but invincible, today finds at least three fighters scrambling for a showdown for his lightweight championship. Having one of the strongest cases is Joey Lopes of Sacramento, Calif., who weaved,. bobbed and sprayed shots at Brown Wednesday night in Chicago Stadium to earn a 10-round draw in a nationally televised and broadcast overweight match. Lopes, 10th ranking contender, boasted afterwards that "I will beat him if he gives me a crack at the championship." Lopes, former AAU and Golden Gloves champion who has been a pro since 1949. was staggered by a series of sharp combinations in the seventh round but the 31-year- old Brown couldn't land the clincher. 'Til fight him for the title if the price is right," said Brown. "He didn't hurt me any. I just didn't press him soon enough." Judge Harold Marovitz voted for Lopes 49-45. Referee.. Joey White called it a .46-46. draw and Judge Frank Mc Adams had it even, 47-47. The Associated Press card favored Brown 47-45. Lopes and Brown both appeared satisfied with the decision. Lopes, a 4-1 underdog, probably made the year's best understatement. "I think I surprised him," he said. A rematch probably would catch on well in Brown's native New Orleans, where he won the crown from Wallace (Bud) Smith, of San Francisco. But two others are also hot after a championship bout. They are Cisco Andrade of Los Angeles, currently ranked No. 4 and considered by Brown as probably the best of the contenders, and No. 1 Kenny Lane of Muskegan, Mich. ENGLISH ORIGIN The guaranty' against selfincrim- ination, embodied in the Fifth Amendment to the U. S. Constitution, did not originate: in the United States, but in England. Churdan Shut Out, 2 to 0, by Heisterkam p BREDA — Manager Howard (Butch) Heisterkamp of the Breda Eagles shut out Churdan, 2-0, here Wednesday night in the final game of the Central States League at Memorial Park. Heisterkamp held Churdan'to only three hits, one in the first, one in, the fourth and the other in the ninth. The game was a make-up. It wound up Central States league play for the season. Churdan's three hits were gotten by Peters, the catcher. The Eagles collected nine hits off Pitcher Chuck Wills. It was a pitchers' duel until the seventh inning when Breda scored two runs. Heisterkamp led off with a single, followed by Don Koster with a single and then the next man struck out. Morrie Julich then hit a triple to centerfield. That scored the only two runs of the ball game. Julich had a perfect night at the plate, 2 for 2, a triple and a single. Line score: R H E Breda 000 000 200—2 9 3 Churdan 000 OOO 000-0 3 1 4-H Members Take Part as Teams in Fair Demonstration (Times Hernia New* Serrtee) WESTSIDE - Girls 4-H demonstration teams at the Crawford County Fair were Joann Hugg and Loa Dawn Frank with "What a Well-Dressed Bed Should Wear" and Doris Dau and Lorraine Martins in "Sleepy Time Pals." These demonstrations were held Wednesday at the fairgrounds. Members of the boys 4-H club who held demonstrations at the Crawford County Fair were Ronald Lenz and Gary Witt on "The Safety of Guns" and Dennis Wilken and Paul Schoessler on "Care of Henry Bees." The Wilken and Schoessler team were selected to attend the State Fair. Sam Boulmetis won the riding title at Monmouth Park in 1955 and 1956. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agent* for North American Van uines. inc. Now Save Plenty of Cash With a Ronning Fleet Discount Card Come in end get your FLEET DISCOUNT CARD, end enjoy special saving.. YOU CAN QUAUFYI ELECTRIC FENCE SUPPLIES AT WHOLESALE PRICES With Fleet Discount Card Hot Shot Batteries... ....$2.98 Vi'MILi SPOOL No. 17 Wire $4.95 Insulators, Electric Fence Gate Handles Plenty of Free Parking — No Motors «t SUPPLY COMPANY In Schleisman Bulldini Three Block* latt ef Courthouse on Highway 30. •PUI »440 . PLASTIC PIPE Mneh — 75 lb*. Pressure 300 ft. Rolls...: 14e per ft. Water Hydrants $12.00 each Pplo Fittings and Clamps Brass or Plastic PAINT Whlto House Paint, Gal. and 5 Gal. Rod Barn Paint, Gal. ft 5 Gal. LAST CALL FOR BALER TWINE Season U About Over :'1 Bale W.°5 10. or more, per bole——.$6.75 WAGON HOISTS 4 to 5 Ton ";• 1070 Buihol CORN CRIBS To Arrive* Soon L LOW, LOW PRICES TO r JLJIT DISCOUNT CARP HOLDERS

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