Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 3, 1957 · Page 2
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September 3, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Tuesday, September 3, 1957
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Won't Admit Chase Over; PennantWon By JOE MOOSRIL CHICAGO WV-This was 1S7 days later. The same Milwaukee Braves were at Wrigley Field Monday and had appeared to have clinched the National League pennant by winning a doubleheader from the Chicago Cubs. Last April 16, the Braves, had beaten the Cubs, 4-1, behind Warren Spahn and that opening day they vowed they wouldn't blow the pennant this season as they had in 1956. They won two from the Cubs, 23-10, and 4-0 Monday while both St. Louis and Brooklyn lost doubleheaders giving the Braves an 8% game lead over the second- place Cardinals. No Boisterous Talk There was no comment, no boisterous talk in the Braves dressing room as there had been on opening day. There was nothing to indicate this team would represent the National League in the World Series. "We have 24 games left to play," said Manager Fred Haney "and I'm pitching Warren Spahn tomorrow." Red Schoendienst, the man credited with Milwaukee's surge to first place, said "All we have to do is keep winning." And Spahn, who was one of the first to vow the Braves wouldn't blow the pennant last April, said "We've done nothing yet. We have a lot more games left to play." Hard Labor Ends for Milwaukee; Boost Margin in Romp Over Cubs Drying is the oldest form of fruit By ED WTLKS The Associated Press Labor Day spelled the end of hard labor for the Milwaukee Braves in their run for. the National League pennant. But it revived a suspicion that the New York Yankees will have to work overtime for the American League flag. ! The Braves just about nailed their first title since 194? (when they were a Boston bunch) with a rollicking 23-10 and 4-0 sweep of the Chicago Cubs. That produced an 84-game lead again as Cincinnati spilled second-place St. Louis twice. 10-5 and 3-1 in 10 innings. Third-place Brooklyn skidded nine games back, losing a pair to Philadelphia 10-4 and 7-4. Can Coast Home The Braves, playing at a .588 pace (10-7) since breaking up the hottest race in NL history with a 10-game winning streak, can loaf at .500 without too much worry through their remaining 24 games. But the Yankees, who should have wrappea up iheir third consecutive pennant with a three- game sweep against second-place Chicago last week, now find themselves with only a 4^-game edge after losing a pair at Baltimore. They blew a six-run lead in an 8-7, 11-inning defeat, and then dropped a 6-1 decision as Connie Johnson hit the AL season high with 14 strikeouts. Muff Chance The White sox muffed a chance to nick another game from the Yankee lead by losing 5-4 at Detroit after beating the Tigers 8-2 Times Herald, Carroll, Iowa Tuesday, Sept. 3, 1957 for Billy Pierce's 18th victory, tops in the majors. Yankee Mickey Mantle also lost ground in the twin bill, going 1- for-7 and dropping four points to 373. That cost him the bat lead. Boston's Ted Williams, in bed with a cold as Boston swept Washington 7-1 and 8-7, regained the lead with his static .376. The New York Giants swept Pittsburgh 11-5 and 4-3 in the other NL twin bill • and Cleveland clubbed Kansas City 8-0 and 6-3 in the other AL action. If the Braves have * worry, it could be Lew Burdette. The big right-hander (14-7) hasn't gone the distance or gained a decision tn three tries. He failed to make .it | even with a 13-3 lead in the opener 1 ' as Ernie Johnson relieved, in the third and mopped up for his seventh victory. Pitching Boost Sophomore Bob Trowbridge I gave the pitching a boost in the ; nightcap with a three-hitter. ! Wes Covington, matching Hank | Aaron's six RBIs in the opener, drove in eight runs for the day, homering along with Ed Mathews in the first game and socking a two-run triple in the nightcap, In ; all, the Braves had 26 hits in the opener, a season high in the majors. Frank Torre scored six Milwau- j kee runs in the first game, tying the major league record. The Redlegs cracked three home runs in the opener, .then took the nigntcap on Frank Rob­ inson's two-run homer that broke up a seven-inning shutout duel b* tween Don Gross and Larry Jackson. Home runs by Ed Bailey and Bob . Thurman, who had four RBIs, powered the 1 Reds to five runs in the first-game second, chasing rookie whiz Von McDaniel while Hal Jeffcoat went all the way with a 13-hitter. Ken Boyer and Irv Noren homered for the Cards. Hurler* Battered Gran Hamner drove in six runs and Ed Bouchee collected five hits for the Phils, who battered five Dodger pitchers for 31 safeties in the twin bill. Duke Snider hom­ ered for the Brooks. Warren Hacker won the opener with his first complete game since 1956. Jim Hearn took the nightcap in relief. Roger Craig and Danny McDevitt were the losers. Billy Gardner's RBI single won the opener for the Orioles after George Kell, who had seven RBIs for the day, had tied it with a two- run single in the ninth. Bob Grim was the loser with Ken Lehman the winner, both in relief. Frank Lary won his fifth in a row for the Tigers in the nightcap, backed up by homers from Al Kaline, Harvey Kuenn and Reno Bertoia. Dick Donovan lost his second in a row, after winning seven straight, for a 15-5 record. The Sox scored four in the first in the opener, three on Minnie Minoso's homer, but Pierce needed Gerry Staley's relief in the sixth despite a 7-1 lead. Winter wheat Is sown in the fall and harvested the following spring. THROUGH? . . . Robin Roberts Is a Philadelphia bullpen pitcher now — and trade bait. His arm seems to have run out of strikes and he's been blasted all season, 2 DROWN IN RIVER WATERLOO * - Teofilo Cena Fruto, 27, Waterloo, and Harold DeYoung, 36, Evansdale, drowned Monday while fishing in the Cedar River near here. Fruto apparently stepped into deep water while trying.to unsnag his line and DeYoung then tried to assist him, authorities said Twh <v>r» swept away by the strong current. Last Year's Swaps by Richards Curbs Yanks By GEORGE BOWEN BALTIMORE t*V-It is next to impossible to recall all the baseball trades made by Manager Paul Richards, but one of them made a bid for distinction Mon^ day. It supplied the Baltimore Ori- This is the EDSEL "Tomorrow a remarkable new automobile joins the Ford family of fine cars" TL .here Has mw Iseen • ear Sice the Edael. It is a magnificent automobile. Behind it lie all the resources of Ford Motor Company, all of the experience and engineering skill. The results: The Edael is powered by the newest V-8 engines in the industry —the Edsel 400 and the Edsel 475. Specifications: 400 and 475 foot-pounds of torque; 303 and S46 horsepower; 10.5 to 1 compression ratio. The Edsel's big, safer brakes do not need periodic tightening. They adjust themselves automatically in the course of your day-to-day driving. The Edsel shifts itself. With Tele- touch Drive, you just touch a button on the steering wheel hub. Teletouch Drive does the rest— smoothly, surely, electrically. The Edsel '8 list of available new features includes contour seats; a warning light that flashes when you exceed your pre-set speed limit; another that flashes when oil is one quart low; a release that lets you open the luggage com­ partment from the driver's seat. There are many things that make the Edsel different from any other car you have driven. More exciting, more sure, more safe. What does an Edsel cost? Prices range from just above the lowest to just below the highest. You can afford an Edsel. And you can choose from four series, 18 models. Stop in soon at your Edsel Dealer to see and drive the newest car in the world: the Edsel. EDSEL DIVISION • FORD MOTOR COMPANY Now you con see and drive the EDSEL The Edeefs distinction te easily teen in the clastic, vertical grille, ike lout, wide flight deck, the elegant lines of the cars thorn here. Above: Edsel Corsair 2-door Hardtop. Below (ieft) Edeel Citation |-door Hardtop; (right) Edsel Pacer Conmtible. •SEE YOUR EDSEL DEALER HOULIHAN MOTORS Comer of Highway 71 and 3rd St - Carroll, Iowa *** QTWIW AKEA$ Stf YQtm UMt IPffi ©Mlf* Attendance Drop Measures 30,000 For Holiday Bill By The Associated Press A total of 173,530 turned out for the eight major league Labor Day doubleheaders. a drop of about 30,000 from 1956. The National League had the \ top crowd with 34,239 at Chicago as the Cubs lost both games to first place Milwaukee. The American League outdrew the National, however, with a total of 94,771, a 2,000 increase over last year, with a top of 33,032 at Baltimore, where the Orioles beat first place New York twice. The National drew a total of 78,759, some 32,000 less than 1956. Last year, the NL drew 110,567 and the AL 92,833 for a total of 203,400. Ibach Keys Hope For Buena Vista STORM LAKE. Ia. - A dozen lettermen headed a squad of 40 players reporting to Coach Dean Laun for the start of football drills at Buena Vista college here Monday. Two-a-day practices are planned until the freshman orientation program begins on campus Sept. 9. After equipment was Issued Monday morning, the squad observed the Labor Day holiday by engaging in its first practice session in the afternoon. Tuesday's schedule calls for both morning and afternoon drills, the latter at the conclusion of the annual press-TV picture-taking period. Ibach Back Leading the returning lettermen is senior Jerry Ibach, Bayard, all-Iowa conference back and leading scorer in the league last year. Other lettermen are backs Jim Grider. senior, Rockwell City; Jim Wright, junior, G r 1 n n e 11; Keith Bunting, junior, Sac City; Lanny Grigsby, sophomore, Aurella; and Don McCaulley, sophomore, Lake City; ends Wes Hunziker, sophomore, Lake City; and LeRoy Klink, senior, '* Rockford; tackles Ken Kannenberg, senior, Humboldt; and Steve McCall, junior. Norwalk, Calif.; and guards Ron Mau, junior, Early; and Dick Zubradt, junior, Alta. 18 Frosh Eighteen freshmen are among the 40 aspirants working out. Posing a major problem for Laun will be the building of a line to operate in front of his veteran backs. Five starters from last year's forward wall, including all- conference center Don Lewis, are missing. Buena Vista opens the season Sept. 21 here in a night conference game against Upper Iowa university. oles with virtually enough-talent to hand the New York Yankees their first double-header loss out of 14 this season, 8-7 and 6-1. The trade was made a year ago May by Richards with the club he formerly managed. He gave Chicago outfielder Dave Philley and pitcher Jim Wilson for third baseman George Kell, outfielder Bob Nleman and pitchers Connie 'Johnson and Mike Fornieles. This year, he swapped Fornieles to Boston for Billy Goodman and cash. Standout Contributors All four — Kell, Nieman, Goodman and Johnson — were standout contributions to the Labor Day downfall of the Yankees. Kell banged out six hits in nine chances to drive in half the Oriole runs in each game. Two of the runs, in the bottom of the ninth, tied the score 7-7 in the t first game. Goodman led off the 11th with a single that turned into the winning run. He also had singled in the ninth and scored. Nieman chipped in with three hits in the attack. Whiffs 14 Yanks In the second game, Kell and Johnson were more than a match for the Yankees alone although Goodman wasn't idle with two singles. Kell drove in three runs and Johnson held them to one in the ninth while striking out 14. It was the most Yankee batters to strike out this season and gave Johnson a total of 150, second to Early Wynn of Cleveland. Manager Casey Stengel of the Yanks must have had a premonition of what was in store. Asked before the double-header about his imminent future pitching plans, he replied, "Gosh, I can't tell. You never know what's going to happen here." TODAY'S BASEBALL By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. _ 83 49 .629 „ 78 53 .595 AVi _ 70 61 _ 66 66 Permits for Antelope Go At $20 Each By DION HENDERSON Associated Press Staff Writer Breathes there a man with soul so dead, who < never to himself has said: "I'd give 20 bucks to. shoot an antelope in Montana?" Well, friend, here is the word. You can. Montana would love to have you. You and 2,299 other "fellows. Montana's tremendous big gam* resources—ranging from moose to mountain sheep—have become so renowned and the competition for non-resident permits so heated that this time, apparently, top many hopeful hunters gave up without trying. Non-Resident Permits The result: 2,300 non-resident antelope permits, at $20 a copy, left over. Under Montana's careful program, six big game management areas have been set aside for nonresident antelope hunters. They are some of the west's best hunting country—rolling prairie and badlands with miles of wide open spaces. Most of the area is private land where hunting is by permission. Ranchers, say the department of Fish and Games' antelope permit section at Helena, will offer suggestions as to best spots, Some will provide bunkhouse facilities and foo ,J No wide is required. Group Application Under cne special permit plan, as many as six persons may apply as a group on one application form. They can apply for deer permits as well. This is all quite a contrast to the moose hunting, for instance. If your taste runs to moose, you can have one permit in a 10-year period, and if you don't get a moose on your one permit, you wait until the next decade for another chance. But antelope applications will be filled on a first-come, first-served basis. New York Chicago _ Boston Detroit Baltimore Cleveland 534 12H 500 17 64 66 .492 18 65 68 .489 184 50 81 .382 324 50 82 .379 33 Washington . Kansas City Tuesday Schedule New York at Baltimore Chicago at Detroit Only games scheduled Monday Results Baltimore 8-6, New York 7-1 (1st game, 11 innings) Chicago 8-4. Detroit 2-5 Boston 7-8, Washington 1-7 Cleveland 8-6, Kansas City 0-a Wednesday Schedule Washington at Baltimore tNJ Only games scheduled NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Milwaukee . St. Louis __ Brooklyn 78 59 68 64 67 64 Philadelphia Cincinnati ... New York _ Chicago 81 49 .623 78 58 .557 84 553 9 515 14 511 144 65 70 .481 184 49 79 .383 31 MORALS CHARGE CLINTON tfi — Hubert Schuey, 53, operator of a Clinton restaurant, was arrested in Cedar Rapids Sunday and returned here on a morals charge. Schuey was arrested on complaint of the mother of a 16-year-old girl. He posted a $3,000 bond. MOVING Local and Nation Wide $ torse* — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2*18 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agtnts for North Amtrlem v«n Unst, Int. Pittsburgh .. 49 82 . 374 324 Tuesday Schedule Milwaukee at Chicago Pittsburgh at New York (N) Philadelphia vs. Brooklyn <N> St. Louis at Cincinnati <N> Monday Results Milwaukee 23-4, Chicago 10-0 Philadelphia 10-7, Brooklyn 4-4 New York 11-4. Pittsburgh 5-3 Cincinnati 10-3, St. Louis 5-1 (2nd game, 10 innings) Wednesday Schedule Cincinnati at Chicago (2) Pittsburgh at New York W Brooklyn at Philadelphia (N) GUESTS FROM TEXAS (lime* Herald Newt Mrrle*) LAKE VIEW - Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tischer and family of Dallas, Tex., arrived Tuesday and are visiting in the Don Tischer home. The men are brothers. Earl and Don went to Dallas Thursday on a business trip. Mr. and Mrs. John Herrold of Sac City, Mr. and Mrj. Don Tischer and sons and their guests, Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tischer and children of Dallas were guests Saturday evening in the Wendell Hammond Cottage. Mr. and Mrs. Earl Tischer and family, Mr. and Mrs. Don Tischer and sons, Mrs. Rohda Tischer and Mr, and Mrs. Wendell Hammond and Keith and Darrell Detterman of Nemaha were guests in the Hammond cottage Sunday, v, "Now, hers 1 * tha problam, lack thtrs U 1st* payday, and up hsrs Is next payday—siid I «a«'t quits make ths itrstchl" a-Geo, Mr. A.P.W. TMelklnf U « iw«U fella. Hs undtr- itood rijfht away—and lant me ea«h to ttd* ma over, COMMUNITY LOAN SERVICE A.P.W. Thitlklng, Owner • LOANI-FINANCINO-INIURANCI Carroll Phon* 3693 * Donlion Phono 465 Attends Camp Site Meeting at Okoboji (Time* Hertld !?*w» B*rviM) WESTSIDE — Frank Dobler attended a meeting of the Presbyter-n ("imp Site at Lake Okoboji Wednesday. Mrs. Dobler accompanied him to Lake Okoboji and visited friends. Wednesday Mr. and Mrs. Earl Dixon, Mr. and Mrs. Emil Detb- barn assisted Ila Mae Nilsen and her father, Vernon Nilsen move from one home into another in Vail. Miss Nilsen is the kindergarten teacher in Westside's Ar-We-Va school. Mrs. Leonard Beckman and Mrs. Gerhart Brockman of Carroll were hostesses at a postnuptial shower Sunday afternoon, honoring Mrs. Larry Beckman of Manilla. Guests were Mrs. Ralph Peters and Joleen Peters of Breda, Mrs. Frank Koepke, Mrs. Harold Koepke, Mrs. Josephine Schlutte of Arcadia. Mrs. Walter Brockman, Lois Brockman of Carroll, Mrs. n ""spll Knenke and Mrs. Lester Genzen of Manning, Mrs. Marlin tubman, Mrs. Leroy Kaspersen, and Mrs. Dewey Hargens of Westside. George Jans fell in his home Monday, when a small step ladder * - «'hioh he was standing broke. He received a broken lower rib. ht- .a now at home after receiving treatment at the Manning Memorial Hospital. Mr. and Mrs. Merle Thiedeman, accompanied by Mr. and Mrs. Gordon Hinz of Denison, are spending a week's, vacation in the Black Hills and area. r Thought for today: Tomorrow does not belong to you. Do it TODAYI HERE'S ANOTHER THOUGHT; CAN you afford to carry 10-20-5 auto insurance when you can raise this to 50-100-20 for only a slight additional premium? Stop in, check up on this important matter. It might save you a pile of money someday! ; • For the answer to your Insurance question* feel free to call me at the Dolezal Insurance Agen«y. Pill 4140. <

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