Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 6, 1957 · Page 2
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September 6, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Friday, September 6, 1957
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Kuemper Faces Rugged \^ as fY Schedule Home, Away Eight teams appear on the Kuemper High School football schedule for the 1957 season. Four games will be played on the Carroll Public School Athletic Field. The other games are away from home. Two teams will be making their first appearance on the local football scene. They are Dubuque Loras and Emmetsburg Catholic. Loras is a perennial football powerhouse in eastern Iowa. Emmetsburg, a former contender in both the eleven and six-man ranks, is again in its second season in eleven-man football. Also coming to Carroll are Le- Mars Gehlen and Omaha Cathedral. The Nebraska school will be the Homecoming opponent, October 17. Kuemper's schedule away from home is particularly challenging. The Knights will encounter Ft. Dodge St. Edmond's, and Boone, and play return engagements against strong Des Moines Dowl- isg and Sioux City Heelan. The KuempeV High School football marching band will perform before and during half -tima :of the home contests. (Advertisement) BIRTH ANNOUNCEMENT Tha blrtb of t new ear, the Edsel, U announced by Ford Motor Company of Dearborn, Michigan, You are cordially Invited to tee this newest addition to the Ford Family of Fine Care at your nearett Edsel dealer. The schedule is as follows: Sept. IS — Des Moines Dowling, away. Sept. 22—LeMars Gehlen, home, 7:30 p.m. Sept. 28 — Ft. Dodge St. Edmond's, away. Oct. 4 — Sioux City Heelan, away. Oct. 11—Boone, away. Oct. 17 — Omaha Cathedral, Homecoming, 8:00 p.m. Oct. 27—Dubuque Loras, home, 2:00 p.m. Nov. 1 — Emmetsburg Catholic, home, 8:00 p.m. Expect Sell-Out When Irish and Academy Battle PHILADELPHIA W-A sellout crowd is expected at Municipal Stadium when the green-shirted Irish of Notre Dame and the black? and gold clad legions of the Army meet on the football field next Oct. 12 for the first time in 10 years._ Representatives of the two institutions held a news conference here Thursday and disclosed that 70,000 of the 98,616 available seats already are sold. Army and Notre Dame last met In 1947,' The Irish won 27-7, with Terry Brennan, now coach at his »tma mater, running the opening klckoff back 97 yards for a touchdown. In the overall series, the Irish have won 23, lost 7. There have been four ties. • ' Business & Professional Directory W. L WARD D.S.C. CHIROPODIST FOOT SPECIALIST 215 N. CarroH Street Offfe* 9782 Hem* ?SI7 DR. M. J. HALL DENTIST 207 Bast 5th St. Dial 9774 Complete Visual Care Dr. O. M. O'Connor, Optomttrist Vision Specialist — Dial 3318 Office Between Duffy* Beettryand BllerbreeWs Closed Saturday Afternoon During School Year Dr. John E. Martin OPTOMETRIST Vision Specialist Offfoe Over Woolworth Store Hours 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 DR. R. A. HEESE Complete Chiropractic Health Service Dial 3402 - Koapke Building Ralph M. Crane ATTORNEY-AT-LAW SUV4 N. Adams St. Dial 3161 Al Boss Specializing in Livestock Farm Auctions - Dlel 2363 — CarroH Dr. J. G. Donovan CHIROPRACTOR 410 Wast 3rd St. .Office — Dial 3716 Residence — Dial 2283 Mayers & Tan Creti ATTORNBYS.AT.LAW Practice in all courts. Abstracts examined. Estates settled. Urban J. Janning New York Life Insurance Co. Life, Annuities, Accident, Sickness, Hospital A Group CARROLL, IOWA , Iowa Land Service Company Farm Management Farm Reeords 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. PASCOE, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding J. V. SULLIVAN, M.D, DisMtos and Surgery of the By* OUsees Fitted A. RBAS ANNBBBRO, M.D. Medical and Surgical Treatment of Disease* of iy», Bar, Nose ind Throat Glasses Fitted WALTER A. ANNBBBRO, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Women and Children Obstetrics Infant Feeding PAUL A. ANNBBBRO), M.D. . Surgery and Disease* of Kidney, Bladder, Prostate and Rectum J. K MARTIN, M.D. Surgery and Diseases of Bones and Joints Including Fractures JAMBS M. TIIRNBY, M.D. - Interns! Medicine RBBBBBBBBBBBI DIAL 3557 Moans As Club Has Hit Trouble NEW YORK Uft-The New York Yankees are still "hesitatin', hurt- in' and not hittln'," in the words of manager Casey Stengel although they hold a 5^ game margin over the Chicago White Sox. The grizzled Yankee pilot admitted the Yankees were far from being out of the woods despite Thursday's dramatic 5-2 Victory over the Boston Red Sox. They had lost five of their previous seven games and 10 out of 17. Casey Complains "We're still not gettin* the pitch- in' and we're still not gettin' the hittin'," Casey said. "We're put- tin plenty of men on base but we're not drlvin* them in." Casey was still breathing hard from, Thursday's game in which the Yankees came from behind after trailing the Red Sox and their old nemesis. Willard Nixon, 2-0 until the eighth. Then, with the scored tied in the ninth at 2-2, two out and two on base, he permitted relief pitcher Bob Grim to bat. Surprised Himself Grim surprised everybody, including himself, by slamming Nixon's first pitch into the right field stands for his first hit of the season and the second homer of his career. '"Surprised? The grinning Grim echoed in the clubhouse after the game. "I was dumbfounded." Someone asked him what kind of a' pitch he hit. '* "Your kidding?"- he asked. "I don't know how I even hit it." Plan Geese Refuge On Missouri River MISSOURI VALLEY W-U. S. Fish and Wildlife Service officials Thursday night explained a proposed federal wild geese refuge on' the Missouri River near here. It was the second of two nightly public meetings to. outline the plan to farmers and sportsmen. The first meeting was held Wednesday night at Blair, Neb., across the Missouri River from here. About 260 persons attended the meeting here. Some farmers criticized the project as an invasion of their properties. Federal officials said nearly all of the land area will be managed for crops. All this land will be within a 7^4 mile loop of the river to be created when Army engineers cut a new channel through the lie Soto-Bertrand band. The officials said such farmland-water refuges are attractive to geese and added that one in western Iowa is needed. A survey by the Outboard Boating Club of America showed that fishermen are involved in proportionately more fatal accidents than any other kind of boat users. Up to the middle of August, the biggest attendance at a National League baseball game was the 45,840 fans who watched Brooklyn at Milwaukee Aug. 2. 2 Times Herald, CarreH. lawa Friday, Sept. 6, 1957 Midwest Loop to Hold Meeting at Denison Saturday Eleven members of the faculty of Carroll Public Schools will attend the first session of the Midwest Iowa Conference for the hew school year to be held at the Dent son Country Club, Saturday. Carroll representatives will be W. Paul Forney, superintendent; J. Howard McElhinney,*" high school principal; Dale Jungst, assistant high school principal; Merle M. Reisner, grade school principal; Bill Evans, Arnold Paulsen, Paul Bruns and Colburn Collings of the athletic staff; Roger Hansen, vocal Instructor; William D. Bottolfson, English and speech instructor; and J. Edward Dansdill, new member of the junior high faculty. Golf in the afternoon will be followed by a 6:30 dinner and business meeting. New officers will be elected for the year. Lake City and Audubon high schools, voted into the conference last year, will participate for the first time as voting members. Basilio to Drop Crown ALEXANDRIA BAY, N.Y. MV- If Carmen Basilio beats Sugar Ray Robinson he'll keep the middleweight title and give up the welterweight championship since boxing commissions no longer allow a man to hold two or three crowns. The National Boxing Assn. has indicated Basilio would have a choice of which to keep if he whips Robinson at Yankees Stadium Sept. 23. Rematch Contract "I've got a rematch contract with Robinson," Basilio said today in the midst of a two-day enforced "vacation." If I win — and I expect to win — I'm supposed to fight Robinson again. That would rule out- any idea of holding the welter title. When I give it up, I'll stick to it. Anyhow I won't have to make 147 pounds anymore." The welter champ looks fit and ready for action at about 152 pounds. Co-managers Joe Netro and Johnny De John are dreaming of a future match with Joey Giardello once the champ finishes his business with Robinson. Biggest Purse Basilio's biggest purse to date was about $62,000 for his Boston rematch with Tony DeMarco, Nov. 30, 1955. If all goes well, he'll draw about $300,000 for the Robinson match. The 30-year-old onion farmer from Canastota, N.Y., is a comparative newcomer to higher finance. Back in 1945 when Robinson was nailing down his claim to the welterweight title, Basilio was on Guam with the Marines, listening to fights on the short wave radio. Schoendienst Singled Out as Braves' Leader (Another In a series.) By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK MV^Ask almost any Milwaukee player to single out the one Brave who has been most responsible for bringing them within sight of the promised land and he'll say without hesitation—Red Schoendienst. Not only the fans but the Milwaukee players are in love with Schoendienst. Most of them had never played with anyone like him before. Milwaukee never had a second baseman who could make the plays he makes. It never had a player who gave so much of himself to win, His contribution is not limited to his magnificent all- around play. It is no mere coincidence — as the modest redhead wishes you to 2 Dedhom Students Return to I.S.T.C (Timet Herald Newi gerrtee) DEDHAM — Ronald Roderick and Danny Balk returned to their studies at Iowa State . Teachers College at Cedar Falls Monday after spending the summer vacation in their homes here. Mr. and Mrs. Frank Vasquez and children of Des Moines, Mrs. Ann Roderick and Ronald were dinner guests Sunday in the home of ..Mr. and Mrs. Ambrose Haubrick. Mrs. John Weitl accompanied the Rev. P. M. Mattes and Miss Kathryn Tillman to Dalton, S. D.,'Wednesday where they visited relatives. They also visited relatives in Salem, S. D., before returning home on Friday. Joann Christensen, who has been spending the summer here in the Harry Christiansen home, returned Monday to her home in Audubon where she will attend school. Mrs. L. W. Chain entertained the Pinochle Club in the home of Mrs.. Frances Klocke Wednesday afternoon. Mrs. John Stangl won the high score prize, Mrs. Frances Klocke, high bid and Mrs. John Seidl low. . Mrs.' John Ludwig and son, Larry, of St; .Benedict, were Tuesday visitors In the John Seidl Sr., home. In art, a vehicle is the liquid In which pigments are diluted, in water color, the vehicle is water; in oil pointing, olL , , • > believe—that the Braves' climb began - almost immediately after the three-for-one trade that brought Schoendienst from the New York Giants. His contribution went far beyond his excellence in the field and at bat. • Field Leader In a short space of time he became the field leader the team so Uorely lacked last year. The players grew to respect him not only for his advice, spirit and hard work but because he set a fine example for them. He went out and did the things he wanted them to do. "Within a space of two weeks," said catcher Del Crandall. "we built up a 7V4 game difference. Schoendienst was that 7V4 game difference." "You've got to play with him to appreciate him,", said first baseman Frank Torre. "He's been the inspiration. He's always on you. He never lets you slow down." Take-Charge Guy "Schoendienst is the 1 take- charge guy we've been waiting for," said Manager Fred Haney. "He has taken a firm grip on the club since he's been in the lineup. The other players look to him with great respect. * "Naturally, Schoendienst has been a big help, but I wouldn't say he's been the only difference. All the boys have been doing a fine job, particularly those who have filled in for our injured players." Typical of the slender redhead, Schoendienst refused to take any credit for the team's new attitude this season. Not a Holler Guy "I'm not a holler guy," he said, "never was. I'm doing nothing differently than I did when I was with St. Louis or New York." The most plausible explanation for Schoendienst's emergence into a field leader*and take charge guy was given by Del Rice, a teammate of Red's on the Cardinals. "Red Is the quiet type of leader," Rice said. "It wasn't so noticeable with the Cards because we had such veterans as Tarry Moore, Marty Marion, Stan Musi* al and Enos Slaughter.' It's different hare. Most of the •tellowa are young. They listen lp Red because they respect his ability, his experience and his reputation as a winning player." Pitching Collapse Detours Braves Cards Gain As Burdette Pounded Out By ED WILKS The Associated Press Can another pitching collapse again detour Milwaukee's steamroller off Pennant Drive into Nightmare Alley? Remember 1956: The Braves took the lead in July behind right­ handers Lew Burdette and Bob Buhl and sbuthpaw Warren Spahn. But after Labor Day, when Milwaukee ran its winning streak to six for a 3V.-game lead. Buhl won only two games and Burdette one. The pair pitched only one complete game between, them. The Braves lost 12 of 23 and Brooklyn took the flag by a game. Falls Again So what? So the St. Louis Cardinals put the rap on Milwaukee 10-1 Thursday night, sweeping a •two-game set and trimming the Braves' lead to 6% games — with Burdette failing to go the distance for the fourth consecutive time. With Buhl sidelined at least until this weekend with a sore shoulder, and Gene Conley (an added starter this year) stopped winless in six straight starts, the Braves' staff has managed only six complete games in the last 22. While St. Louis brought the fight to the Braves, third place Brooklyn stayed alive with a 3-1 victory at Philadelphia. The Dodgers trail by eight. Yanks Reclaim Spread In the American League, the New York Yankees rallied and beat Boston 5-2, reclaiming a 5%game spread over idle Chicago. Chuck Stobbs blanked Baltimore on three hits for a 3-0 Washington victory in the only other AL game scheduled. Brooklyn handed Robin Roberts his 19th defeat — the m6st he ever has lost at Philadelphia; and the Pittsburgh Pirates trimmed the New York Giants again, 4-2. The Cincinnati Redlegs defeated the Cubs 4-1. The Cardinals, faced with an almost impossible task in pursuit of the Braves with only 21 games remaining, breezed in behind the four-hit pitching of Sam Jones. The big righthander fanned six and walked only one while winning his 11th. Earlier Surge The Red Birds, who came from 8V4 games behind once before this season, but needed 27 games to do it, got rolling with three in the fifth that chased Burdette to an eighth defeat. The Dodgers tagged Roberts early on RBI doubles by Rube Walker and Carl Furillo while Carl E r s k i n e, the 30-year-old righthander no one wanted when he was put on the waiver list, set down the Phils on one hit for seven frames in his first start since July 21. Grira's First Hit Relief pitcher Bob Grim, of all people, got the job done for the Yankees, swatting a three-run homer in the ninth—his second in the majors and his first hit in eight at bats this year. Willard Nixon, blanking the champs on three hits -until he walked three and gave up Gil McDougald's two- out, 3-2 pitch single for a 2-2 tie in the eighth, lost his 10th. The Yankees, winning only eight of their last 18, started Bob Turley. He went eight, giving up Jackie Jensen's two-run 18th homer in the fourth. The bat race was unchanged. Mickey Mantle (.369) walked ahead of McDougald's single in a pinch-role. Boston's Ted Williams (.376) still is out with a cold. Stobbs, a southpaw who has lost 18, had a one-hitter until the ninth while winning his eighth. Roy. Sievers took the. homer lead with his 35th, with one on in the third. Stobbs doubled home a run in the ninth to beat Ray Moore. Don Hoak's two-run double in the second and Frank Robinson's 24th home run in the third gave Brooks Lawrence all he needed for his 14th victory. Rookie Whammy Douglas won his third f,or the Pirates, needing Roy Face's relief for the last out. Mrs. Grace Barto Visits Daughter and Family in Nebraska (limn Herald Newt Service) AUBURN-Mrs. Frank Lee and daughter, Michelle of" Wahoo, Neb., were weekend guests in the home of her mother, Mrs. Grace Barto. Mrs. Barto accompanied her daughter home for a two-week visit. Mr. and Mrs. Jerry Kuehl and family of Allison were guests over the weekend in the home of her brother-in-law and sister, Mr, and Mrs. H. M. Marquardt and sons. Alice and Harvey Corry were Des Moines business callers Friday and also attended the State Fair. "Mr. and Mrs. Orr Shannon of Lakefield, Minn., visited Sunday evening in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Walter Willert. Mr. and Mrs. James DeVaney of g maha and Mrs. Donald Wagg of es Moines were guests over the' weekend in the home of the women's parents, Mr. and Mrs. Elmer McCoy and "family. ' Mrs. 1 Edward Fasbender and sons, Eddie and Connie and David Werntmont spent Monday night and Tuesday with Mr. and Mrs, Paul] Kelly Pes Moines. They also attended ttv> itata Fair. ! HOLE OPENS ... as Carroll High football machine polishes offensive maneuvers in practice drill, Dennis Snyder, hard running Tiger back, charges through opening created by guard Norman Wenck as the lineman crashes Into blocking dummy held by Rob Burns. Looking on with obvious approval, in background, is Chan Paulsen, son of Tiger Coach Arnold "Bud" Paulsen. Partially obscured by ball carrier is Marvin Snook, quarterback, who had flipped ball to Snyder. First game test for the Tigers will come next Friday night at Manning. (Staff Photo) , I l"M i'M 111II11111111 »».t 11 |n| 11 III from dale barton's KEYBOARD f NIGHT SCRIMMAGE The game is the pay-off on painstaking preparation and endless and sometimes dull practice sessions. That's the fact with which few sports fan will care to argue. But by the same token, a scrimmage is a dress rehearsal for the real thing. There's a lot of wisdom in the way Steve Garbier, the Kuemper coach, sizes up pre-game plans. "We have such a tight battle for some positions that I hesitate to Iowa Open Draws 175 OKOBOJI W! — A field of 175 golfers—largest entry in the history of the tournament—teed off Friday in the opening round of the 54-hole Iowa Open championship. On the strength of a course record six under par 65 during a practice round Thursday morning, Labron Harris. Oklahoma State golf coach, was a top favorite. Harris and his son, James, 19, a freshman at his father's school, won the pro-amateur best-ball competition Thursday with a 63. The elder Harris had a 69 and his son a 72. The amateur best-ball winner was Bruce Osmundson, 31, Thompson banker, and John Eymann, 28, Forest City farm implement dealer, who had a 65. Jim Rasley, Des Moines bank er, teamed with a pair of professionals to finish in a three-way tie with 66s. He played with Joe Brown of Des Moines and Gar ence Yockey of Kansas City, a former Iowa Open winner. A third 66 was turned in by Ray Goodell, defending Open champion from Kansas City, and his amateur partner,, Dr. Andy Ved ros, also of Kansas City. Thiedemans and Billstens Take a Trip to Wisconsin (Timet Herald Newt Service) WESTSIDE - Mr. and Mrs. Gerald Thiedeman and Mr. and Mrs. Ralph Bilsten Jr. left Tues day morning for a vacation in the Wisconsin Dells. Mr. and Mrs. George Frahm of Arnolds Park visited Tuesday in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Lohrman and attended the funeral of Fred Hansen of Manning Tuesday afternoon. Mr. and Mrs. Art Pahl Sr. and Harry Pahl visited over the weekend at Preston in the homes of Mr. and Mrs. Fred Mohr and Mrs. Ella Mohr and Royal. Mrs. Fred Mohr and Mrs. Ella Mohr are sisters of Arthur Pahl Sr. and Harry Pahl. Rev. Terry Heller of McCalls- burg was an overnight guest Monday of Gaylen Brotherson in the home of Mr. and Mrs. Marvin Brotherson. Gaylen is home on leave from the U.S. Navy. There are more than 2,000 varieties of tulips. About 98 per cent of these spring-blooming flower bulbs come from Holland, MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph, Night 2618 Carroll, lewa John Vanderheiden Moving Aoenti for North American y*n Line*, ln«. pick one boy as the starter. They are so evenly matched in the individual blocking and tackling assignments that it's almost impossible to determine which player should be given the nod," he said. "That's the reason we like to scrimmage. When you get the players in actual game conditions, a few of them might forget some of the fin&,points of fundamentals under the stress of playing as a] unit. That shows up in the scrim- 1 mage the same as it does in a game," he explained. And that is precisely why Carroll High coach Arnold "Bud" Paulsen elected to shift his planned Friday afternoon scrimmage to Friday night at.7-.30 p.m. under the lights on the Carroll football field. "I want to see these boys in actual game conditions as closely approximating next Friday night's game at Manning as can be done with our personnel," Coach Paulsen said. That means, of course, that Paul Bruns, the assistant coach, will have the defenders acting like ferocious Bulldogs and the Tigers who expect to take the field at Manning as starters will be forced to go all-out to merit the starting nod. In addition to the fact the coaches can look at the team as a functional unit, rather than as two or three individuals participating in a precision drill, the night scrimmage also affords the players an opportunity to adjust and accustom themselves to lights. In the event that weather conditions permit, the Kuemper, Knights hope to hold a full -.dress night scrimmage on the Carroll field on Saturday night at 7:30 p.m., Coach Garbier said. "We desperately need that scrimmage, but we definitely do not want to tear up the sod with our cleats in the event the rain continues and the field doesn't have a chance to dry out," the Kuemper coach said. A final decision on whether Kuemper will scrimmage Saturday night is not expected until Saturday morning, school officials indicated. * * * ROTARY GOLFERS: The Carroll Rotary club was represented by eight golfers in the annual sports day of the Des Moines Rotary Club at the Wakonda Country Club on Thursday. The golfers Included Verne Juergens. Gene Hagen, Jim Kanne, Dr. Richard Collison, L. A. "Jack" Smith, Romayne Huffman, Howard B. Wilson and H. L. Hudson. Each year the Carroll club sends a delegation of golfers to the Des Moines sports day affair. * * • CALCUTTA: The long-awaited annual Calcutta tournament for Carroll Country Club golfers will be played on Sunday. Over 80 entrants are expected to battle over the Carroll course in the nnau alaf riaf. cburse In the annual affair. Miceli Bars for lohn Saxton • By WHITNEY SHOEMAKER •; WASHINGTON lift-Johnny 'Saxton of Brooklyn, who wu welter* weight champion a year ago, tonight faces one of. the most crucial tests of his career when he takes on unranked Joe Miceli of New York. Saxton, embarking on what he hopes.is a climb back to the top, encounters Miceli in a 10-round bout at Capitol Arena. The fight will be carried nationally via television and radio (NBC, 9 p.m. EST). Slim Odds • Odds are 2-1 or 3-1 that Johnny will win his first match since Carmen Basilio, the current welter titleholder, finished him In two rounds last February. Saxton was favored on the basis of his past championship and two decisions over Miceli several years ago. But Joe, though unranked, is a veteran of 89 fights and is a rough customer who knows all the moves. The National Boxing Assn. lists Saxton as No. 5 contender for the crown that could be up for grabs if Basilio overcomes Sugar Ray Robinson in their middleweight title bout on Sept. 23. Wins Title Twice Saxton, seldom an aggressor, 6tabbed his way to 54 victories en route to the welterweight championship he won twice. He took the title first from Kid Gavilan in 1954. lost it the next year to Tony DeMarco, regained it from Basilio after Carmen had beaten DeMarco, and then relinquished it to Basilio a year ago. It was in a return match that Basilio flattened Johnny in two rounds. Saxton has kayoed 21 opponents, lost 6 times and had 2 draws. Miceli has won 53 altogether, while losing 28 and drawing 8. _—____________ * TODAY'S BASEBALL ' By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Milwaukee 82 51 .617 — St. Louis 76 58 .567 *6tt Brooklyn 75 60 .556 8 Cincinnati 69 66 .511 14 Philadelphia 69 66 .511 14 New York 66 72 .478 184 Pittsburgh 51 83 .361 31V_ Chicago , 50 82 .379 31% Friday Schedule Brooklyn at New York <N) Philadelphia at Pittsburgh (N» Chicago at Milwaukee (N) Cincinnati at St. Louis (N) Saturday Schedule Brooklyn at New York Philadelphia at Pittsburgh Cincinnati at St. Louis Chicago at Milwaukee <N» AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. New York , 85 50 .630 — Chicago 78 54 .591 5Vi Boston 71. 62 .534 13 Detroit 67 66 .504 17 Baltimore 65 68 .489 19 Cleveland 65 68 .489 19 Washington 51 82 .383 33 Kansas City 50 82 .379 33V. Friday Schedule New York at Washington (N) Baltimore at Boston <N) Kansas City at Chicago (N) Cleveland at Detroit (N) Saturday Schedule New York at Washington Baltimore at Boston Kansas City at Chicago Cleveland at Detroit Wilbur Rhoods Family Moves from Breda to Des Moines (Time* Hertld Newt »write) BREDA - Mr. and Mrs. Wilbur Rhoads and son, Gary, moved Sunday from the Clem Koster home in the north part of town to Des Moines where Mr. Rhoads ia employed. Mr. and Mrs. J. B. Wessling of Kingsley visited relatives here Sunday and attended the Wessling family reunion picnic which was held at Lake View. Mr. and Mrs. Leo Heisterkamp and daughter, Jayne, visited Sunday in the Don Henrich home at Vermillion, S. D. They returned home Monday. Mr. and Mrs. Walter Wagner of Sioux City visited relatives here Sunday and were supper guests at the L. - M. Quinlin home. Mr. and Mrs. Herman Lammera visited Sunday in the Paul Kleespies home at Stuart and attended the State Fair at Des Moines. The "Leper Priest" was Joseph Damien, a Roman Catholic priest who gave his life to the care of lepers. RUPTURE SHIELD -EXP1RT, H. L, Hoffmann of Minneapolis and Chicago will demonstrate, without charge, his "Lock-O-Matle" Shield* la Carroll - Hotel Burke Wednesday, September 11 from 9 a. m. to 12 noon. Please come early. Mr. Hoffmann says 4 . "Alter SO yean durlnf which 1 have person-lly fitted over 80 of hernia, 1 have produced and patented the AMAZIN9 lock<Q-ft exclusive LINK-LOCK adjustment to everyone'* need virtually «u« feet Retention of v.mir *,,-.•„»- Hoffmann s Surgical App once Co. Factory ,nd Office F VP# PRAJRH DU CHilN, WlSCONSli-

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