Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 9, 1957 · Page 2
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September 9, 1957

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 9, 1957
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Optimism Keynotes Knight Scrimmage • An infective note of optimism prevails In the camp of the Kuemper Knights as they swing into the final week of practice for the coming football season. This will be the third year of football for the Knights and their second under Coach Steve Garbier. The first two years ot pigskin wars saw the undermanned Kuemper squad receive several shel­ lackings from potent foes. Lessons learned in those games should serve as a spur to this year's edition. Formidable Foes The Knights will be meeting three formidable foes in Des Moines 'Dowling). Sioux City (Heelan), and Dubuque (Loras). All three rated in the top 20 clubs in Iowa last year and present indications are that they are ready to defend 1956 ratings. A full game scrimmage last Saturday night was high point of the. week's sessions. The White team nosed out the Green, 6-0. in a defensive battle. The squad was divided without regard to first and second teams. CoIIison Tallie* Jerry Collison "scored the lone touchdown of the night as he burst through right tackle for 42 yards. The Greens lost the ball on downs on the last play of the game on the White three yard line to snuff out their bid for victory. Coach Garbier indicated he was pleased with the scrimmage. Offensively the timing was off occasionally since parts of the first and second string backfields worked together as one unit. Consider- 2 Time* Herald, Garrett, Iowa Monday, Sept. 9, 1957 iimimniiiniiini CANADIAN MINING MARKET MANUAL USB 50 ACTIVE ISSUES PLUS • INVESTMENT UTTERS • TRADING BULLETINS • QUOTATION SERVICE • SPICIAL REPORTS on lew priced speculations able stress will be put on offensive patterns this week. "I was pleased with our blocking and tackling in this scrimmage although It did point out some weaknesses which we will smooth out before the Dowling game, 1 ' Garbier said. Heavy Line While Kuemper's opening lineup will not be known until Thursday, the offensive line is expected to average about 182, the backfield 155, for an overall average of 173. Two of the Knights who earned \ letters as backfield' men will be switched to the line. Co-captain Tom Collison, a two year letter winner will be at guard while Bob Tigges, who lettered two years ago as a halfback, will also see action at a guard slot. Tigges missed .all of last season because of an injured ankle. In the kicking department Jim Short will handle the kick-offs and the pblnt after touchdown attempts while Larry Brown and Tom Collison will do the punting. Fast Backs "' The four probable starters in the backfield, Co-captain Ray Eischeid, Bob Heller, Bob Rettenmaier and Jerry Collison should .allow the Knights speed in the backfield, one of the weak spots in previous years. All can run the 100 yard dash in the vicinity of :11 with Eischeid being timed in 10.3. Aside from the usual bumps and bruises the; Knights have had no injuries. No contact, is scheduled for this week so Kuemper should be at full strength for the journey to Des Moines with Dowling this Friday. . KTJESETOR KNIGHTS VARSITY HOSTK& 1081 Name: ' Or. Po». wt. Bock, Larry* T 206 Boyer, Joe ..13 ~ Brown, Larry ,., , • 10 BUdfllh, Everett -.10 Collison, Jerry** — 13 CoUliofi, T. (Co-Capt)*« 12 Conwy;: Francis ;—10 DpleMtl, John —ai EJioheld, R. (Co-Capt)* 11 Hannasch, George irlei Bill ; from dale barton's , KEYBOARD MllwavMe flounders on Heartbreak Hill ANGLO-NORTHERN SEC U RIT I I I ioiEMffite si. - rewMTO, mm. J..- . JMplw «-Tt4* -r—. E E •T B G G 150 162 165 167 160 154 Haider, Charles lnricns, Hellerr /'Bob ...11 -.11 -11 -12 G. 160 " 15? Hermsea. John Irlbick; Harold Kann*. Marvin Kanne, Roger Lenz, Maurice Melners, Bob . Mosman, Don Muhlbauer, Gene MUhlbauer, Ron Neu. Ken .....^ 12 pottebaum, Gerry 11 Rettenmaier. Bob* ——12 Sanders, Bob —11 Scharfenkamp, Roy 10 Schleisman, Tom 10 Short, Jim** es, Robert* -12 Veritelcher, Darrell .12 Wenck, Dale 10 Wlttrock, Mike 11 WJederhold, Dick 11 Wlederhold, Don" 12 •Indicates letters won. B T B E T G G E E T B B T T B E G C E G T B B C G 200 150 181 145 150 240 121 138 141 154 180 130 132 165 138 155 161 161 164 194 155 156 166 133 195 132 : Brtker'DMltrt' Attn, of OntwW IM, Sawrittes A Sxchens*- Coaa* Jackass penguins of the Falkland Islands earn their name by their doleful braying. Texas has 168,732,160 acres of surface soil, 141,337,744 acres of it In farms and ranches. ++9 *4+*******4<4 H CONFERENCE NOTES: Disclaimers were the order of the day at the Midwest Conference meeting in Denison on Saturday. Not a single football coach from the six schools competing for the conference championship this fall would even intimate his club had a chance to win the title. Football coaches are notoriously famous for shedding crocodile tears and waving crying towels and this year is no exception. Ray Byrnes, the new head mentor at defending champion Jefferson, got right into the act with the justifiable reasoning about losing a lot of regulars from last year's club. He took advantage of that opening to point out thai the current crop of Jefferson gridders are green and untried, etc. Sac City's Bob Hanson remembers what happened a year ago when his young club didn't jell as quickly as some figured it would. So in spite of size, agility, fair speed, experience and a few more desirable* attributes, he disclaimed any "Chance of winning the crown. Carroll fans well remember the young Cyclone unleashed at Harlan a year ago, but "Swede" Johnson's memory isn't that long. His club is still green and depleted in strength in depth, he says, find so on. Max Liggett started the rebuilding process at Denison last year and his Mbnarchs whipped the Tigers in the homecoming game here last fall. He has lost the big guns, but the rebuilding process continues. However, Liggett is like the others and shys away from claiming any victories. /> At Ida Grove a long and painstaking rebuilding job has been under way 3 under direction of Lou Bohnsack. The Ida Grove club showed great improvement at the end of the season, but in the words of the coach they still have too far to go. Carroll's Arnold "Bud" Paulsen was shell-shocked again this fall l/by pre-season injuries. He again us faced with the necessity of revamping his offensive and defensive units before the first whistle sounds — but as before, he doesn't concede a thing. * * * NEW OFFICERS: Supt. Kenneth Koch of Denison was elected to replace W. Paul Forney of Carroll as president of the Midwest Conference for the current school year. * * * GOLF WINNERS: Highlight of the conference meeting was the golf tournament. Max i Liggett took the 18-hofe crown with a score "of" 83 w"hiie Supt. Forney won the nine-hole More Sports: Page 11 Lead Melts When Staff Fails in Test By JOE REICHLER The Associated Press The pitching mound, where Milwaukee lost the National League fiennant during the closing weeks last year, once again has become "heartbreak hill" for Braves' Manager Fred Haney. Their first-place margin over St. Louis reduced to SVi games—lowest since Aug. 11 — by Sunday's 5-3 loss to Chicago, the Braves face the last three weeks with only one reliable pitcher, 36-year- old Warren Spahn. The other members 6f the once formidable Big Four — Lew Burdette, Bob Buhl and Gene Conley — are either ailing or failing. The New York Yankees, also plagued by an acute pitching shortage, got good relief pitching by Bobby Shantz and defeated Washington 5-2 to increase their first-place lead to 5 games over Chicago in the American League. The White Sox, who now trail by four games in the important lost column, dropped a 13-inning 3-2 decision to.Kansas City. Overcome Deficit The Cardinals overcame a 3-0 deficit with two runs each in the eighth and ninth innings to defeat Cincinnati 4-3. Gibson Glad Now She Stayed Away From Army Corps By ED CORRIGAN FOREST HILLS, N.Y OB Three short years ago, Althea Gibson was so discouraged that she was ready to give up tennis and join the Women's s Army Corps. Today the angular Harlem girl rules as undisputed queen of the courts, the first Negro ever to win a national championship. "I was ready to chunk it all in those days," Miss Gibsor. said. "I was mixed up and seemed to be getting nowhere in the garne. Now, of course I'm glad I didn't join the WACs." She should be. Sunday, on the ! polished center court of the West Side Tennis Club, she gave a superb exhibition of craftsmanship to defeat Louise Brough 6-3, 6-2 in the final. The victory culminated a dream of seven years for Miss Gibson. While Althea's triumph was ex 49ers and Green Bay Pace Pro Grid Teams By The Associated Press San Francisco's 49ers and Green Bay's Packers are the only teams with unblemished exhibition records in the National Football League but Chicago's big bad Bears have started to rumble. The Bears, beaten by the New York Giants in last fall's playoff, sprang loose a rookie halfback named Willie Galimore^ Sunday and dealt the Philadelphia Eagles their fifth straight setback, 24-14. It was one of the five games played over the weekend. Fourth Straight In Saturday's games, the 49ers and Packers each won their fourth straight with San Francisco defeating the winless Chicago Cardinals, 27-21, and Green Bay downing the Giants, 13-10. On Sunday, the Pittsburgh Steelers made their record 2-2 by turning back the Detroit Lions 20-14 and the Washington Redskins won their first in four with a 24-14 victory over the „..,.J ,L„ „_„,,]. „f „__'. 1UIU Willi a 41-11 HLHJi; UVH Hit peeled, the result of the me , n s Baltimore' Colts. The Giants' de. n V,S,0 H n /M Ia A dl f nCt SU ^ nSe Jfeat was the champions' second. Unseeded Mai Anderson whipped • K his Australian teammate Ashley Cooper 10-8. 7-5, 6-4 in the second all-Australian final in two years, Cooper, the champion of Australia, was seeded No. 1, but he never was in the match against , the skinny Anderson. It was the The New YorK Giants defeated i first time in the memory of vet- They have won three Long Runs Galimore, a 190 pounder from third-place Brooklyn 3-2. Philadelphia and Pittsburgh split, the Phillies winning 7-4 and the Pirates 6-2. Detroit triumphed over Cleveland 3-1 and Boston, behind the three-hit pitching of Mike Fornieles, shut out Baltimore 2-0. Milwaukee has played 25 games since Aug. 13, the day Burdette pitched what was then the seventh consecutive complete game by a Brave pitcher. Only seven times since then has a Milwaukee pitcher gone the route. Spahn was that pitcher on five occasions. Last September the same Big Four completed only 7 of 26 starts. Conley Failed It was Conley who failed Sunday although relief pitcher Ernie Johnson took the defeat. Big Gene, who hasn't won since Aug. eran officials that an unseeded player has won this coveted title. won his 13th game against 11 defeats. Couldn't Sacrifice Unsuccessful sacrifice bunts helped the Cards score the tying and winning runs in the ninth. Cin -j cinnati starter Joe Nuxhall held a 3-2 lead when Del Ennis dpened the Cards' ninth with a walk. Ken Boyer, after bunting foul, swung away and singled. Wally Moon fouled off two attempted sacrifice bunts, then singled to score pinch runner Herm Wehmejer. Alvin Dark drove in Boyer with the winning run. Larry Jackson, in relief of Vinegar Bend Mizell, won his 14th. Three of the Giants' five hits off loser Don Drysdale and Ed Roebuck accounted for all their Scuttled by Former Yank 11, failed to last the fourth inning K uns - Wllue Mavs °P ene d the when the Cubs increased their I fourth with a single. Ray Jablon- lead to 3-0. The Braves fought ! skl scored him with a triple and hack to tie the score at 3-3 in the j followed Willie home a minute ninth but four walks plus pinch i Iater wnen Hank Sauer Wasted his hitter Bob Will's single produced two Chicago runs in the 10th and paved the way for Milwaukee's fourth loss in its last five games. Dale Long paced the Cubs' 10- hit attack with a double, two singles, a walk and two runs batted in. Dick Drott who replaced starter Moe Drabowsky in the ninth, Have Family Fun, Sports Car Fun lii the Economical SILVER HAWK V-8 L" * This unique automobile combines run for the family with the pleasure of driving a car with sports car feel and styling. The economical Silver Hawk V-8, companion car to the supercharged Golden Hawk; performs like a thoroughbred, corners with the readability of a sports car, and offers your passengers relaxed, comfortable travel in its THE SUPERCHARGED GOLDEN HAWK . ... the pace-setter in style and engineering. For the best car values ever *. • spacious, beautifully appointed interior. And, the Silver Hawk actually costs less than many low priced cars'. Yet, it offers more driving fun and more distinctive, handsome styling for the money. See for yourself! Test drive a Silver Hawk V-8 or the Six—-at your Studebajker- Packard dealer—today! CORPORATION / 25th home run. Curt Barclay won his ninth. Rip Repulski's three hits — a home run, triple and single — accounted for four Philadelphia runs in the first game, won by the Phillies with a four-run rally in j hurling an eight-hitter in his first start of the season, gave the Pirates a split. A four-run spree routed Philly starter Warren Hacker in the third. Young Jerry Lumpe was the big noise in the Yankees' victory over Washington. The rookie third baseman singled and tripled and scored two runs to help Tom Sturdivant gain hjs 14th triumph. Four ex-Yankees joined to lead the Athletics to their 13-inning triumph over the White Sox. Lou Skizas opened the 13th with a walk, raced tb third on Billy Martin's single and scored the winning run on Woody Held's sacrifice fly. Jack Urban went all the way for Kansas City, limiting the Sox to five hits. The rookie right­ hander pitched nine consecutive hitless innings, between the fourth and 13th. Charlie Maxwell collected three hits and Dave Philley scored two runs in Detroit's triumph over Cleveland. Billy Hoeft hurled a seven hitter. Gene Woodling's eighth-inning homer deprived him of a shutout. CARROLL MOTOR COMPANY ^ffW YOUR STUDMAKIR.PACKARD PlAUi* •.™'.V™, WlltUm Will* MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll Iowa John Vonderheiden Moving Agent* for North American van Line*, Inc. By JOE MOOSHIL CHICAGO WP> — Ex-New York Yankees aren't hard to find in the Kansas City lineup, but any way one looks at it a former Yankee shut the door on the Chicago White Sox pennant hopes Sunday. Jack Urban, a 29-year-old«rookie twirled the A's to a 3-2 victory over the Chicago White Sox which placed the hose 5 l fe games behind the New York Yankees who have only 16 more to play. Urban, who jokingly calls himself the "oldest rookie to break in the big leagues in years " was a thrown in completing New York's big deal with Kansas City which saw Athletic starts Art Ditmar and Bobby Shantz move up with the perennial champions Shipped to Denver "After we made the deal," said Manager Harry Craft, "The Yanks owed us "one minor league player. Before the season opened, they sent us Urban and we shipped him out to Denver. We recalled him around the middle of May and have never been sorry since. Urban yielded only five hits — three in the first inning — in posting his fifth triumph against three losses. After a one-out single to Minnie Minoso in the fourth, Urban held the Sox hitless until relief pitcher Dixie Howell tripled with two out in the 13th after the A's had gone ahead, 3-2. Three-Base Error Actually, the Omaha, Neb., native pitched nine and one-third innings of hitless ball and would have won the game sooner had it not been for a three-base error by outfielder Lou Skizas enabling the Sox to tie the score in the eighth after the A's had taken a 2-1 lead on one of Urban's three hits. Al Lopez. Chicago's calm manager said "He pitched a great game, but we're still in this race. Anything can happen," added Lopez hopefully. Outside of Skizas' 18th homer of the year, both Kansas City runs were a bit tainted. Urban's single with two out scored Billy Hunter from first only because Larry Doby lost the ball in the sun. Skizas walked in the 13th and moved to third when Billy Martin's drive hit Jim Rivera's glove and dropped for a single. Woody Held then lifted a sacrifice fly to score the winning run. "It's tough to lose them that way." said Lopez, "but we haven't quit yet. We'll fight them all the way down the wire." Florida A&M, reeled off touchdown runs of 74^ and 100 yards as the Bears made their exhibition record two victories, one defeat and a tie. He opened the scoring with a 74-yard sprint. Then he took the kickoff and stepped off the length of the gridiron. Y. A. Tittle, veteran quarterback, again engineered the 49ers attack. Passes to Clyde Conner and R. C. (Overdrive) Owens ac* counted for two touchdowns and Gene Babb plunged for the other two. The big play in the Cards' attack was a 37-yard payoff aerial from Lamar McHan to Gem Nagler. . Vital Field Goals Two field goals by Fred Cone, from 17 and 30 yards out, gave the Packers their advantage over the Giants. The champions counted 10 points in the first period but' could do nothing thereafter. Don Chandler missed a 38-yard field goal attempt in the last two minutes as the Giants battled to square the score. The Redskins rolled up three touchdowns before Colt quarterback John Unitas passing made the score somewhat closer. The first Redskins TD came when Norb Hecker intercepted . a pass on the Baltimore 47, raced to the 25 where he lateralled to Tom Braatz, who scored. Joe Scudero scampered 40 yards for the second. Coach Buddy Parker, in .full charge of Pittsburgh for the first time since taking over a month ago, saw the Steelers turn on his old club with a great display of defensive strength after taking a 20-7 lead going into the final period. Dick Hughes returned a punt 86 yards for a Steelers' touchdown early in the third period. TODAY'S BASEBALL By The Associated Presi AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. 87 51 .630 — 80 55 .593 5tt 74 62 .541 12 69 67 .507 17 66 70 ..485 20 65 71 ' .478 21 52 84 .382 34 51 84 .378 Wh New York _ Chicago Boston Detroit Cleveland _ Baltimore _ Washington Kansas City Monday Schedule No games scheduled Sunday Schedule New York 5, Washington i Detroit 3, Cleveland 1 Boston 2, Baltimore 0 Kansas City 3, Chicago 2 (13 innings) Saturday Resujti New York 4, Washington 1 Boston 4, Baltimore 3 Chicago 8 Kansas City 2 Cleveland 5, Detroit 4 Tuesday Schedule Kansas City at Baltimore fN) Detroit at Washington (N) Cleveland at New York (N) Chicago at Boston (N) NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. Open To Ulrich; Goetz Bows OKOBOJI tfV-Wally. Ulrich, 34 year-old Austin, Minn., profession* al, rallied to win the Iowa Open golf title here Sunday, defeating Bob Goetz of Stillwater, Okla., In a sudden-death playoff. The two finished-in a tie at 213 at the end of the 54-hole race after Ulrich fired a two-under-par 69 and Goetz slipped to a 74 on his final round. Ulrich, a former Carleton College star, matched psr on the play-off hole as Goetz, an dkla- home State University product making his pro debut, took a bogey five. Brown Third Joe Brown, Des Moines, who was tourney medalist, claimed third money with his 214 total. He was followed by professionals Jim Riggins of Charlotte. N.C, Labron Harris of Stillwater, Okla., Jack Jones of Waterloo and Ray Goodell of Mission, Kan., last year's winner. John -Eymann of Forest City took top place in the amateur division with a 220 followed by ( Jack Webb of Atlantic with 221. Low Amateurs John Liechty, State University of Iowa golfer and Jim Rasley, a Des Moines banker, finished in a tie for third low amateur with 222s. Wally Ulrich, Austin, Minn., 74-70-69-213. Bob Goetz, Stillwater, Okla., 73-66-74—213. Joe Brown, Des Moines 63-72-74—214; L. Harris, Stillwater, Okla., 70-75-73—218. Jack Jones, Waterloo 72-70-78—220. Ray Goodell, Mission, Kan.,' 71-74-75-220. John Eymann, Forest City 77-58-75—220. Leon Pounder, Omaha, Neb., 71-73-77—22L Jack Webb, Taltnic 72-76-73—221. Don Palmar, Dubuque 74-75-73 —222. Jim Rasley, Des Moines 75-74-73 —222 John Liechty, Iowa City 77-68-77 -222. Milwaukee St.* Louis , Brooklyn _ Cincinnati 83 53 78 59 77 61 70 68 .610 — .569 5V4 .558 7 507 14 Weight of a bale of cotton is 500 pounds in the United States, but this weight varies in other countries. The wool from Angora rabbits is harvested every 10 to 12 months. Average rainfall in Texas ranges from more than 55 inches in the extreme east to less than 10 inches in the west. "Nora wai forever Imagining prowler*—until I finally ordered a back yard light with a loan from Community Loan Servicer t Mr. A.P.W, ThielKlns hat brightened a lot of ittua- tlotu for roe by lending me h*ndy eaih whenever I've wanted it, ' COMMUNITY LOAN SERVICE A.P.W. Thlelklng, Owrwr • LOANS-FINANCING-INSURANCi Carroll Phone 3693 9 Oonison Phone 465. Philadelphia 70 69 .504 14^ New York 67 74 .475 18^ Pittsburgh 54 84 .391 30 Chicago 52 83 .385 30% Monday Schedule No games scheduled Sunday Results New York 3, Brooklyn 2 Philadelphia 7-2, Pittsburgh 4-6 St. Louis 4, Cincinnati 3 Chicago 5, Milwaukee 3 (10 innings) Saturday Results Brooklyn 5, New York 4 St. Louis 7, Cincinnati 4 Pittsburgh 6, Philadelphia 3 Milwaukee 7, Chicago 2 Tuesday Schedule * Brooklyn at Chicago New York at Cincinnati (N) Pittsburgh at Milwaukee <N) Philadelphia at St. Louis (N> The U.S. federal government holds nearly 60,000,000 acres of land in trust for American Indians, according to the Encyclopedia Britannica. Big Ten Names Loop Examiner CHICAGO W — K. L. "Tug- Wilson, commissioner of the Big Ten Conference, today announced the appointment of John D. Dewey as conference examiner. The-position-was created by Big Ten faculty representatives at a meeting last May. The examiner will make regular visits to Big Ten schools and examine their financial aid practices and conformity with Big Ten regulation governing financial aid to athletes. His reports on any deviation* from conference regulations will be the basis of disciplinary action to be instituted by the commissioner. Wilson described the functions of the new office as that of a "visiting auditor." (Advertisement) People 50 to 80 Tear Out This Ad . . . and mail it today to find out how you can still apply for a $1,000 life insurance policy to help take care of final expenses without burdening your family. .You handle the entire transaction by mail with OLD AMER- 'CAN of KANSAS CITY. No obligation. No one will call on youl Write today, simply giving -our name, address and age. lail to Old American Ins. Co., ; West 9th, Dept. L914B, Kansas Hty, Missouri. IN PERSON ARTHUR GODFREY with his Champion Palomino, u Goldie>" AK-SAR-BEN WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP RODEO ao THRU scrr. ate NO ADVANCE IN PRICfS •OX SIATS $3,50 tltttVID If ATS $2.S0, $1.«©,. ijlj© STANDING ROOM $1.40 * WORLD'S LARGEST 4 -H BEEP SHOW • CHAMPIONSHIP COWBOY EVENTS m*rt ffc MNM', MM * o*HW MMV MM AK SAR-BEM COLISEUM, OMAHA

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