Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 18, 1957 · Page 2
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 18, 1957
Page 2
Start Free Trial

Page 2 article text (OCR)

Hatchet Men Aaron and Ad l cock Lead ' Braves PosfG/a/lfl Purdue Will Miss Dawson And Targets (Following is another In a series oh Big Ten football prospects by Jerry Liska,' Midwest AP sports editor, on a plane tour of conference camp's) By JERRY LISKA LA FAYETTE, Ind. (JV-DespUe the graduation of quarterback X.en Dawson,, first Big Ten player ever to lead the conference three straight seasons in passing and total offense, Purdue 's Boilermakers' are far from downcast this season. Williams Closes Ir, on Bat Crown As Pinch Hitter BOSTON WV-Boston'i 'Ted Williams, back in uniform despite lingering effects of a heavy chest cold, was a step closer today to becoming the oldest -batting champion in the history of modern baseball. The 59-year-old slugger belted a pinch homer in his first, appearance since Sept. 1 Tuesday night to help lift the Red Sbx to a 9-8 victory over the Kansas City Athletics. Ted's- 34th homer, a 400-foot. from dale barton's »+l I III I lit HMMI III 11111 H 111111 Mi *|i|i|»| |nfl TOO THIN: When Carroll High's, freshman- sophomore football team entertained Lake City here Tuesday night, the varsity ranks were depleted to such an extent that the Tigers were barely able to .hold a practice session. The Tigers were defeated. 26-13, by the pledgling Eagles. ^ ; There were 13. varsity football players on the practice field after 18 had been taken into the brief smash into the right field seats, i [ n f. r ° om for a pre-game chalk talk by Colburn CoUinge, the freshman-sophomore coach. When head coach "Bud" Paulsen and assistant coach Paul boosted his average -to .377 for Jack Mollenkopf, m his second ; a commanding ll-point lead over head coaching season at Purdue, j Mickey Mantle of New York for says the Boilermakers could have the American League batting title., ,„«,,.,, » c „p <=vi. D ouu ivo^ ^ a'better record than la9t year I Honus Wagner, a member ofthe'Bruns assembled the remaining j a f ew seasoned players would be <uwuk o.. " -D,M.«iii*'» ™».lt.-ii -» "— »<-- -<->--* — : 1 -- " quite noticeable. ' "The boys played a marvelous game against Dowling in that first defense. While 23 players were battling in the practice plays, over a dozen were anxiously awaiting developments along the sideline. While all this was going on in the 1 varsity sector, Tom Ryaff, the freshman - sophomore coach, had so many candidates working on different aspects that it was difficult for hirn to oversee each group. * * * INJURIES: Despite the presence of what seems like a wealth of material, Coach Garbier is fearful of injuries. His reasoning is very sound. The Knights are a "green" team in many respects and the loss of to win a major league batting; were forced to concentrate on sig- championship. ..He led the Nation-; nal drills, timing, kicking drills ^ o o _ al League with a .334 mark when 1 and individual attention to furtda-i half and we reallv had them wor he was 37 in 1911. j mentals. It was impossible to hold > r led," Coach Garbier said. an adequate session wherein the, "But we made some defensive team would run plays against the mistakes and that cost us the son 'touch* on handoffs and pitch-! anticipated Tama defense and'game," he continued, outs." Purdue also lost Dawson's:wherein the Carroll defense would; Kuemper fans are hoping Tom favorite target, 6 feet, 6 Lamar be geared to slop the Tama single, Collison, co-captain who was in- Lundy and' Bob Khoenle, both wing offense. Ijured in a freak hunting accident, The scene at the Carroll prac-jwill be out of the hospital and tice field was in sharp contrast fo j back with the squad in time for On Purdue's credit side are co-ithat across town on the. Kuemper j the game with LeMars (Gehlen) captains Mel Dillard, fullback I field. Coach Steve Garbier and as- here at 7:30 p.m. Sunday. Even if ends. Dillard Returns "with the breaks." Purdue's over-l H ajf 0 f~ Fame, is the oldest ever varsitv plavers on the field, they all mark in 1956 was 3-4 -2 with 1-4-2 in the Big Ten for a seventh- place tie with Illinois. ^ "I think we were better a year ago at this time,-but I don't know why," said Mollenkopf. "This is not a big squad, but I think it's a solid squad. I honestly do." „ Former Greats Purdue has had a great line of passers, like Bob De Moss, Dale Samuels and Dawson, but Mollenkopf insists the Boilermakers are not essentially a passing team. •This was in answer to a question whether the Boilermakers would pass as much this year as last. "Passing is only about 27 per cent of our T-formation offense," he r sald,, "Sure, we'll pass at least feat rnuch. .this year." _ ,. Dawson's quarterback job will go to either Bob Spoo, who played some 62 minutes last fall, .or sophomore Ross Fichtner. "• Fair Passers Spoo can't pass like Dawson but probably will start at first because of experience. Mollenkopf predicts Fichtner will become a good quarterback. "He can pass adequately--and is the same type Kenny .Ploen (Iowa) and Earl Morrall (Michigan State) were *a fine ball handler and­ ner." ... "Well ;miss more than Dawson's •passing," the coach continued. "We'll also miss the Daw- Retain Edge As St. Louis Chills Bums Lane Credits Desire as Spur for Pennant Drive MOVING Local and Notion Wide Storage) — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2611 •• "Carroll, Iowa "~ Johii Vonderheiden • ~ Moving Agantt for 1 North Amerleen Van Lino*, Ine. who led the Big Ten in rushing! S i s tant coach Lou Galetich had he is not up to par, physically, his last fall and ranked sixth national- i f u u t ea ms on the field in a long j presence on the bench will consti ly, and Nell Habig, center and ; drill on single wing offense and on'tute a morale booster exceptional linebacker; and two ^ bruising _ veteran .tackles, Nick Mumley. 268, and Wayne Farmer, 235. Farmer, however, will miss the Notre Dame* opener Sept. 28 because of -an operation on his back for a "cyst.- • Also among 13 returning lettermen are ,t Erich Barnes, shifted from halfback to replace Lundy at end: Tommy Fletcher, starter at left half: Kenny Mikes, a good defensive halfback; Ron Sabal, shifted from tackle to guard; Frank Hoffman, tackle; John Jardine, guard; and Tom Franck- hauser and John Crowl. who will alternate at the other end. 'Good First Team "We have a good first team by Purdue..standards," said Mollenkopf,. "but. we'll have to get the second team into considerable action so we can stand up in Big Ten "competition." The second team includes six sophomores, while nine are on the third ; feam. By ALLAN MERRITT ST. LOUIS Ufi - "A hungry team." That is wnat General Manager Frank Lane thinks of his St. Louis Cardinals in their stretch run for the first Red Bird pennant since 1946. "If we do win the pennant," Lane said Tuesday night. "It will be because we are a hungry team." _. ' . Great Desire "Great desire has put *us "where we are." • The Cards are three r games back of first-place Milwaukee, a team Lane says has more talent than St. Louis., Tuesday night's 12-5 Cardinal i triumph over Brooklyn sounds Mollenkopf thinks Minnesota has I easy. But in the seventh inning a schedule advantage in the title] the Cards were losing 5-3. The run, but ranks Michigan State and Michigan close behind with Ohio State'a "strong dark horse." -He" thinks defending champion Iowa will - suffer from loss quarterback Ploen. Haney 'Scared', So He Gave Ad cock Hit Sign .-.Cotton.culture is thought to have originated in India about 1500 B.C Busch Stadium scoreboard keeper added to their woes by posting Milwaukee's 3-1 victory over New York, A defeat would have put of | the Cards four, behind with ten games to go — a heavyweight chore. • Reacted Violently The Cards reacted violently with a seven-run outburst. Field Manager Fred Hutchinson relaxed in his dressing room after! the game and said: - j "They've got a good feeling. We've got good momentum and we've gbt to keep it. We can't wait on anybody else to beat Milwaukee. We play them three games so we've got to beat them." Lane doffed his hat to Milwaukee Manager Fred Haney and said. he deserved a lot of credit for the patchwork job he did when regulars Johnny Logan, Billy Bruton and Joe Adcock were injured. Braves Are Deeper "The Braves are much deeper than the Cardinals," Lane said, "except for Stan Musial, Al Dark and Del Ennis most of the Cardinals are comparative youngsters who had few talking points when their contracts came up for discussion in past years. "I hope all 25 Cardinals come to me next year thinking they have a reason for an increase in pay." . - .'• The New FalI Look in _ SPORT COATS The ivy League Crowd Is Going to Have a Field Day with the new, red-hot; v Navy blue all-wool flannel Blazer Coat for Fall, 1958, featured at ANDY BALK'S. TODAY'S BASEBALL By The Associated Press AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pet. G.B. New York 92 53 .634 — Chicago 84 58 .582 6V4 Boston 77 67 .535 14% Detroit 72 68 .521 16% 1 Baltimore 70 73 .490 21 Cleveland 69 74 .483 22 -Washington 54 89 .378 37 Kansas City , 52 90 .366 -38V4 Wednesday Schedule Detroit at New York Kansas City at Boston Chicago at Baltimore (NV- Cleveland at Washington (N) Tuesday Results New York 7, Detroit 1 Baltimore 7, Chicago 5 (10 innings) Boston 9, Kansas City 8 Cleveland 7, Washington 3 Thursday Schedule Chicago at Washington (if date open If. Only game scheduled NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet. .G.B Milwaukee — St. Louis J Brooklyn Cincinnati This number has •verythlrm. .... those silver buttons the campus-owellers are wild about . . , • . • those fashionable raited lap teems overall . , , • • . the smart hook vent. . • . . . the authoritative Ivy styling. Sixes 36 to 44 $• Regular, Shorts, Longs 87 57 84 60 80 66 75 69 72# 74 68 79 57 87 .604 .583 .548 .521 .493 .463 .396 .395 Philadelphia New York .... Chicago Pittsburgh 58 Wednesday Schedule Philadelphia at Chicago New York at Milwaukee <N> Brooklyn at St. Louis (N) Pittsburgh at Cincinnati (N) Tuesday Results Chicago 7, Philadelphia 1 Milwaukee 3, New York 1 St, Louis 12, Brooklyn 5 'Cincinnati 9, Pittsburgh 5 Thursday Schedule ! tyo games scheduled 3 8 12 16 20% 30 30% By ED WILKS The Associated Press Jarrin' Joe Adcock and Ham- merin' Hank Aaron, Milwaukee's top hatchet men, are back in business and the Braves are breathing easy again. It was Aaron and Adcock who homered home all the runs and split six of Milwaukee's nine hits in a 3-1' victory over flie New York Giants Tuesday night—giving the Braves two in a row for the flrst'time in two weeks and re­ taining'their three-game National League lead with 10 to go. It was a neat and necessary job since second-place St.Louls stayed with It, rallying for seven runs in the seventh that crushed Brooklyn 12-5. The third-place Brooks, champs for two years, now are virtually out of it, trailing by eight with eight to play. Magic'Number Now 8 Any combination, of eight Milwaukee victories and St/Louis de feats wraps up the Braves' first pennant since 1948. 1 The American League champ is now a certainty (surprise!) with the New York Yankees holding a 6%-game lead with nine to play after beating Detroit 7-1 while Baltimore rocked Chicago's, sec ond-place White Sox 7-5 in 10 innings. The Yankees' magic num ber is five with the White Sox having 12 games remaining. So "much for the, pennant races. The batting battles look like this: ..Williams Ahead In the AL; ailing Ted Williams added a point for .377 with a pinchhit home run that triggered Boston's 9-8 victory over Kansas City. Yankee Mickey Mantle, 0-for 3, lost three points for a .366 average. In the NL, Cardinal Stan Musial was l-for-2 and stayed put at .342 while Willie Mays of the Giants was"' l-for-4, lost a point and slipped to .338. Cleveland defeated Washington 7-3 in the other AL game. Cincinnati bagged Pittsburgh 9-5 and dropped the Pirates into the cellar as the Chicago Cubs moved out with a 7-1 decision over Philadelphia in-the other NL action. .Aaron Was Great Tuesday night Aaron was 3-for-4, doubling ahead of Adcock's second-inning home run and swatting his 41st homer in the eighth. Right-hander Bob Trowbridge! spun a five-hitter, all singles, and walked«none ior a 7-5 record. Rookie Xurt Barclay (9-8) lost it. The Cards- smacked 12 hits, but needed only four of them in the big seventh when two walks, a sacrifice ( fly- and one of three Dodger errors helped overhaul a 5-3 Brook lead. Reliever Ed Roebuck walked the lead run across and Irv Noren then socked a three run pinch triple that guaranteed a 15th victory for Card ace Larry Jackson, . Cookie southpaw Danny Mc- Devifct' was the loser. Bobby Shantz, winless for a month, tossed a four-hitter for an 11-5 record. The stubby southpaw lined a two-run single that closed a big six-run eighth, which Hank Bauer opened against loser Billy Hoeft (8-11) with his 18th home run. Pierce Beaten Again The Orioles, : three-hit and trailing 5.-1, junked Billy Pierce's second bid for his.20th victory with four runs-in the eighth, then beat rookie Barry Latman on Bob Nieman's two-run homer in the 10th. Billy Loes won his 12th in relief. Williams' 34th homer was a 400- foot; job. that; led off a two-run eighth in his fir,st appearance since Sept. 1. That tied it and the Red Sox then nailed it with Billy Klaus' RBI single. Murray Wall (3-0) was the winner with Tom Morgan the loser, both in relief. "Ray Narleski won his 11th for the' Tribe, blanking the Nats for seyen. Russ Nixon's three-run homer gave him a quick lead. in the ., second against Camilo Pascual. who lost his 15th. Home runs by Bob Thurman and George Crowe fired a five-run sixth that did it for the Redlegs handing Bob Friend his 18th defeat. Joe Nuxhall won with relief help. Ernie ' Banks, Bobby Morgan and rookie right-hander Moe Dra- bowsky hpmered for the Cubs. Rookie Jack Sanford lost his eighth. ' .. By CHUCK CAPALDO MILWAUKEE (Jft-Fred Haney, round, flush-faced manager of the National League paeesettlng Milwaukee Braves, sized up the little group of writers before him Tuesday night and said, "I was playing scared baseball, that's all." Then he laughed, enjoying himself immensely, because he and his listeners knew the little Irishman was poking fun at his reputation as a conservative manager. Haney referred to the "hit" sign he flashed big Joe Adcock on a 3 and 0 pitch in the second inning of the Braves* game with the Giants. Hank Aaron' was on second at the time, with the first of his two doubles. Parked Cripple Adcock parked Curt Barclay's •'cripple" pitch in the left centerfield bleachers for a 2-0 lead'the Braves never relinquished. The final score was 3*1. It was Milwaukee's second stright vie tory after losing 8 out of 11 since Sept. .4. The decision enabled the Braves to retain their three-game lead oyer the runnerup Cardsen who also won. . • "I was afraid he wouldn't hit the 3-1 pitch," said Haney. "You know me. I'm , conservative." Seldom Get Chance As a matter of fact, the Braves seldom get a chance to swing on a three-ball and no-strike count because he doesn't give the green light often. •-. Adcock, back as a regular after being out of action from June 23 to Sept. 5 with a broken leg, and Eddie Mathews are about the only players who get the sign from Haney. Haney had Warren Spahn, his lefthanded ace, warming up in the bullpen in the ninth with a 3-1 lead. Shoot the Works Asked about this, Haney said, "We've got to shoot the works, | don't we? They had a man on. If they had come in with a left- handed pinchhitter, I would have brought Spahn in." The little skipper then said Cautiously, "We got nine hits tonight. Aaron and Adcock each got three. Maybe that's a sign we've begun to snap out of the hit slump a bit." Times Herald,. Carroll, la, Wednesday; Sept. 18, 1957 Sport Coats to Add Pleasure To Your Hours of Leisure Variety, is the spice of our new fall collection of sport coats. Choose from a huge selection of textures, patterns and colors . . . all designed Co take you out of this work- a-day'World ... in style. Come, view our stunning collection, o^ ne^w-season pace-setters. A coulometer is an instrument for, measuring the'amount of,..electricity passing through a circuit, At various times in history counterfeiting has, been punishable by 4path Sizes 36 to 46 Regulars, Shorts, Longs $29.50';,? Get Corn Bucks Here ''Jiilk . Open Friday 'and Saturday Mights MIXED STAG For Elks and Their todies Thursday, Sept 19 Smorgasbord Dinner 7:00 p. m. - $1,25 Per Person Special fnhtrtalnmen't Before an4 After Dinner Akins Gets Chance To Bolster His Bid ATLANTIC CITY, N.J. UP) Veteran Virgil Akins, who has been clamoring for a welterweight title shot for close to five years, gets a chance to bolster his bid tonight when he faces hustling Gil Turner at the Auditorium. The 29-year-old St. Louis contender, ranked second by Ring Magazine and third by the NBA, is an 8-5 favorite to beat the 26- year old Turner in the television 10-rounder. Turner, a 152-pound Philadelphian, is ranked No.8 among the welters by Ring and ninth among the middleweights by the NBA. He is in the awkward weight class, too heavy for the welters and too light for the middles. . Ordinarily beating a fellow who is yanked behind you doesn't appear to be the best way to gain stature. But Turner is such a crowd pleaser with his bang-bang, no letup style that anyone who beats him is a cinch to add plenty to his popularity. A veteran of 60 pro fights In a nine-year career, Akins has been a colorless performer although a good one. His record is 43-16-1, including 23 knockouts. Gil's record is • 44-15-1, including 35 kayoes. A ABC will telecast, at 10 p.m.. EDT. JUNIOR AUXILIARY MEBiTS •< Timet Herald Mew* StrvlM) WESTSIDE — The junior auxiliary held a regular meeting Mori- day afternoon in .the Legion Auxiliary Club rooms. Loa Dawn Frank, president, presided, assisted .by the secretary, Mary Lou Noack. Mrs. Frederick 'Mumm, junior chairman was also present. Refreshments were served by Mrs. DIE. Benton Jr. and Connie Jean Benton. 1 Dancing FRIDAY SEPT. 20 Appreciation Da tice Admission 50e Don Koenen and His Dixielonders Last ,Pan«t ?f (ftj§ Season DON'T M|SS IT! A-LHAM OR A ""«• WIN l.. >\ | % to Keep Brooks In New York By ED CORRIGAN NEW YORK (iB-Amid a welter of .speculation, Mayor Robert" Wagner, -Dodgers': -President Walter O'Malley and multimillionaire Nelson Rockefeller meet today .to discuss "new" proposals to keep the club in Brooklyn. All three, accompanied by theff legal advisers, were noncommit« tal, but this much was certain; 1. The meeting probably will determine whether the Dodgers move to 1 Los Angeles or stay in Brooklyn. 2. Rockefeller is the key man, the "angel", who has to take both the city and. O'Malley off the financial hook. Pressing Rockefeller One informed source said the" city was pressing Rockefeller to contribute an additional million dollars. Another report had the city, hoping that Rockefeller would make up the difference between' what O^Malley wants to pay and what Wagner wants for the proposed land in downtown Brooklyn for a new park. Only last week. Rockefeller revealed that he was in the midst of* negotiations designed to keep the Dodgers in Brooklyn and had offered to help defray the cost of refused. Wagner in Middle Wagner is caught in the middle. With the New York Giants already having announced they will move to San Francisco next year, his advisers fear political repercus* sibns if the Dodgers also move. On the other hand, if he can persuaxie-Rockefeller to. jack up his contribution, the city's, cost of the new stadium would decrease. Politically, the administration | x fears it may be leaving itself vulnerable to charges of using public funds for private business. GARY NADY . . . former Manning High School star, is a prime candidate for a starting left end spot on the Colorado University football squad. He is the only returning letterman at end and is rated as Colorado's best pass receiver this year. At Manning he earned three football letters, three basketball letters and two track monpgrams. He was chosen on the Coon - Valley. honor teams in football, basketball and baseball during his senior year in 1951-52. He is a senior political science major at Colorado and Is the son of X, C. Nady, Tipton, Iowa attorney. Coupe originally referred to a carraige with seats for two persons inside and a seat for the driver outside. Anthony Looks for KO Oyer Aged Moore LOS ANGELES (fl — Tony Anthony's, manager states with confidence" that his young challenger might stop the venerable light heavyweight champion Archie Moore with a single punch on Friday night. "He can hit and he can be*,* says Ernie Braca of the 22-yeaev old New Yorker. "He can taka a guy out in pne punch." Braca, however, appears to go along with the general feeling that the longer the bout progress* es. the better Anthony's chances. The fight is scheduled for IS rounds. "He's not going out thera to trade with the champion," 'tha manager said. "We know Moore is tough and can hit, so why play into his hands? "Tony will stay away and wait for openings in the later rounds.'! Corsica, an island 100 miles off the French coast, is famed as tha birthplace of Napoleon. ...... BE READY FOR THE WORLD SERIES with an New Swivel that "AIMS" to please! Th» Harding. "Totieh-Turn" iwlvtl ceniol* TV. Mqhopony orolnid, walnut grointd 01 llmtd sok aralnid (txtro fin. ih.i. J1T8I8 Strlti. It's LEAN, CLEAN, MIRROR-SHARP ie 263 iq. In. vl«wabl\orM ir Convenient "High-Sharp and-Eaiy" tuning •j( New Improved Balanced Fidelity PM Sound it New tuperieniltive taicode luntr - w 1 . 1 . " '-' ' ivn^^^mf^^^^^^^^^m^m Navf RCA Vlalor TV makes any r<56ra "roomier 0 1 Saves up to 36% floor space. See this new k|n<l of .TY,. today! Choose from many exciting new models I Free Antenna If you don't h'tv.a a tradarin .we wUi giv* you a free antenna. Stop in and See , OtheY New 1958 RCA Models'in Stock! USED SETS -SERVICE->ENTAL$ . HARRIS REPAIR

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page