Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 14, 1959 · Page 2
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September 14, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 14, 1959
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Page 2
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ANflLER TAKES OVER . . . Coc President Joseph E. McCabc. an who sneaked off to the river bank between sessions of a faculty avid angler and hunter, Wednesday offered a few fishing tips to conference also being held at the camp, talks with, from the left, a group of Coe's defending Midwest conference football champions. Robert Polachck, Park Ridge, 111,: Gary Smith, Sycamore, III.; Occasion was the final day of the Kohawks' football outing at and Richard Recvcr and Verlon Britt, both of Gllddcn. Camp W'apsie, YMCA camp near Cedar Rapids. Dr. McCabe, (left) MAJOR LEAGUES By The Associated Press American League Chicago Cleveland _ New York _ Detroit ._ Baltimore _ Boston Kansas City Washington W. 89 83 73 71 69 66 62 59 L. Pet. 55 .618 60 70 72 74 77 80 84 .580 .510 .497 .483 .462 .437 .413 Monday Games Cleveland at New York •Chicago at Boston Kansas City at Baltimore G.B. 15V 2 17Mi 1916 22 Ms 26 29% Detroit at Washington Tuesday's Schedule Chicago at New York Kansas City at Washington (2) Cleveland at Boston Detroit at Baltimore Sunday Results Chicago 3, Boston 1 New York 2-1, Cleveland 1-0 fist game, 11 innings) Kansas City 9-4, Baltimore 5-1 Ust game, 10 innings) Washington 5, Detroit 1 Saturday's Results Chicago 6, Baltimore 1 Cleveland 7, Washington Detroit 4, New York 0 Boston 4, Kansas City 3 National League W. L. Pet. G.B. San Francisco I.os Angeles Milwaukee Pittsburgh Cincinnati Chicago Si Louis Philadelphia Monday Cincinnati at Milwaukee at .563 .549 .549 .507 .486 80 62 78 64 78 64 73 71 70 74 68 74 65 79 60 84 's Games San Francisco Los Angeles .479 12 .451 16 .417 21 Only games scheduled Tuesday's Schedule Pittsburgh at Chicago Cincinnati at San Francisco Milwaukee at Los Angeles Philadelphia at St. Louis Sunday's Results San Francisco 1. Philadelphia 0 Cincinnati 3, Milwaukee 2 Pittsburgh 4, Los Angeles 3 Chicago 8. St. Louis 0 Saturday's Results San Francisco 9, Philadelphia 1 Milwaukee 4. Cincinnati 3 St. Louis 6, Chicago 4 Only games scheduled Tim#» Hot -aid CAII-OII I* Monday, Sept. 14, 195? 2 While Sox Widen Lead to 51 Games By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer On July 16, 1957. Billy Goodman hit a home run. Two years and i nearly two months—exactly 254 j games—went by before he hit an- 1 other. The homer Goodman hit two years ago came with a man on ; base and enabled Baltimore to: beat Chicago. The score was 3-1. The homer Goodman hit Sunday also came with a man on base.! This one enabled the White Sox to beat Boston. The score? 3-1. Billy's surprise blow, only his 18th in 12 big league seasons, probably was the most important hit he ever made. It enabled the White Sox to widen their first place lead to 5 Ms games over Cleveland and all but mathematically eliminate the Indians from pennant contention. The Indians lost a game and a half to the While Sox as they dropped both ends of a doubleheader to the New York Yankees 2-1 in 11 innings and 1-0. Chicago's magic number now is six. Washington whipped Detroit 5-1 and Kansas City swept a doublehead- cr from Baltimore 9-5 and 4-1. San Francisco's Giants boosted their National League lead to two games over Los Angeles and Milwaukee. defeating Philadelphia 1-0 ! # while Pittsburgh was beating tne (HIMM^C RrtACt 1 Dodgers 4-3 and Cincinnati was, VlUIlia WIS31 defeating the Braves 3-2. Chicago's Cubs blanked St. Louis 8-0. Buck Shaw posted his 16th triumph although it took the combined relieving of Billy Pierce and Turk Lown to nail down the White Sox' 89th victory. Goodman's homer was a 400-foot drive into the right field bullpen off Frank Sullivan in the fourth inning. It followed a walk to Jim Landis. Well pitched games by Cleveland lefty Jack Harshman and right-hander Jim Perry went for naught. Harshman, who had won FLIES HIGH . . . The St. Louis Cardinals may not be going anywhere, but their outfielder-first baseman, Joe Cunningham, is making n serious bid. for the National League batting championship for 1959. from dalt barton'* KEYBOARD w Lead to Two By JOE REICHLER Associated Press Sports Writer As tough to eatch as a frightened jack rabbit, as hard to hold as a slippery eel. That may be the best way to describe Billy Rigney's San Francisco Giants as they continue to bounce back after every seemingly fatal knockdown. For the fifth time since they ..- —, leaped past Milwaukee into first four straight since his purchase i place a little over two months ago r. L.... . i Qj anls a pp eaR >d ready for the knockout punch. For the lifth time . they came back Sunday to win a York. After Turley had left for big one and open more daylight from Boston two months ago, dueled through 10 scoreless innings with Bob Turley of New a pinch hitter, the Indians appeared to have picked up the winning run in the top of the 11th between themselves and their re lentless pursuers. Their lead reduced to a mere Sale of Carroll County Farm and Farm Machinery at PUBLIC AUCTION To Settle Estate of AUGUST HEITHOFF, Deceased Wednesday, Sept. 23 Sale Commences at 2 o'clock P. M. 160 acres, more or less, located 5 miles South of Carroll on Highway No. 71, and Vz mile east. Farm known as August Heithoff Farm PLACE OF SALE: At farm site 5 miles South and Vi mile East of Carroll, Iowa. Description: The Southwest Quarter of the Southeast Quarter; the Southeast Quarter of the Southwest Quarter of Section 13; andthe Northeast Quarter of the Northwest Quarter; and the Northwest Quarter of the Northeast Quarter, of Section 24, all in Township 83 North, Range 35, West of the 5th P.M., Carroll County, Iowa, containing 160 acres, more or less. GOOD IMPROVEMENTS—farm in a good state of cultivation. Good water supply—line fences in good shape. Possession March 1, 1960 Estate reserves crib space to seal 1959 crops until Sept. 1, 1960 TERMS: 20% down payment and balance March 1, 1960, upon delivery of abstract showing good merchantable title and executor's deed. SALE OF FARM MACHINERY Rv DZTZ n h y , kn0Ck S hal '-Same. the Giants had only to ? lne IX off L , T ? l L h lose 10 Philadelphia Saturday to eV nnkf n „rl„ h H . efnpitch -|*et the stage for a three-way tie ei s ankle. Duren had to be car- fnr n rvt n \*,. 0 ried off the field. Gary Blaylock 1 P e ' took over and gave up singles to The Giants bounced back with Rocky Colavito: Russ' NixoYand f vicl ° rny Satu £ day andt , SU ??Y Wnnrfio U»M -»— -> ~ for a '-° squeaker over the Phillies to boost their first place margin to two games o\er the Los Angeles Dodgers, who bowed 4.5 to Pittsburgh, and the Milwaukee 3-2 by YVoodie Held. Francona scored on field's hit but Colavito was thrown out at the plate. Eli Grba stopped the rally. f.ttsburgh. and the Mi Tony Kubek singled to open the , wh(J were bea , cn Yankee 11th. Mickey Mantle. wno , Cincinnati had been fanned twice by Harshman, then smashed a home run into the left field bleachers. Duke Maas took a pitching duel from Perry in the second game, In the other National League game, Chicago shut out St. Louis 8-0. Chicago's White Sox opened up permitting six hits for his 13th a 5' 2 game bulge on Cleveland in straight, five against Cleveland, the American League, defeating The Yankees scored in the sixth Boston 3-1 as New York was tak- on a single by Yogi Berra, Elston Howard's sacrifice and Hector Lopez' single. Jim Lemon's 31st home run ignited a four-run rally in the eighth that enabled Washington to snap a 1-1 tie and beat Jim Bunning. Hal Woodeshick posted his second victory in relief. Roger Maris' two-run single with the bases loaded featured a ing two from the Indians 2-1 in 1 11 innings and 1-0. Washington ; whipped Detroit and Kansas ; City swept a doubleheader from Baltimore 9-5 and 4-1. '• Jack Sanford pitched the Giant victory, limiting the Phillies to '• five hits. But he needed help from Mike McCormick in the ninth. 1 There were two out and Harry Anderson on second, via a double.' five-run 10th inning, enabling the j when McCormick took over and Athletics to snap a 4-4 tie in the I got Ed Bouchee to end the game opener with Baltimore. Bud Daley, after five straight failures, finally won his 16th for the A's, doling out six hits in the nightcap. Any black sheep in a family usually is also the goat. MOVING Local and Nation Wide Storage — Crating — Packing Ph. Day 2540 Ph. Night 2618 Carroll, Iowa John Vanderheiden Moving Agents for North American Van Lines, inc. with a fly to Willie Mays The- lone run, off loser Don Cardwell, came in the second and was driven in by pinch hitter Dusty Rhodes with a sacrifice fly. The stage was set for Dusty when Orlando Cepeda and Willie Kirkland singled and Hobie Landrith walked to load the bases. Rigney sent Rhodes in to hit for Danny O'Connell. Four Pittsburgh home runs ruined the Dodgers. The last was hit by Hank Foiles in the eighth, off reliver Chuck Churn, snapping a 3-3 tie. The others were hit by Ray Mejias, Bob Skinner and Dick Stuart off starter Johnny Podres. Ronnie Kline went all the way for his 1 0th victory. Eddie Kasko's fourth hit, a seventh-inning single, scored Frank Robinson and enabled the Reds to break a 3-3 deadlock with Milwaukee. MONDAY MOANING: "The third play of the game cvippled us," Coach Max Liggett, of Denlson, Bald. The Monarch mentor referred to the broken collarbone sustained by Dale Mullen, quarterback, in the 13-0 Atlantic victory on Friday night. "Mullen was back to pass and they hit him high. He fell on the point of his shoulder and the bone cracked. He will be out of action fni at least six weeks, and that's the football season," Liggett said. "We had strong replacements lor every other position, but when Mullen went out we had to go" with Bill Moffett, a sophomore, and he needs a little more experience," the Denison coach said. Another Midwest Conference coach who made the trek to the wailing wall was Ralph Capitani, new mentor at Ida Grove. The Hawks absorbed a 33-20 defeat at the hands of Cherokee. "We fumbled the ball away four times when it really hurt," Capitani said. "It was my first look at the team in a game, and I think there will be a few changes made before Lake City comes here on Friday," the Ida Grove coach said. Coach Jim Yunek, of Lake City, strolled through here Saturday v ith a mile-wide grin. His Eagles clobbered Rockwell City, 47-0, and i he was feeling real good about tricking observers into thinking the Lake City club wouldn't round into shape until about mid-season. "It was a good game," Yunek I understated. "We won a really big game." Leach Gene Macomber. of Carroll, said with an Ed Sullivan dis- j play of emotion. I He made that statement in reference to Carroll's 18-7 win over Manning. The Carroll mentor then loosened up a bit and said he was well , satisfied with the play of his defensive line. i "We needed that win, and it will gu a long way in restoring our confidence." he commented. j "Roger Kaspersen, John Helmkamp and Larry Cover turned in some real good defensive plays. Offensively, both Leonard Snyder and Jon Lane looked very good, ' j Macomber said. "We made some mistakes in the ball game, but that's to be ex- 1 prcted in the first game. The important thing is that we won," he said. "I was beginning to wonder if ve would get together and do the right thing." Coach Dale Johnson, of Manning, said after the game. The Manning mentor pinpointed j a number of miscues that hurt the Bulldogs at inopportune times. "We played it tough in the second half and pulled one out of the fire," Coach Bob Miller, of Glidden, said as he reviewed the 25-13 triumph over Manilla. "Let's see. We scored three touchdowns on passes, with two different boys throwing, so it looks like we might have a fair passing game." he said. "Our blocking was good and that's the reason we managed those long runs," he asserted as he mulled over Larry Tryon's 71- yard touchdown jaunt. Terry Peters' 55-yard gallop and a 50- yard scamper by Jerry Tryon. "Their experience gave them the edge," Coach Frank Sovich, of Kuemper, said after Webster City's 39-6 victory. "And that edge paid dividends in touchdowns," he added. The Kuemper mentor was well pleased with one aspect of the game. "The kids were still giving it everything they had at the end of the game even though they had lost," he said. "Of course, I had warned them that we would look for 11 guys who wanted to play regardless of the score, and they didn't disappoint me in that respect," he said. Coach Harley Rollinger, of Webster City, praised Kuomper's fighting spirit and conceded that his veteran, heavier club did have a slight advantage. "We did 1 - everything but win," said Darrell Conway, Wall Lake coach as he reviewed the 13-13 tie with Odebolt. "We hope for better tilings next week," he added. "Our club actually didn't get the test I would have liked," Gordon Hoover, Lake View coach said after the 46-0 win over Battle Creek. "It would have been better for us if we had been pushed harder," he added. "We'ro real huppy with our opener," Coach Marvin Steffen, Ar-We-Va said after his Rockets beat Dunlap, 27-0. The Rockets trotted out new uniforms and the band put on a good show and the three community school had a gala night. Amidst all the joy and dismay came a plea from Emmetstburg Catholic for a game on Oct. u; either at home or away. Coach Duane Calvert says his club will travel 100 miles for a game. Any takers? GIRAFFE PIANO FRANKFORT. Ky. (AP> - An unusual musical instrument is on display at the Kentucky Historical Society Museum—a giraffe piano. It belonged to the family of Confederate Gen. John Hunt Morgan and for many years w a s thought to be a harpsichord, a popular instrument of the 18th Century and a forerunner of the piano. The giraffe piano was so named because the long-curved post of the harp resembled the neck of a giraffe. VIKING EXPLORER There is evidence that the Viking, Leif Ericsson, landed on the coast of Newfoundland or Nova Scotia some 500 years before Columbus set out on his expedition to the New World. BOOST MILK PROFITS with complete or supplemental VICTOR DAIRY VICTOR 32% dairy supplement correctly balances your grain ration with milk-making protein, Vitamins A and D.plus all 13 essential minerals. VICTOR 16% complete dairy feed gives your herd everything it needs lor health, energy and pro­ duction.Contains necessary proteins, vitamins and minerals — and is high in carbohydrates. Pelleted for quicker consumption. VICTOR FEED & SUPPLY CARROLL, IOWA rj»Tl:I FEEI1S Small Maintainer Letz burr mill The following articles of farm machinery will be sold: Old Plow and fresno and cultivator Blue Boy fertilizer attachment for cultivator TERMS: CASH Farm and farm machinery may be inspected at any time before sale date. See Al Boss or Frank Irlbeck, auctioneers; Joseph P. Meinhardt, executor, or M. R. Tan Creti, Attorney. JOSEPH P. MEINHARDT, Executor of the Estate of August Heithoff, Deceased Carroll Iowa • _ m Auctioneers: Al BOM , Carroll, low* Frank Irlbtck, Dedham, Iowa M. R. Tan Creti, Carroll, Iowa Hit Attorney IN PERSON! STARS OF TV'S FRI., SEPT. 25 THRU SUN., OCT. 4 8 NIGHTS (2 MATINEES at 8 :00 pm {1 TWILIGHT 2 pm SUN., SEPT. 27 SUN., OCT. 4 6:30 pm, SEPT. 27 NO ADVANCE IN PRICES SOX SEATS $3.30 RESERVED SEATS $2.30. $1.80, $1.30 STANDING ROOM $1.20 WORLD S IARGEST * H BEEF SHOW COWBOYS AND COWGIRLS CONTESTING FOR $20,000 IN PRIZES! NOTICE FARMERS Plan to Attend the Big CASE-O-RAMA TUESDAY, SEPT. 15 7:00 p. m. 1 mile north of Carroll on Hwy. 71 Orville Koch Farm SEE THE CASE-OMATIC TRACTORS IN ACTION UNDER BIG FLOOD LIGHTS Come out to this demonstration and see the powerful difference between Case-OMatic Drive and your old tractor. It will pay you to have a Case-O-Matic proof demonstration. FREE DOOR PRIZES Be sure and register for the free prizes to be given away. ENJOY IN CLEAN COMFORT THE NATION'S MOST COLORFUL INDOOR RODEO AK-SAR-BEN COLISEUM. OMAHA Carroll Impl. Co. CARROLL, IOWA

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