Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 16, 1959 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, September 16, 1959
Page 2
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Magic Number Reduced to 4- Sox Edge Closer to Pennant By KD W1LKS Associated Press Sports Writer lie won't admit it, of course, but the only real problem Manager Al Lopez of the Chicago White Sox has today is a choice between Early Wynn and Billy Pierce as his opening game pitcher in the World Series Lopez, chairman of the board when it comes to nice guy managers, insists that there are a number of worries to be taken care of before he starts thinking about the series. But with his Sox 5 l i games ahead and their magic number reduced to four Make Your OPEN PORCH The Most Enjoyable Room in Your Home with a MICKLIN RUSCO Porch Enclosure — Also — FLEXALUM Aluminum Awnings <fc- Roofing ic Siding it Insulation MICKLIN HOME IMPROVEMENT CO. Phone JA 6500 1702 Cuming — Omaha Timet Herald, Carroll, la. «^ Wednesday, Sept. 16, 1959 j£ with eight games to play in pursuit of their first American League pennant in 40 years, what problems he claims are imaginary. Limp But Happy Still, he was a limp—but happy -manager after his Sox kept doin" what comes naturally with a 4-3 victory over the New York Yankees Tuesday. He was less limp and even more happy a few hours later when Boston knocked off second place Cleveland 1-0. Who the White Sox will meet when the series opens in Comiskey Park September 30 is still anybody's guess. The National League race could bust wide open with the two-game scries opening at San Francisco today between the first-place Giants and the Milwaukee Braves. In other AL games, Baltimore defeated Detroit 2-1 in 11 innings and Washington split a twi- night pair with Kansas City, the Senators winning the opener 1-0 1 behind Camilo Pascual's thffce- hitter, then losing 6 -2. Needed Help Pierce 1 14-13) beat the Yanks a fourth time Tuesday, although he gave way in the eighth inning —after holding the ex-champs hitless following the first of Mickey Mantle's two home runs in the first inning. Boston beat the Injuns, who have lost three of their last four and five of their last seven, with a ninth-inning run as Tom Brewer (10-11> out-dueled Jim (Mud- caO Grant i 'J-7). Each allowed six hits. Frank Malzone's single brought the run in after a leadoff single by Pete Runnels and a sacrifice by ex-Injun Gary Geiger. MAJOR LEAGUES By The Associated Press American League W. L. Pet, G.B. Chicago 90 56 .616 — Cleveland 84 61 .579 54 New York 73 72 .503 164 Detroit 71 74 .490 184 Baltimore .... Boston Kansas City Washington 71 68 63 61 74 77 82 85 .490 .469 .434 .418 184 214 264 29 Wednesday Games Chicago at New York Cleveland at Boston Detroit at Baltimore <N) Only games scheduled Thursday Games No games scheduled National League W. L. Pet. G.B. San Francisco 81 63 .563 — Milwaukee 79 65 . 549 2 Los Angeles 79 65 .549 2 Pittsburgh 73 71 .507 8 Cincinnati 71 75 .486 11 Chicago 68 74 .479 12 St. Louis 66 79 .455 154 Philadelphia 60 85 .414 214 Wednesday Games Pittsburgh at Chicago (21 Milwaukee at San Francisco Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N) Only games scheduled Thursday Games Philadelphia at Chicago Pittsburgh at St. Louis (N) Milwaukee at San Francisco Cincinnati at Los Angeles (N) Clemson Starts Bowl Quest This Saturday By JACK CLARY Associated Press Sports Writer Quarterbacks Harvey White and Lowndes Shingler of Clemson won't get a chance to ease into their offensive grooves this year. They start pitchin' for a possible Atlantic Coast Conference title and a probable bowl bid right off the bat Saturday against North Carolina. Coach Frank Howard has nominated this pair to lead his two offensive platoons that will play half of each quarter. White, a senior, is the more experienced, but Shingler was second in total offense a year ago when Clemson won the ACC title and went to the Sugar Bowl. Top Choice Clemson and North Carolina figure as the ones to beat for the conference crown. Both teams polished passing attacks Tuesday, with Tar Heel quarterback Jack C u m m i n g s working out in light togs because of a heavy cold. Mike Ingram, switched from guard to fullback by Ohio State Coach Woody Hayes, took over the No. 2 post behind Lcn Fontes. First stringer Bob White, out with a leg injury, is not expected back for a week. Terry Hansley replaced soph Bob Ferguson as the No. 1 left halfback. Owls Get Ready Charles Pollard took over as first team right end for Rice, and Johnny Stephenson was promoted to No. 1 left half as the Owls prepped for Saturday's national TV game against defending national champion Louisiana State. Center Jim Andreotti, tackle Gene Gossage, halfback Ron Burton and fullback Mike Stock were elected co-captains at Northwestern, the first time the school ever had four players in the job. The ', two backs will handle offense duties and the linemen will be defensive captains. No Choices For Foe by Sox Manager By JACK HANI) Associated Press Sports Writer i NEW YORK (AP> -If Al Lopez] has any preference about his > World Series opponent, you'll never find out from him. One baseball author tried it Tuesddy after his Chicago White, Sox had won a 4-3 squeaker from \ the New York Yankees to inch closer to the pennant. ' "How you going to pitch to Willie Mays?" he asked. "Haven't given it a thought." said Lopez. "I really mean it. 1 haven't thought about any of them." "Which team would you like to play, San Francisco, Los Angeles or Milwaukee?" the same fellow tried again. "All I'm worrying about is winning this thing," said the Chicago manager, "We've got Hollis Thurston looking at the Dodgers and Giants and Bill Norman scouting Milwaukee. When the time comes, if it does, we'll worry about things like that. "You sweat this out, one game at a time. I'm not thinking about the National Leaguers. All I* am worried about is tomorrow's game." A visitor asked Lopez if he knew the "magic number" for clinching the pennant. "All I know is that every time we win we get closer," he said. "Right now I feel a lot better than I did Monday." HIGH AND TIGHT . . . Sam Jones, left, and Johnny Antonelli, the San Francisco Giants big pitchers, toasted each other while looking forward to sharing in the World Series swag. Jones and Burdette Lock Horns Tonight By JOE RIECHLER Associated Press Sports Writer The stage was set for the big series today as the National League's only 20tgame winners, Milwaukee's Lew San Francisco's PRE - SEASON TOPCOAT SALE! 45 BRAND NEW PHILCRAFT COATS This Is Our Share of a 500 Coat Special Purchase Made by the St. Clair Stores! $50.00 & $55.00 Values Now Only $ 00 36 While Supply Lasts • Saxonys! • Tweeds! • Herringbones! • Muted Plaids! • Many, Many Other Patterns! Don't miss this opportunity to save extra dollars on our fine all-wool topcoats. Brand new styles, each tailored to satisfy the most impeccable dresser! Many shades of grey, blue, brown, tan and charcoal. 36 to 46, regulars, shorts or longs. Use our handy lay-away ptanl A small deposit holds your coat until wantodl EDGAR 3. BRADLEY, MGR. Parilli Is Out of Job By The Associated Press Vito (Babe) Parilli, the former Kentucky star who was a prize grab for the National Football League pros in 1951, is out of a job. He was cut by the Green Bay Packers Tuesday as all the NFL teams trimmed their rosters to 38 players. Two more must be cut by the opening games next weekend. Parilli. who never had his "big year" while playing with the Packers, then the Cleveland Browns, and back with the Packers again, wasn't the only pro veteran to be cut. The Baltimore Colts lopped off halfback Lenny Lyles, who was on their 1958 championship squad, and Detroit cut six-year veteran 1 halfback Gene Gedman. Highly- touted rookies Bobby Newsman, the former Washington State quarterback who was San Francisco's No. 2 draft choice last winter, and 1957 All America j tackle Bob Reifsnyder of the Los 1 Angeles Rams via Navy were let ' go. Two lowansLeft In Amateur Golf Tourney in Ohio COLUMBUS, Ohio (AP) — The ranks of Iowans in the National Amateur Golf tournament were considerably thinner Wednesday. _ _ Iowa champion Jack Rule of I m "both games, the best Milwau- Waterloo and four others were|k Pe could do is tie them for first Gordon Soys Hitters Not Deliver By BOB GREEN Associated Press Spurts Writer BOSTON (AP) — Joe Gordon, manager of the Cleveland Indians, sat at his dressing room desk and talked of many things, even baseball now and then, But he skirled any mention of the American League pennant race, in which his second place games with only a handful of games remaining. He discussed beer and brandy and bad weuther with the writers clustered around his desk in the subdued atmosphere of the dressing room. His only comments on the pennant race enme obliquely. "Our pitchers have responded to the challenge of his stretch drive magnificently," he said. "But our hitlers have failed us." That was the story Tuesday night as Boston's Tom Brewer bested Jim <Mudcat> Grant 1-0. Each pitcher allowed only six hits. ' But Cleveland was unable to get more than a single hit in any inning off Brewer, while Boston bunched two in the last of the ninth to hand the Indians a severe Jolt in their uphill battle for the pennant. Pete Runnels singled, moved to second on a sacrifice, and Frank Malzone delivered a one-out line The only thing that seems safe' single to left, scoring Runnels, to to predict at this point is that the ] end the game, race will go right down to the | The cost of meat is so high a young man can't afford to call his wire. That means the last three clubs — Chicago, St. Louis and Burdette and: Philadelphia—will play a vital girl "Iambic pic." Sam Jones, j role in determining the eventual, "T^^^^^^^JJ! clashed in the first name of tin- winner. ^^B^^^^^l^»» season's most important two-game Qn the final weekend of the! set. campaign. Sept. 25, 26. 27. the Gi-i The Giants, apparently free of ants will piny at St. Louis, the /§\J*(\§M ) /f \l their hitting doldrums, were com- L'odgers al Chicago and the 1/ 4V f-l/M/ \JsJ\ Amateur Golf tournament were f, )r ted by the knowledge that even I'.raves will be host to Philadel—„ ;J —u... s , lould lhe Bravi , s i^,^ them off phia. St. Louis defeated Philadelphia YOU CAN NOW } oltow PJg M,ail sent to the sidelines in Tuesday's second round. Accompanying Rule were John Liechty of Iowa City; Frank James of Grinnell; Bob Loufek of Davenport, and Jack Donohue of Des Moines. But two Des Moines competitors, Jim Hoak and Orrie Goens, 1 i',' orn ""Braves. were still in the thick of it. i Rule lost to Richard Davies of Pasadena, Calif.. 2-up. Liechty; went down before David Smith, • Jr. of Gastonia. S. C, 5 and 4. 1 Loufek lost 5 and 4 to William Hyndman of Abington. Pa. James was bumped by P. W. Rodgers i of LaJolla, Calif. 1-up in 19 holes. I PORTLAND 6-4 in the other NL game. Cold ^.-^^ ^» - ^ weather postponed Pittsburgh at $ | Q O tO $500 place. The Giants' load today was two Chicago. games, made possible by Tucs- Changed Lineup i 0,1 your mul day's 13-6 conquest of Cincinnati .. ' | Personal Signature coupled with Los Angeles' spec- Alarm «! over the Giants' lack | All Details Handled by Mail tacular 8-7 comeback victory in of ba l* h ! s m ™ vn \ days ' M{1 "- "Completely Confidential" ».ger bill higney shook up his line- Cash for hills clothes tin mi me— • 10 innings over the equally stubborn Braves. High Stakes In TV Fight Ore. <AP> — The McCovev. . up and his move paid immediate, \ dividends With Felipe Alou in J richt field and Jimmy Davenport I al third base, the Giants smashed i i out of their hitting slump with: - eight runs in the first two in- \ tiings. They massaged four Red i l.urlers for 13 hits, including home mns by Daryl Spencer and Willie enr or any worthwhile ncoU. Cash You 12 mos. Get Payments Si 00.00 S 10.07 $200.00 S20.03 .SIIOO.OO 529.68 $400.00 $39.13 $500.00 S48.46 24 mos. Payments .$ 5.93 SI 1.74 SI 7.20 $22.46 $27.61 Little Maury Wills was the hero Donohue was eliminated by for- ; stakes will be high for Kclclie Ma mer U. S. champion Dick Chap- c "en and Willi Besmanoff when of the Dodgers' thrilling triumph, man. 1-up in 20* holes. ; they meet tonight in a scheduled The light-hitting shortstop, who Hoak was a second round. 5 and 10 - round nationally televised seems to have come up uith a 4 winner over Edward Johnston 1 ABC, 10 p.m., EDT) hea\y\veight loaded bat. had a perfect 3 -lor-.") of Townson Md. 5 and 4. Goes de- ( bout here. ai the plate, scoring three runs feated James Dolan, Leicester, Mass., 4 and 3. Busy Thimbles Meet at Church iTIint". Herald New» Srrvlre> MANNING — The Presbyterian Machen. Portlander. is rated i11ld driving in another. He has 15 .'•^•"'•^ No. 4 among the heavyweights. " Its 10 last 24 times at bat. ^^s^s— bout (Payments include all chmgehi NORTHWEST FINANCE CO. (Licensed by the Iowa HunkliiK Dept.) For Confidential Service Phone CH 4-0305 or Write to Mr. John*—Manager Dei Moines, Iowa He wants a return bout with World Champion Ingemar Johann- j son, who knocked him out and handed him his only defeat. Meanwhile Besmanoff. a German-born fighter out .of Milwaukee, Wis., wants national rating. Busy Thimbles met at the church He could gain such a rating by Thursday afternoon, with Mrs. Carl Sinning as luncheon hostess. Mrs. Earl Roberts gave the devotions for the day. The group de- beating Machen once the leading heavyweight challenger. Machen was expected to tip the scales at about 195 at the weigh- Although usually associated with jewelry, platinum is used as a catalyst by refiners in producing today's high octane gasoline. n usfi'ff 'i 800 PROOF DEMONSTRATION will convince you that there's a POWERFUL DIFFERENCE cided to order pecans for sale : in. scheduled today. Besmanoff during the holiday season. The j said he will be 210. afternoon was spent quilting. | Machen will seek his sixth The ND Pinochle Club met with , straight victory since his loss to Johannson. Besmanoff will be 27 Sunday— the same age as Machen. Machen's record is 29-1-1. Besman- Mrs. Dave Dalgety with M r s. Frank Stribe as a guest. Mrs. Annie Ewoldt held high at cards; Mrs. Ida Dammann, second; and Mrs. Labert Stahl, low. Lunch joff's is 41-15-7. was served by the hostess. Mrs. I • Harry Petersen will be the next D &**\»++ hostess Returning from The Women's Relief Corps met ^s« • . f+ at the home of Adda Brandhorst, I rip TO OeriTICiny with 19 members present. Contributions were made to the Piney George Krusc of Glidden is ex- Woods School and to the Canteen pected to arrive at the Omaha Air- fund at Knoxville Veteran's Hospi- port Wednesday afternoon on his tal. Mrs. Dave Dalgety received j return trip from a visit with rela- the door prize. Lunch was served jtives in Germany. He is making by Mrs. Annie Ewoldt, Mrs. Ber- the return journey to the United nice Grage and Mrs. Irene Wein-1 States by Lufthansa plane and will brandt. The next meeting will be, be met at Omaha by his wife, his preceded by a potluck supper. \ sister-in-law Mrs. Rudolf Kladde and niece Maria Wanner of Carroll. Mr. Kruse left August 13. for Germany on Ask us about our SPECIAL Trade Allowance. You'll be convinced that NOW is the time to buy! FREE! Handy plastic Raincoat with yottr demonstration CALL US TODAY CARROLL IMPL CO. Hwy. 30 W.—Ph. 9464 Mrs. Alma Baker, department president, will inspect the Corps. The regular meeting of Emil Ewoldt Post No. 22, American Legion, was held at the Legion Hall POSTPONE WORKSHOP Sept. 3, with Commander Lyle' .. , " , , f .,. , c Joens presiding. Routine reports A badge workshop for (,,rl Scout were heard. Clarus Heithoff re-1 ead . ers - * cliec ^ fo1 ; Fni,a y- ^ ported that the Legion will spon- 'fmber 8 at the home of Mrs. sor a series of four fall and win- Jamc . s M- l'^. fas been post- tor dances, with tickets to go on S?" ed u,m a,ater t,aftc ;, Mrfs ,' lia * sale Sept. 18. All male teachers \ ™^™ s > tcll ™» ° f the Carroll will be invited to the October 1 P irl Scout Neighborhood Assoc.a- See the Patented SIEGLER now at CoasMo-Coast Store ELMER FRIEDMAN CARROLL, IOWA Let us show you how you can 1JI{ HEATING COMFORT meeting of the Post. Lunch was served following the meeting. tion, announced today. CHEESE IT! BIRMINGHAM, Ala. (AP)-Police are seeking a thief who likes cheese. *Somebody broke into a 1 in sandwich company and stole two j Award winners were selected to blocks of cheese — each weighing j be announced at the annual county 40 pounds. 14-H banquet later in the fall. RECORD BOOKS JUDGED Boys' 4-H record books were judged at a meeting of the county boys' 4-H committee Tuesday night the Farm Bureau building. $peci$l Putchm! monoGRnm RADIANT CIRCULATOR • More heat from lets fuel oil • No smoke, no soot, no odor Top valut In heater* today..«for genuine home comfort and economy of operation. Has famous "Magk'Mlxer" burner that turns fuel oil Into clean gasl Needs only 24)4* x 18" floor space. See It ot... MATT HARDWARE CO. SLASH FUE L BILLS! Ne^l SYNCHRONIZED AIR-OIL CONTROL GIVES at the turn of a dial! Imagine! Turning just one dial on the new Siegler Home Heater feeds tho exact amount of oil into tin* burner, fans the fire with tha exact umount of air; then synchronizes the blower speed to give you perfect SUPER Floor Heat! The new Sieglermatic Control System means even greater ! fuersavirujs by-assuring the j .mosteconomicalfirea.lwa.y8. ] ,,.In fact, a, Siegler paya for j MONEY BACK! GUARANTEE 4

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