Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on September 21, 1959 · Page 2
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September 21, 1959

Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

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Carroll, Iowa
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Monday, September 21, 1959
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Page 2
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Braves Half Game Behind— Dodgers Take First By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer I,os Angeles has wrested the National League lead from the San Francisco Giants but Milwaukee is breathing down the Dodgers' necks only one half game back. Warren Giles, the National League president, might as well start flipping coins and drawing plans for a playoff. If this race doesn't wind tip in a two-way or even three-way deadlock, he will be a lucky man. After Sunday's 8-2 Los Angeles victory that knocked the Giants from a first-place tie into third place, a full game behind, both the Dodgers and Giants have five games to play, all on the road. The Giants will play day games at Chicago Tuesday and Wednes- Time* Herald, Carroll, la. 4% Monday, Sept. 21, 1959 ^ day while the Dodgers are playing night games at St. Louis. They will switch opponents for three final games next weekend. In the meantime, the Milwaukee Braves, 8-5 winners over Philadelphia Sunday, have six to go. They can tie the idle Dodgers tonight if they can beat Pittsburgh at Forbes Field behind Warren Spahn. The Braves also play night games at Pittsburgh Tuesday and Wednesday After an off day Thursday, they move home for a final three-game-set with the last-place Phillies. Swept Series The Dodgers completed a three- game sweep over the Giants in MI-TV, 4 5 I.S.U. Football Highlights Tonight at 10:35 PM Commentary by HEAD COACH CLAY STAPLETON SEPT. 10 . SEPT. 25 _ OCT. 3 _ OCT. 10 _ OCT. 17 _ OCT. 24 OCT. 31 _ NOV. 7 _ NOV. 14 _ NOV. 21 . I s u DRAKE DENVER — MISSOURI - S. DAKOTA COLORADO _ KANSAS STATE (homecoming) KANSAS •— NEBRASKA SAN JOSE OKLAHOMA SPONSORED EACH MONDAY BY Iowa Dairy Industry Comm. ; the final series to be played at ' Seals Stadium. A two-game Giant lead of Saturday morning melted when the Dodgers took a day-night doubleheader. Sunday's defeat dropped San Francisco out of the lead for the first time since Aug. 4. It was the first time the Dodgers had held undisputed possession since July 29. With Johnny Podres opposing Sam Jones, the Giants' 20-game winner, Duke Snider got the Dodgers off to an early lead with his 23rd homer. The Dodgers chased Jones and added another run in the second, two more in the seventh and sewed it up with I four in the ninth. Larry Sherry, I Sandy Koufax and finally Clem Labine followed Podres, who gave way during a two-run Giant rally in the eighth. Labine had the bases loaded with nobody out in the ninth but struck out pinch hitter Leon Wagner and got Eddie Bressound to bounce into a game-ending double play. It took a veteran from the American League, Mickey Vernon, to spark a Milwaukee ninth- inning rally that beat the Phillies. The Braves saw a 5-3 lead disappear when Carl Sawatski hit a two-run homer in the eighth. Vernon's single drove in the first Brave run in the ninth and the second scored when Harry Anderson fumbled the ball. Bobby Avila, another ex - American Leaguer, knocked in the third run off Robin Roberts with a single. Hank Aaron's 39th homer in the first and Eddie Mathews' 41st with a man on in the third helped build up a 4-0 lead for Lew Burdette. The Braves' 21-game winner was knocked out in the sixth and Joey Jay held off the Phils until the ninth. It was Jay's sixth victory and Roberts' 16th defeat. Pittsburgh clinched fourth place when Vern Law won his 18th, a 10-1 romp over Cincinnati. Dick Stuart led the Priates with four singles. St.. Louis came from behind with an extra base barrage to whip Chicago 11-4. Iowa State Romps Over Drake, 41 toO By RON SPEER Associated Press Sports Writer Iowa State was the toast of the Big Eight Monday after the Cyclones saved the conference from a shutout with a 41-0 romp past Drake. Coach Stapleton's team chalked up the only Big Eight victory. Defending champion Oklahoma did not play and the other six schools were beaten by non-conference teams. The tempo picks up this week and Iowa fans will get a chance to compare this year's team with the 1958 Big Ten champions. California Trek The Hawkeyes travel to California for their opener Saturday with the Bears, the same team they trampled 38-12 in the Rose Bowl Jan. 1. Both teams lost great quarterbacks—Iowa's All-America Randy Duncan and California's Joe Kapp were graduated—and both have good halfbacks back from last year's squads. Iowa's Bob Jeter and Ray Jauch pepped the Hawkeyes in 1958. Jeter has been hobbling on a sprained ankle in recent workouts but is expected to be ready for Cal. Grover Garvin and Steve Bates paced California's 20-6 win over j Washington State Saturday night. Garvin returned a punt 92 yards | for a touchdown and Bates added i another with a 50-yard sprint from scrimmage. Wayne Crow quarterbacks Cal this year. He engineered a snappy 69-yard drive that tied the score against Washington State after the Cougars had taken a 6-0 first quarter lead. Iowa's success rests on the slender frame of quarterback Olen Treadway, a senior with little experience. Crisp Passing Iowa State, which, unveiled a crisp passing attack in the romp past Drake, plays at Denver Friday night in another non-conference battle. Drake's sophomore- studded squad hosts Central Michigan Friday night. Stapleton was pleased at the balance displayed in the Cyclones' victory. Fullback Tom Watkins was the leading rusher and scored two touchdowns. iiiiiiiiiilllliniii i in l ********** 111 M in from dale barton's KEYBOARD y The next knock on the door was administered bv Darrell Conway was first in line for this week's Wall Lake, as entered the frnv MONDAY MOANING: Gene Mncomber. Carroll coach, session at the wall "Our offense sputtered," he sputtered as he threw a mud-begrimed towel to the turf. White Sox Falter; Tribe Still Alive on Lohrville's say we By JACK HAND Associated Press Sports Writer The magic number in the American League still is two for the faltering Chicago White Sox with Cleveland still alive and breath- with a discourse t'J-12 victory. "1 suppose you could were fortunate in holding 'those \ in S "We've got six inches to go for. big horses as well as we did. The j Joe Gordon, who has quit as a first down inside their one-foot' ''"in w «s pouring down and they; manager of the Indians, is play- line and we fumble. Our quarter- • wee- big, big, big. Why they just j ing out the string. General mana- back was too anxious coming out lnished us down the field o» those ger Frank Lane says he stays un- with the ball," he said. sustained drives," he said. I til the club is eliminated mathe- "Iint the worst part of it was that we drove 57 yards against 'We feel real good about one thing. We could use Pat Lnwler Manilla on that opening series on\y for passing and he hit throe and those same plays wouldn't out of four including that 45-yard ' last^ fivegamos "and'chicaco'Toses t. «f( „„ tl,..l '' I, — 1 ~ : 1 > InilPhrimttM nnnr. #«. T"> t_ * r I,. , ... _ . _ matically. Since he said that, the Indians have won three straight. Just suppose Cleveland wins its work after that," he explained as he recounted Manilla's 6-0 triumph over the Tigers. "Generally our boys were pretty good on defense, although our secondary should have picked off at least five of their passes. On the other hand, we should have caught at least three more of our own key passes including one touchdown pass," he said. "1 would have to say Ron Fricke and Ron Edwards gave us good line play all the way through. The rest of the linemen were very good on defense, but they sagged on offense," he said. Kuemper's Frank Sovich stayed out of town over the weekend, but he did send back word that he was not displeased with the per- touchdown pass to Ronnie Mau on our first offensive play," he said. Two Coon Valley coaches were talking without saying much. They were Bob Miller, of Glidden- Ralston, and Howard Justice, of Exira. "1 know we won at Scranton, 33-6, and that we used 37 players. But I'm having trouble deciphering my statistics. Maybe we should get a new system for keeping statistics," he said. Down at Exira. Howard Justice dropped in at his home long enough to pick up the phone and say, "Yeah. We won 55-0 (over Coon Rapids) and that was our iflth straight and I think that's the longest high school streak in the state. I've lost a couple of formance of the Knights in the 20- good players bccuuse of point setback at the hands of fa-| and anoUu . r for dLsciplinai } r ™ vored Dowhng. sons and tha ,. s b » b , > "The boys put up a real good| 0 | course we do battle in that first half when we' held them scoreless." he said. "That 30-yard penalty for rough ing the passer and pass interfer ence really fixed us in the second half. Never heard of such goings its four. Would Lane let Gordon manage in the World Series? Oi* would Gordon be entitled to fire Lane? Of course, that's alb hypothetical. With a 3'i game lead, all Chicago has to do is win one more and they can do no worse than tie. Any co.nbination of two White Sox victories or Cleveland defeats and it would be all over. Schedule Favors Tribe However, the schedule runs in favor of the Indians the rest of the way with all their games at home while the Sox are on the road. Coming up Tuesday night is the big one with Chicago at Cleveland in their final meeting of the year. After that single game, Cleveland entertains Kansas City in four weekend games while Detroit plays three at Detroit. The "K" boys from Detroit — Harvey Kuenn and Al Kaline — have J e r r y Payne and he's pretty fair," he said. ; delayed Chicago's "Say. isn't thai a fine job my 1 clinch at least a old high school coach George Gar- 1 Each hit a home 1 1 ber is doing at LeMars (Gehlen). I Tigers' 5-4 victory ui-mmi uwi iin 11 . iiv-.w. nvciiu ui am.u_ KWIIIBO -i {jo/;. g 0 t about a 15- game stroak I Mossi. Sherm Lollar homered for ons but what good does it do to, o{ n j s " own going." Coach Justice , the Sox said as he veered the conversation into placid channels. sas City 4-3 with the help of homers by Minnie Minoso and Tito Francona. Woody Hold's sip- gle drove in Rocky Colavito with the winning run in the eighth. Camilo Pascual pitched his sixth shutout and 17th complete game, both tops in the American League, as last-place Washington romped over Baltimore 5-t. Rookie Dan Dobbek hit his first big league homer off loser Billy O'Dell in the first. Elston Howard's two-run pinch homer was the big blow in New York's 7-4 decision over the Boston Red Sox, who beat them in the season series for the first time since 1948. The Red Sox had a 13-9 edge in the year's competition with the Yanks. Decisive Blow The decisive blow for Detroit was Kaline's two-run homer in the fifth to the disappointment of a crowd of 27,784 who had come out to celebrate. Billy Pierce, knocked out in the fifth, was the loser. Manager Al Lopez brought in Dick Donovan, Turk Lown and Bob Shaw in an attempt to pull it out. A great catch by Johnny Groth, a replacement for Charlie Maxwell, snuffed out a Chicago rally in the third. His diving stab of Jim McAnany's drive cut off two potential Sox runs. It was Mossi's 16th victory and his fifth in a row but he wasn't Sale of Carroll County larm 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 V2 mile east. Form 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; and the 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 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 • III • • i • M. * a . • . - - 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 Auctioneers: Al Bolt, Carroll, lowj Frank Irlbeck, Dedham, Iowa M. R. Tan Cretl, Carroll, Iowa His Attorney talk if you haven't got a striped shirt," he fumed. Ralph Capitani. Ida Grove coach, was next in line with a tale of woe over Lake City's 20-19 victory. "They broke our back on the I outside in the first four minutes i and we never quite recovered," he moaned. "Twice they score on long runs half the length of the field in those tirst four minutes and they get both extra points," he said. "In the second half we held them to one first down, but the damage had been done," he groaned. Jim Yunek, the hard-driving Lake City mentor couldn't be reached for comment. But that wide grin he was reported wearing signified his pleasure at outfoxing the foes, scribes and fans in the propaganda field. Right now he's sitting at the top of the conference with defending champion Harlan and is master-minding the loop's hottest dark horse. But if he could have been reached, he probably would have screamed for help in view of Friday's impending date with Jefferson. Ray Byrnes, the personable Jefferson mentor, was pretty glum about Friday's postponement at Terry. He had reason to be glum. That postponement gave every coach in the conference an opportunity to personally scout his club in the make-up game. Sac City's Chuck Clawson was a late comer and was still suffering shock from the 38-12 pounding at the hands of strong LeMars. "They just had too much. That's about all there is to say," he muttered as he got his card punched. Lake View's Gordon Hoover was next in line with an explanation of the 6-6 tie with Crestland. "Those penalties killed us. Every time 1 look up they're walking the ball backwards," he groaned. "We pick up something in the neighborhood of 65 yards in penalties and practically all of it in the second half. That will kill you," he said. Significantly, neither team scored in the second half in that particular battle. Nicklaus Is Golf Leader COLORADO SPRINGS, Colo.. (AP) —A teen-ager. 19-year-old Jack Nicklaus. today ruled U.S. amateur golf — just like Charlie Coe, the 1958 winner, predicted a year ago. Coe, 35, lacking some of his old stamina, was beaten 1-8; in the finals Saturday by the sturdy blond belter from Columbus, Ohio. Coe. upon accepting the runner- up medal, said: "I predicted a year ago that a young man would win the next championship. My prediction was better than my golf today." Nicklaus, second youngest winner since the tournament began in 1895, edged Coe on the 36th hole — the first amateur championship to go down to the wire since Arnold Palmer's triumph over Bobby Sweeny in 1954. Nicklaus' card for the 36-hole semifinals over the 7,010 - yard, par-71 Broadmoor course was 7169 and Coe was 69-73. Coe, firing birdies on the first three holes, built up a 3-up lead after 10 holes. Nicklaus squared the match on the 21st and took a 1-up lead on the 32nd. around at the finish. Giving way efforts to lo a P' ncn hitter in the seventh, tie Sunday ne was fo " owef ' bv K av Narleski, run in the ' Dave Sisler and finally Jim liun- behind Don j I Cal McLish won his 19th for i Cleveland, which rapepd Ned Gar- The White Sox now have lost ] ver for 12 hits. Bob Cerv. who two one-run games in a row. They i hit a two-run homer in the sixth, have dropped seven of their last' grounded out to end a ninth-in- 10. , ning threat with one run in and Cleveland squeezed past Kan- men on first and third IN PERSON! STARS OF TV'S The . Biflc" 10 " CHUCK CONNORS and JOHNNY CRAWFORD AK-SAR-BEN WORLD CHAMPIONSHIP Knoxville, Tenn., was named after Gen. Henry Knox, Secretary of War in 1791. 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