Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa on October 7, 1959 · Page 2
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Carrol Daily Times Herald from Carroll, Iowa · Page 2

Carroll, Iowa
Issue Date:
Wednesday, October 7, 1959
Page 2
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Page 2 article text (OCR)

Wynn Against Podres Thursday- tav Alive on 1-0 W n.v EH W1I-KR Assnriatrd Tress Sports Wrffrr (."HH'.-UtO i AP >—II look throe .{Mines, hu( fhe American League pennant winners — the Chicago ally showed up for HIP World Series at the Coliseum. And now thnt they're free of the snake pit that passed for a liallynrd in Los Angeles, they're sure they can sweep the final two games in (heir own park and win the series. After winning the opener 11-0, then losing I he next three when (hey out-hil themselves but could not get (lie runs, the White Sox finally returned to form Tuesday, barring the Dodgers' bid for a clinching victory in the fifth game with a 1-0 decision. To stay alive, they went back to doing what conies naturally, winning with just five hits, all singles, clutch defense and the in We're Batfeiy Doctors At first symptom of battery weakness, drive in to us for expert treatment Fast test and charge, rentals, new batteries. DIAL 9122 Marvin's Sinclair Service 1 Blk. E. Burk» Motor Inn ! first three - pitcher shutout series ! iry. i Fnvor Sox Thursday < Back home behind Early Wynn. who'll be making his third start, (he Sox are favored at 11-10 in Thursday's sixth game, after a day off for travel. But the Dodgers, who'll send southpaw Johnny Podres after his , second victory are 5-2 choices for the world championship. They need win but one of the remaining two games. Dodger manager Walt Alston said aforehand that his Dodgers have an advantage over any team playing in the Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum for the first time. The Coliseum, filled with gold and bright sun, sent this 56th World Scries rolling toward money highs with record crowds for each of the three games played in Los Angeles. But it was an open-air dungeon full of horrors for defense, with Times Herald Csrroll, la. Wednesday, Oct. 7, 1959 the glare and white-shirt background leaving fielders blind. "Our defense ought to be better, in our own park," said White Sox Manager Al Lopez. "Defense has been the best part of qur club all year, but over (here (Los Angeles; it was hurting us." Game Savers It was a tremendous relief job by Dick Donovan, the third game loser, that put it away for the White Sox. But it was Jim Rivera's running stab in right-center that saved the Sox something to put away. A walk and a two-out single, fourth hit of the game, ,had Sox starter Bob Shaw on the spot in the seventh with Charlie Neal coming to bat. It was Neal who had walloped a pair of home runs to beat Shaw in the second game. Lopez made his move (hen, benching rookie Jim McAnanv shifting Al Smith from right to left to have a more experienced hand playing the Coliseum's left field screen. That left right field open, and Lopez plugged it with Rivera. After a wild pilch put the runners on third and second, the right-hand-hitting Neal sent a drive deep to right-center — past center fielder Jim LancMs, but not past the rambling Rivera, running toward the fence. Lone Run The White Sox got their run in the fourth, when Nellie Fox led off with a single and went to third on Landis' single to right-center off loser Sandy Koufax. Fox came home when Sherm Lollar rolled into a double play. Shaw, the winner, gave up all of the nine hits by the Dodgers, who left five men on base in the seventh and eighth. Donovan left the bases loaded in the eighth, getting clutch guy Carl Furillo, on a pop up to third, and retiring Don Zimmer on a fly ' •'"'•' Evy Criticizes T Club Top Driver Erased Four Speed Marks BONNEVILLE SALT FLATS, Utah (AP) — America's fastest automobile driver headed for his California home today richer by four international speed records and wiser by at least two brushes with death. ' Mickey Thompson, 30, of El Monte, Calif., in three days of running on the salt flats of western Utah, smashe.d four International speed .marks that have stood since the late English driv- erl John Cobb, set them in 1939. ifl one of Thompson's record Attempts Tuesday, his oxygen mask tube broke loose in the fume- choked cockpit behind the roaring i four engines of his racer, Challenger I. Thompson drove the car with an oxygen tube in his mouth in order to prevent being overcome by the fumes. Earlier in the week his car skidded off the course and sustained some dents. Thompson was deeply discouraged Tuesday night when high winds and rain forced him to cancel an attempt on the world's top i automobile speed of 394.2 m.p.h, '•^ here in 1947 by Cobb, RIGHT MOVES . . . were made by White Sox manager Al Lopez in fifth game of World Series at Los Angeles on Tuesday. In seventh Inning, Jim Rivera, at left, went Into right field and responded with sensational running catch of Charlie Neal's drive to retire the side. In the eighth, Dick Donovan, right, was summoned to the mound with the bases loaded and only one out. He disposed of Carl Furillo on a pop fly and Don Zimmer on a routine fly. In the ninth he retired the side with seven pitches and preserved a 1-0 victory. Managers Engaged in Game of Chess Moves No Board Action on Iowa Feud IOWA CITY (AP)—The Board in Control of Athletics at Iowa met four hours Tuesday night but failed to shed any light on what Football Coach, Forest Evashevski calls a family problem "which 1 hope will be resolved within the family circle." The problem is the controversy between Evashevski and Athletic Director Paul Brechler, which has Hawkeye fans buzzing. The athletic board was believed to have discussed the feud in the meeting called to act-on Evashevski's request to examine all opportunities before his contract ex- )ires in 1963. The board's reaction to Eva- ;hevski's request was not clear despite an issued statement. No mention was made of the contro- •ersy between Evashevski and Brechler. Hanged In Effigy But fuel was added to the fuss when Brechler was hanged in effigy on the Iowa campus while the athletic board was meeting. "I will not be a party to a washing of dirty linen in public places nor will any member of my staff," Evashevski said Tuesday in criticizing the I Club's resolution asking Brechler to resign. "The action taken by the I Club at its annual meeting in Iowa City Saturday was a complete surprise to me," Evashevski said. "Realizing the wonderful support this organization has given, I nevertheless feel it made a tactical mistake." "I'm opposed to any group exerting pressure on any organization or business to remove an em- ploye from his job or duties," the iuccessful Big Ten coach added. Feud Flares Friday The feud between Evashevski and Brechler flared last Friday when Evashevski announced he Here Tomorrow! would leave at the end of his contract in 1963, and wanted to ex amine all offers in the meantime. His announcement came 'shortly after Brechler said he would stay, turning down an offer from the University of Pittsburgh. The I Club, a group of alumni and fans which supports Iowa's athletic program, then asked for Brechler's resignation, apparently in the belief that Evashevski would stay if Brechler left. Brechler has refused to resign, and the athletic board has given him its approval. The board apparently postponed any action on the situation in its closed meeting Tuesday night. A statement issued after the meeting did little to clarify the situation. The statement said: Board's Statement "The board is highly pleased at Mr. Evashevski's announced in- tention of serving out his present contract which expires in 1963. "The board is grateful to Mr. Evashevski for the great contribution he has made and will continue to make to Iowa athletics, and for his courtesy in requesting the board's permission to review other opportunities which may come in the interim. "The board reaffirms Mr. Evashevski's right which he holds in common with all university em- ployes to investigate such opportunities. "The board will meet with Coach Forest Evashevski to discuss whatever matters he may bring before it" Oct. 15. The effigy of Brechler was hanged on a tree on the women's athletic field. The dummy was dressed in a light suit coat, a tee shirt, and black pajama bottoms, and bore the words "Paul-Go." By TED SMITS Associated Press Sports Editor CHICAGO (AP) — For once a drama-packed World Series game has come up that seems Almost impervious to second-guessing. Managers Al Lopez of the Chicago White Sox and Walter Alston of the Los Angeles Dodgers played a furious game of chess Tuesday and the Sox won 1-0, but it would be hard to fault any of the moves, Defensive Shift In the seventh Lopez took out Hawkeye Game On Regional TV IOWA CITY (AP) — Saturday's game here between Iowa and Michigan State, long a sellout and the ttawkeye homecoming, will be the NBC regional Big Ten telecast of the week. FINEST FORDS OF A LIFETIME This new Ford Galaxie, like all the new, beautifully proportioned 1960 Fords, is styled from a new viewpoint. Traditional automotive elegance combines with modern design in the style of a new decade! In 1960, tor the first time in history, your Ford Dealer presents not one, not two, but three new lines of Ford cars ... 1. The 1960 Fords—The Finest Fords of a Lifetime, beautiful from any Point of View, worth more from every Point of Value! 2. The 1960 Falcon—The New-size Ford, the world's most experienced new car and the easiest car in the world to own! 3. The 1960 Thunderbird . . . The World's Most Wanted Car! • Introducing the New-Size Ford . . . the 1960 Ford .Now you can see them-the Finest Fords of a Lifetime! Economy-minded Fairlanes. Big-value Fairlane 500's. Elegant Gahxies. A breath-taking new Sunliner convertible and a brand-new hardtop model, the flashing Starliner. Then there's a whole new world of Station Wagon Living, too. It all adds up to 15 glittering variations of the world's newest, most elegant styling theme! And Ford sets the new trend in power. Ford's Thunderbird 292 V-8 and 352 V-8, like the fa- pious Mileage Maker Six, bring a new world of imoother, hotter performance-on regular gas. To top it all, the Finest Fords of a Lifetime arc priced forsavings. Ford is still priced to outvalue all comparable models of its major competitors Ford savings, however, only begin with a low price. You save still more with engines that thrive on regular gas and save up to a dollar on every tankful ... a Full-Flow oil filter that lets you go 4,000 miles between oil changes . . . Diamond Lustre Finish that never needs waxing . . . aluminized mufflers that normally last twice as long as conventional types . . . new, safer, Truck-Size brakes that are the biggest ever in Ford's history . . . and new soft-tread, Tyrex cord tires that run quieter, last longer. In every way these are the Finest Fords of your Lifetime! See them at your Ford Dealer's! FORD DIVISION, -Meet the New-size Ford - the Falconl Here's i car with plenty of room for six big adults and all their luggage. It'i sized to handle and park like a "small" car ... powered to pass and climb like a "big" car ... and built like no other car lor savings! Jt gives you up to 30 miles per gallon on regular ea« Alumimzed mufflers normally last twice as long as ordinary k.rids. A Pull-Flow oil filter lets you go 4,000 milej between oil changes. Even insurance can cost you less! And this Falcon is the- world's most experienced new car. It wai driven over every mile of numbered Federal EXPERIENCE RUN, U.S.A.-a grueling climaxing Ford s 3 years of development and testing. The Falcon has the feature* that American car buyerj expect. IU gearshift » on the steering column-not on the floor. It* engine i< ocated up front for greater .lability and safety. Best news of all it the Falcon', low, low price See it at your Ford Dealer'* . . . and see the difference! FORD— Tfit finest Fords of • Lifetime THE FALCON FORDOR SEDAN the world's most experienced new car is the easiest car in the world to own! in Statistics for Richest Series By The Associated Press STANDINGS (Best-of-7) W. L. Pet. Los Angeles (N) 3 2 .600 Chicago (A) 23 .400 First Game at Chicago Oct. 1 Los Angeles 000 000 000— 083 Chicago 207 200 OOx—11 11 0 Craig, Churn (3), Labine (4), Koufax (5), Klippstein (7) and Roseboro; Wynn, Staley (8) and Lollar. W—Wynn. L—Craig. Home runs — Chicago, Kluszewski 2. Second Game at Chicago, Oct. 2 Los Angeles 000 010 300-4 9 1 Chicago 200 000 010—3 8 0 Podres, Sherry (7) and Roseboro; Shaw, Lown (7) and Lollar. W-Podres. L-Shaw. Home runs—Los Angeles, Neal 2, Essegian. Third Game at Los Angeles, Oct. 4 Chicago 000 000 010—1 12 0 Los Angeles 000 000 21x—3 5 0 Donovan, Staley (7) and Lollar; Drysdale, Sherry (8) and Roseboro. W—Drysdale. L—Donovan. Fourth Game at Los Angeles, Oct. 5 Chicago 000 000 400-^1 10 3 Los Angeles 004 000 OlX—5 9 0 Wynn, Lown (3), Pierce (4), Staley (7) and Lollar; Craig, Sherry (8) and Roseboro. W — Sherry. L—Staley. Home runs — Chicago, Lollar. Los Angeles, Hodges. Fifth Game at Los Angeles, Oct. 6 Chicago 000 100 000—1 5 0 Los Angeles 000 000 000—0 9 0 Shaw, Pierce (8), Donovan (8) and Lollar; Koufax, Williams (8) and Roseboro, Pignatano (8). W— Shaw. L—Koufax. REMAINING GAMES Sixth game at Chicago, Thursday, Oct. 8 Seventh game, if necessary, at Chicago, Friday, Oct. 9 FINANCIAL FIGURES Fifth Game Attendance 92,76 Total receipts $552,774.77 Commissioner's share—$82,916.22 National League share $117,464.63 American League share $117,464.63 Los Angeles club's share $117,464.64 Chicago club's share, $117,464.64 FIVE-GAME TOTALS Attendance 372,931 Total receipts $2,302,510.12 Commissioner's share $345,376.50 Players' share $892,365.04 National League share $266,192.13 American League share $266,192.63 Los Angeles club's share $266,192.15 Chicago club's share $266,192.16 left fielder Jim McAnany, shifted Al Smith from right to left and put Jim Rivera in right. Two men were on base and two out. Rivera immediately made a spectacular running catch of Charlie Neal's long drive to right center. It is doubtful if Smith would have been fast enough to do it. In the eighth, again with two on and two out but with the Sox at bat, Alston walked to the mound to confer with pitcher Stan Williams, and decided to leave him in. Williams got Jim Landis to fly to center. Alston nominated six pinch hitters in all. One — Ron Fairly — never got to the plate, Rip Re- pulski taking his place. Two drew walks and the fact the other three — including the redoubtable Carl Furillo — didn't get hits can be blamed on the breaks of the game rather than the manager. No Hitting Stars For a game so full of thrills it was singularly devoid of batting srars. It is difficult to heap much honor on Sherman Lollar, whose fourth-inning grounder brought in the lone sox run. It was a double play ball and Lollar didn't even get an RBI. True, Junior Gilliam of the Dodgers made four consecutive singles and tied a series record r or four hits in a single game — )ut in the all ' important ninth inning he grounded out to second. Gil Hodges came as close as possible to being the star of the dodgers. He hit a mighty triple to center in the fourth with one out but was left stranded when Don Demeter grounded out to the nound and John Roseboro popped to Luis Aparicio. Sox Hurler , Praised for Relief Work By JOE REICHLEB Associated Press Sport* Writer LOS ANGELES <AP) — Dick Donovan, the "smiling Irishman" was full of jokes and laughter as he bantered with reporters in the Chicago White Sox clubhouse after the fifth game of the World Series. Why not? Rarely had a pitcher been called into a more tense, more precarious situation than was Donovan Tuesday. He came In to protect a 1-0 lead against the Los Angeles Dodgers with the bases full and only one out in the eighth inning. Dramatic Situation Nobody ever turned in a more courageous performance in such a dramatic situation than did this Sl-year-old right-hander, who had relieved only once in the last three years. All the Quincy, Mass., native did, with the series riding on every pitch, was to retire the ever-dangerous Carl Furillo on a puny pop fly to third baseman Bubba Phillips and dispose of Don Zimmer on a routine fly to left fielder Al Smith. In the ninth, with the score still 1-0, he needed only seven pitches to turn back the last three Dodgers to the dismay of a record breaking crowd of 92,706 loyal Los Angelenos. Donovan had every reason-to bo happy, carefree and at peace with his fellow man. But it hasn't always been so. Donovan, in his ninth year in thn big leagues, has had more disappointments and frustration. He recalled the time when the Braves, in their first year in Milwaukee, suspended him for refusing to report to Toledo of the American Assn. Once he disgustedly decided to chuck it all and enter the insurance business, after flopping with Detroit. Turning Point He remembered the turning point of his career. "It was in 1955, my first year with the White Sox," Donovan recalled with a smile. "It was early in the season. The sox had brought me conditionally from the Atlanta club. I was determined this time to make good. I knew it was my last chance." Manager Marty Marion started him against Kansas City. In the third or fourth inning he was shelled for four runs. Marion summoned a relief pitcher. Donovan refused to come out. He stood on the mound and argued with his manager but in the end, he had to relinquish the ball. Several Families More in Templefon (Times Herald News Service) TEMPLETON - Mrs. Kate Fischer moved Saturday from her farm to the new home she recently purchased from Alvin Steffes. Sylvester Thelen moved into the Eugene Stueve residence which he recently purchased. Edwin Kalkhoff and family moved from the Stueve residence to the William Kalkhoff farm Friday. Raymond Schaeuble and family moved Friday into the late Martin Dozler residence which he recently purchased. LeRoy Balk and family moved into the residence vacated by the Raymond Schaeuble family. Tresa^ Fox and her brother William Bastendorf returned from Waterloo Saturday evening after spending the past two weeks with relatives. 600 PROOF DEMONSTRATION will convince you that there's a POWERFUL DIFFERENCE Young Knights Shade Odebolt For Second Win The Kuemper (Freshmen-Sophomores) took their second victory of the season over the Odebolt-Arthur Reserves 13-0 here last night. The Knights first drive in the initial quarter went to the Odebolt three before the march fizzled. Gene Gute notched the first TD as he grabbed a punt and went 36 to paydirt. Denny Hagedorn plunged for the extra point. Kuemper's second touchd own from a partially blocked punt with the Knights taking over on the Odebolt 23. Bob Bernholtz threw a 13 yard pass to Dick Halford for a 13-0 lead. The try for extra point failed. John Bock paced the Kuemper defense. The Knights will go into action again next week as they go to Exira. Ask us about our SPECIAL Trade Allowance. You'll be convinced that NOW is the time to buy! FREE! Handy plastic Raincoat with your demonstration CALL US TODAY CARROLL IMPL CO. Hwy. 30 W.—Ph. 9464 Sn ''FORD STARTIMt" in living colof Tuwdiyi on NBC-TV ^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^™^^^^^^^^I^IJBBBBBHHB^BBIHBBBHBB(|^(BB|^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^^H Now! 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