The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas on September 7, 1952 · Page 12
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The Leavenworth Times from Leavenworth, Kansas · Page 12

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Sunday, September 7, 1952
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Twelve THE LEAVENWORTH TIMES, Sunday Morning, September 7,1952. SP THE TLIGHT LHS, Immaculate Grid Squads Into Practice Sessions Pioneers Have Only Trio of Letter Winners By GIL SMITH Leavenworth Times Sports Editor Horse racing, track and field, md golf records seem to possess .10 ultimate. Here's a local golf mark which may, or may not, stand for some time. Approximately a month ago, Carl Sedlock, Leavenworth Country Club's pro, accomplished a sizzling U-under-par 62 over his home layout to establish a new course record. Last weekend Derwin Anderson, .one of Country Club's top-flight younger linksmen bettered the former record by one stroke when he toured the course in an amazing 29-32—61 combination for the first and second nine. Young Anderson, son of Dr. and Mrs. J. T. Anderson, 519 Marshall,' with small favor from Lady Luck,| would have posted an "outland-k ish" score of 58, because he mis-; sed a 4-foot putt on the final hole,' and had one ball out of bounds for a two-stroke penalty. | Witnesses to Anderson's super rounds, either first or second nines, were the following golfers: Ed Shalkoski, Fr. Mack Leabo, Dale Sharp and, Chet Mobrehead. Shalkoski claims to be a "magnet" for record rounds at Leavenworth Country Club. Ed also was a member of the participating parties when Sedlock posted the 62 score. By GIL SMITH Leavenworth Times Sports Editor King Football made his advent in Leavenworth last week with issuing of uniforms and equipment to the 1952 squads representing Leavenworth and Iirunaculata High Schools. At the latter school a new coach, Don Ritchie, St. Louis McBride High School and Kansas City Rockhurst College graduate, takes over the Raiders. Ritchie succeeds Ken Bueltel as football, basketball and track mentor at Immaculata, after the latter resigned last spring to accept "IT'LL BE ROUGH IF YOU DON'T WATCH OUT"— Coach Leonard Hofstra, second from left, pointing, tells the advance guard of his 1952 Leavenworth High School football Pioneers what he expects of them for the coming campaign. Approximately 40 boys composed the LHS squad for the first week of practice drills at Abeles Field. The squad is expected to be increased to at least 60 by early this week. The Pioneers open against Washington (Bethel) here Friday night, September 19, and close the 1952 season with the traditional contest with Atchison's Redmen here' Friday night, November 14. Extreme left in picture is Assistant Coach Charlie Kimerer, and to Coach Hofstra's left is Line Coach Asa Eagles. Next to Eagles is Jim Powell, letterman back; second from right, standing, is Alfred Dunlap, letterman end, and extreme right, is Bob Schies, letterman tackle. They are the only major lettermen available this season. (Times Photo.) ers and others, in uniform by next | weekend. Bob "Bud" Him, local florist, and Earl Benner of Weston, *Mo., recently returned after a 3-days' fishing trip to-Eagle River, Wise. Don Ritchie an appointment as basketball The trip proved a most profit-jcoach at Topeka's Hayden High able one. because they snared a 44-pound "muskie", and the same 1 School. Ritchie comes to Immaculata af- day landed another of that species;ter mentoring the Cleveland, Mo., weighing 30 pounds. iHigh School basketball and soft- The new coach will inherit seven The 44-pounder currently is lead- ball teams last year, ing the Wisconsin state "Muskie Catch" contest for the 1952 season. Upon receiving shipment of the two big catches. Bud intends to have them mounted for display in a Leavenworth Floral Co., window. lettermen from last year's Raider grid aggregation which won two games of an eight-game schedule. The lettermen are Jim Bammer, guard; Pat Reardon, back; Mike Kern, back; Dale Murray, end; Friday's .nailbas brought letter, ^Ya^ay, ££ with newspaper pictures of Long .„.,_. __/' ~_ tackle; and Jim Currier, guard. Beach, Calif., enclosed, from old " „ ' „ """ """'«' B"<""- fri»n^ rni i^fn nvLf» TT o jBammer, Reardon, Kern, Murray friend Col. Keefe O'Keefe, U. S. Air Force, currently stationed at Maywood, Calif. The colonel penciled "Do you recognize these scenes?" (Yours Truly, way back in 3924, was a resident of L.B.). Of four pictures shown, writer recognized but one —that of Long Beach's famous "Pike" along seashore. Upon closing. Col. O'Keefe, who sends his best regards to his many Leavenworth friends, said he planned to attend the recent Los Angeles Rams-San Francisco 49er pro football game. (PS—49ers upset the world's champs, 17-7). Jim Hearn, blasted out in his _, _,. , , , . last eight starts, not only won his The Pioneers boasted strong first game since A x but went •B and Junior High teams lastj the distance ^ ^ nightcap limit . year, and most of the boys com-j ing the free - S winging Brooks to posing those two aggregations are| four hits _ He retired ^g last 13 among the most likely prospects batters in a row. The big right- Thls it the time of year th e football "experts" have their fun, meaning of course, various annual pre-season polls and forecasts. | and Fearn are seniors, while LaMay and Currier are members of this year's junior classs. Only a comparatively small squad met with the new coach for last week's practice drills at Knights of Columbus Park, but a normal squad for Immaculata — approximately 30 boys — is expected to. report for the sessions starting tomorrow afternoon. Athletic Director Ed McGlinn has arranged a 7-game schedule with the opener at Weston, Mo., carded Friday night, September 26. The Raiders have an open date November 2. This date, however, jis expected to be filled in the near future. The Raiders again are to oppose, Friday last, the Associated other than Weston; Maur Hill Press released its annual poll of](Atchison), Effingham, St. Agnes (homecoming), and Kansas City Hogan, while two new schools, Kansas City Manual and Tonganoxie make their appearance on the Raider card. The 1952 season finale will be at Tonganoxie, Friday night, November 14. Immaculala's 1953 schedule, with last year's scores in parentheses, follows: Sept. 26—xAt Weston (2-0). Oct. 5—At Maur Hill, Atchison, 2 pm (13-6). eligible voters (sports scribes and sportscasters of AP newspapers) which disclosed the following First Ten listings: i 3. Michigan State. 2. Maryland. 3. Georgia Tech. 4. Oklahoma. 5. Illinois. 6. Tennessee. 7. Wiscon-! sin. 8. California. 9. Texas Christian. 10. Notre Dame. The above group, particularly plus Notre Dame, the most favored the first six, seem to be choices for this year's mythical national collegiate championship, !oct! come late November. _27). Conspicious by absence in this year's First Ten are representatives of the northeastern and eastern (Ivy league) sector. In the midlands (where the Big Seven prevails), Oklahoma's Soon- set (7- Oct. 25—St. Agnes (Homecoming), 2 pm (7-25). Nov. 2—Open. Nov. 9—At Kansas City Hogan. Rockhurst Field, 2 pm (0-12). Nov. 14—xAt Tonganoxie. Note — x denotes night game. Out at Abeles Field, Coach Leonard Hofstra and Assistants Asa ers again are the top choice, with!Eagles and Charlie Kimerer, have arguments to be furnished by none:been working with an "advance guard" squad composed of approximately 40 boys. Tomorrow Coach Hofstra will call a meeting for sophomores and transfer students. Candidates from this group are expected to boost the squad to at least 60 in number, and the coach expects to have approximately 75 boys, late corn- other than KU's Jayhawks and Colorado's Buffaloes. Out on the West Coast, where the pickings have been thin for national championship teams and contenders since advent of World War H, UCLA and Washington State rate the nod over California (No. 8 nationally by AP), with Southern California's Trojans in the "darkhorse" role. Most recent issue of the Sateve- post contained its annual "Pigskin Preview" story, which follows in part: The Saturday Evening Post's 13th annual "Pigskin Preview" lists three Missouri Valley teams —Oklahoma, Kansas and Tulsa — among the Nation's 20 leading college elevens for the coming season. They are selected by veteran sports writer Fred Russell in the current (September 6th) isssue of the magazine, where he also picks a 1952 all-American, featuring Billy Vessels, Oklahoma backfield ace. and outlines some notable changes which will be witnessed in the collegiate gridiron sport this season. Maryland is selected as the top college team in the country, followed bv Michigan State, Georgia Tech, Illinois. Oklahoma. California, Texas, Tennessee, Wisconsin, U.C.L.A., Rice. Notre Dame, T.C. U.. Holy Cross, Kansas, Princeton, Tulsa. Pennsvlvania, Washington State and Virginia, in that order. Russell says that with Vesssels , again operating on a sound knee. Oklahoma, which has won five straight championships, should again capture the Big Seven title. Kansas, with one of the top backfields in the country, is picked as runner-up. Tulsa's overpowering team is seen as the Missouri Valley Conference champion, while Colorado, Kansas State, Nebraska, Missouri, Iowa State, and Drake are called above-average teams. The all-American team's ends are McPhee (Princeton) and Babcock (Georgia); tackles, Modzelewski (Maryland) and Atkins (Tennessee); guards. Kush (Michigan State) and Athey (Baylor); center. Mopmaw (U.C.L.A.); backs. Giel (Minnesota). Lattner (Notre Dame) Olszewski (California) and Vessels. Russsel! foresees more high-scoring and wide-open games than ever before, increasing the chances for upsets. He says the limitation on spring training — eliminated • entirely by the Ivy League and some others — will contribute to the greater point production since the defense platoon will be put behind offense and the latter will reach an all-time peak in variations with sheer brawn continuing to give way to subtlety in wider usage oi the split-T. The Pioneers, usually a.first-di- vision club in the very potent Northeast Kansas league, this sea son will come in with but three lettermen, none of whom were starters last season on the club which compiled a 4-5 won-lost record, and during the first month of the season rated a place in t h e state's Top Ten. The trio of lettermen, who no doubt, will form the nucleus of the 1952 eleven are Bob Schies, tackle; Jim Powell, back; and Alfred Dunlap, end. Thus it may be seen that underclassmen, particularly sophomores and juniors, will compose the greater part of this year's first team. How well they perform, no doubt, will make for the season's record, starting with the opener Washington (Bethel) here Friday night, September 19, and the traditional finale with Atchison here, Friday night, November 14. Giants Defeat t DodgersTwice; Now Trail by 4 By JOE REICHLER NEW YORK, Sept. 6 iff)—The New York Giants, bent on pulling off another miracle, plastered a double defeat upon pressure-burdened Brooklyn today, 6-4 and 73, t o slice the Dodgers' once healthy National League lead t o four games. A year ago today, the pennant- bound trailed gers games. Giants the Dod- by 5% to carry the Blue and White colors this season. By positions, Coaches Hofstra, Eagels and Kimerer have been closely watching the performances of the following: Ends — Dunlap, Charles Beal, Curtis Watkins, Bob Smith, Bob James. Tackles —Schies, Bill McCormack, Gene Wentworth, Frank Freeman. Guards — J. C. McCoy, Paul Guenther, Bob Burns. Centers — Dave Dunlap, Thad hander helped win his 13th game with a home run into the right field stands in the fourth inning, his third of the campaign. Four Dodger errors helped the Giants pick up three unearned runs, enough to win the o'pener. Faulty Brooklyn base-running — which killed off two Dodger threats, — aided the Giants' cause considerably. The two triumphs assured the Giants of the season series with their interborough rivals, whom they meet again in a single en- Richards. Dunlap, who tips t h e counter here tomorrow followed by beam at approximately 200, ap- L day . ni g ht doubleheader Mondav. pears one of the most promising linemen. Backs — Powell, Ken Hartman, Gene Brown, Delbert Hancock, Bill Hiddleston, Bob Ferguson, Ken Coleman, a Korean veteran via a Leavenworth National Guard unit; Willie Adams, and three candidates for the quarter- d fP£^ d _ nine ._° f their last . back post, Buddy Jones, Dean Johnson and Roy Moore. The Pioneers again appear to have another Negro boy named The Giants have won 13 to 'Brooklyn's six. The Giants now have won five straight, and have chewed off six and a half games from the WV- length margin the Dodgers had last Aug. 26. The Brooks have eluding four in a row. Keyed up over their thrill-packed first game win, the. Giants teed off on starter Johnny Rutherford for three runs in the opening in- Brown "carrying the mail" from . the important left halfback slot.: mng °f * e _ mgMeap and were This year it might be Gene Brown, ' nevfir headed a cousin of Norman Brown, an all- State selection last year, and younger brother of Art Brown, who performed efficiently from that spot two years ago. I Leavenworth''High is to play ai 9-game schedule, including the same schools, with site of game reversed, as last year. Non-league" contests are the first three on the] card, Washington, Olathe and| Wyandotte, followed by six Northeast Kansas league games. Included on the Pioneer schedule are Wyandotte, last year's state champion; Lawrence, which finished runnerup; Highland Park, starting its first year in the NEK, which finished No. 7; and Shawnee Mission No. 11. The 1952 schedule: Sept. 19—Washington (25-0). Sept. 26—At Olathe (52-12). Oct. 3—Wyandotte (7-14). Oct. 10—xAt Argentine (25-20). Oct. 17—xLawrence'(6-39). Oct. 24—xAt Ottawa (18-7). Oct. 31—xShawnee Mission (7-13). Nov. 5—xAt Highland Park (20-24). Nov. 14—xAtchison (7-17). Note — x denotes Northeast Kansas league game. All games at night. The New Yorkers rang up 13 hits, 11 off Rutherford, who was charged with all but one of the Local Fish-Game Group In Meeting Monday The annual meeting and election of officers of the Leavenworth County Fish and Game Development Association will be Monday at 8 p.m., at the VFW club, 519 Cherokee, President G.G. Boiling announced yesterday. A free lunch and refreshments will be -served, Boling said. Today's Games By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE Brooklyn at New York — Landrum (1-3) vs Maglie (14-5) Boston at Philadelphia-Burdette (6-9) vs Ridzik (2-2) Cincinnati at Chicago— Raffensberger (15-12) vs Rush (13-12.) Pittsburgh at St. Louis — Pollet (6-15) vs Staley (16-12) AMERICAN LEAGUE Chicago at Detroit — Grissom (11-7) vs Gray (11-14) St. Louis at Cleveland (2) — Recruiting Athletes Tap Evil Of College Sports, Poll Shows By MURRAY ROSE ! NEW YORK, Sept. 6 (91 — Recruiting and subsidization, of athletes . are the main evils in college sports in the opinion of an overwhelming • majority of sports writers and sportscasters. And banning football spring practice and post - season bowl games are not steps in the right direction,. according to, three quarters of those who participated in an Associated Press poll on the controversial subject. Writers and radio men were asked to give their answer and comment on the following quM> tion: Giants, Tribe Keep Pace in Pennant Chase By RALPH RODEX NEW YORK Sept. 6 Iff)—New York's confident Giants took VFW Indians PlayHolden, Game Tonight The Remaining Schedule Tonight—Holden, Mo., 8:15. Sept. 14—Turner, Kas. Sept. 21—St. Joseph (Mo-Kan). Sept. 28—St. Joseph (Mo-Kan). Note—All games at Wadsworth Park. Leavenworth's VFW baseball Indians tonight at Wadsworth Park are to entertain the . strong Holden, Mo., Chiefs in the first of four successsive Sunday games which will close out the 1952 season for the locals of Manager Carl Wilk. The contest, expected to attract a large crowd, is to get under way at 8:15 o'clock. On the mound tonight for the visitors is expected to be Lefty Jack Pickett, who in a Labor Day game threw a 4-hit shutout, blanking Grandview, Mo., 4-0. Grandview, in a game at Wadsworth Park last week, edged past VFW, 3-2 on the 4-hit hurling of Right- Brooklyn's jittery Dodgers to the cleaners twice today, 6-4, and 7-3, and reduced the Brooks' National League lead to four games. A crowd of 49,011 fans saw the "I believe the college president** program frowning on post-season bowl games and spring practice is a step in the right direction." '• "No,"' was the answer of 157 of the 202 participants. The comment of Sec Taylor, veteran sports editor of the Des Moines Register and Tribune and outgoing president of the National Football Writers Association, just j about summed up the opinion ot the -majority. . "Bowl games and spring practice are simply side issues," said Taylor. "So far as I've been abl« to ascertain, few presidents" want to eliminate either. It is recruiting, subsidizing, pressure to win at any cost, and interference with coaches, players and faculty by townspeople that are worrying the presidents most — and of course, the gambling." Actually, just about every one of the 202 participants put the finger on recruiting and subsidization. There were some who were in favor of spring training and against bowl games and vice ver- . . iCLgauiou uw»-i KO.ii.Lca cuiu. **t«c vt* 1 — a f ch . r "^l.. tan ?5._ m .* e .°P e " er !sa. Some were in favor of both. others against both. "The college presidents have sidestepped the cause of their program's evils—recruiting and subsidization," said Smith Barrier of the Greensboro (N. C.) Daily News. "They have curtailed the results but dare not step on the toes of the causes—the public, alumni and otherwise." De-emphasis is one thing; killing •he game is something else," said Dan Hardesty of the Baton Rouge (La.) State Times. "Let the presidents be sure all athletes do prop* er academic work like other students and they will have done some good in something which * their business." Harry Keck, sports editor of the Pittsburgh Sun-Telegraph, who re» plied in the affirmative, said: "Too much deceit still exists. College presidents' sincerity still to be doubted.. .looks like a smoke screen. Violations still exist." A. L. (Shorty) Hardman, sporti editor of the Charleston (W.Va.) Gazette who also voted ''yes, 1 ' said: Byrne (6-13) and Paige (10-9) vs hander Roy Wright. Garcia (18-9) and Gromek (6-7) I Don "Red" Huffman, local New York at Washington—Lopat]youngster, who has signed a 1953 (7-5) vs Masterson (9-6) Philadelphia at Boston — Byrd (14-11) vs Hudson (10-9) Yesterday's Results • By The Associated Press NATIONAL LEAGUE New York 6-7, Brooklyn 4-3. Cincinnati 3, Chicago 2. Philadelphia 7, Boston 6 (17 innings, first of 2, twi-night). Pittsburgh at St. Louis (night). AMERICAN LEAGUE Boston 6-10, Philadelphia 4-2. Cleveland 8, St. Louis 3. Chicago 4, Detroit 3 (11 innings). New York 5, Washington 2 (night).' runs before he gave way for a pinch hitter in the seventh. Ben Wade finished up and yielded the last Giant tally. The defeat was Rutherford's sixth against five wins and his third in a row to the Giants. Monte Irvin, Al Dark and Hank Thompson were the big clutch hitters for the Giants, each driving in two runs. Dark collected three hits, Irvin two.and Thompson one, a big first inning double that chased in two mates. | contract with the Brooklyn Dodgers organization, and who hurled the loss to Grandview, is expected to go against Holden tonight. Next Sunday the locals play host to Turner, Kas., and the following two Sundays are to oppose St. Joseph's Mo-Kan league champions at Wadsworth Park. On the mound for VFW in one or both of the contests against St. Joseph, will be Charlie Sey- jmour, former Lansing High School athletic star, who compiled an outstanding record for the New York Yankee affiliate McAlester, Okla., club, 1952 champion of the Class D Sooner State league. Seymour was the ace of the VFW mound corps last season. Oklahoma Sooners Reels Vanquish Whites by 38-13 NORMAN, Okla., Sept. 6 Iff) — University of Oklahoma footballers went at each other full tilt today in an intra-squad match won by the Reds, 38-13, over the Whites. Fullback Buck McPhail was a standout for the winner, galloping to two touchdowns on runs of 18 and 44 yards then lateraling for another. Other scorers for the Reds were Kurt Burris, Max Boydston, Buddy Leake and Billy Vessels. Jack Ging and Larry Grigg tallied for the Whites, Ging on a 69-yard run. BIG SEVEN NEWCOMER—Gilbert Eeich, a former Army star will do much of the ball carrying during the coming campaign for the Kansas University Jayhawks. Reich, 185-pound senior from Steeltown, Pa., will fill the quarterback slot in the Jayhawks starting lineup and Coach Jules Sikes is planning much of his offensive attack around the Big Seven newcomer. (AP Wirephoto). Results of games Friday night at Ideal Recreation: Industrial League American Legion, 2135, won 2 from Dunn's, 2136; Ward's Super Mart, 2188, won 2 from K.P.&L., 209S; Unique Cleaners, 2203, won from Jahn's Super Mart, 2135; Sumpter's, 2426. won 2 from Georgia's Tavern, 2192. • High scorers — Kalhorn, K.P.& L., 528; Uhlrich, Sumpter's, 517; Dannevik, Sumpter's, 509; Herring, Unique Cleaners. 486; Nolop, Ward's Super Mart, 480. Church League Christian Tigers, 2119, won from K. of C., 2138; Baptist "B", 2051, won 2 from Mariners, 1990; Christian Lions, 2166, won 2 from Methodist, 2169. High scorers — Lay, Methodist, 566; Harvey, K. of C., 515; Frost, Christian Lions, 488; LeRoy, Jr, K. of C., 487; Lowman, Methodist, 474. of a vital five-game series at the Polo Grounds. The third game will be played tomorrow and the series will close Monday with a day- night doubleheader. Meanwhile, the Cleveland Indians trounced the St. Louis Browns, 8-3, to cut New York's advantage in the American League to two games., The Yanks tangled with the Senators in a night game at Washington. In other day games the Boston Red Sox snapped their seven- ;ame losing streak by sweeping a doubleheader from Philadelphia, 6-4 and 10-2. Chicago shaded Detroit, 4-3, in 11 innings and Cincinnati edged Chicago, 3-2. The Giants made the most of four errors to beat the Dodgers in the first game. They clinched the decision in the sixth inning when Dodger shortstop Pee Wee Reese permitted Monte Irvih's two-out grounder to skip through his legs for a two-run error. Brooklyn also had a tough time on the base paths. In the second inning an attempted s bases-loadec squeeze play resulted in an inning- ending double play. -Then, in the sixth, Jackie Robinson was picked off base to quell a promising rally. Rookie Bill Connelly started and gained credit for his fourth victory without a loss. He blanked the Dodgers for five innings but was lifted in favor of Hoyt Wilhelm in the sixth. Wilhelm, making his 59th appearance, lasted until the eighth when he was clipped for two runs. Al Corwin took over with two on and one out and got out oi the jam. Corwin ran into trouble in the ninth as the Dodgers scored once and placed runners on second and third with none out. But Robinson lined into a doubleplay and Roy Campanella struck out to end the game. Big Jim Hearn disposed of the Dodgers with little difficulty in the second game. Hearn, completing' and winning his first game since Aug. 1, checked the Dodgers on four hits in besting little Johnny Rutherford. Hearn also helped his own cause by cracking his third homer of the season in the fourth inning. Former Dodger Bud Podbielan gained his second victory of the season in stein and Willard Marshall doubled across Jim Ferrier Posts Record 62 to Lead Empire State Open ALBANY, N. Y., Sept. 6 (Si- Big Jim Ferrier fired a record- breaking 8-under par 62 today to take a nine-stroke lead at the three-quarter mark bf the $15,000 Empire State Open golf tournament. 1'he San Francisco pro's scorching round gave him a 54-no)e total of 192—18 under par. Deadlocked at second with 201 were Sam Snead of White Sulphur Springs, W. Va., and Freddie Haas of New Orleans. Snead shot a and Haas a 67. Marty Furgol of Lemont, HI., was next with 202 after a 65 today. SUBSCRIBE FOR THE TIMES "I have never been in favor ot any post-season games unless they are designed for charity. Commercialized games have been greatly responsible for over - emphasis and increased subsidiation of college f o o t b a*l players. Some schools, I believe, could not field winning teams unless they wrerw certain of a .bowl bid periodically." "I believe that big Bowl game* —the Orange, Sugar, Cotton an* Rose—should; be retained and th* others , banned," said ' John michael of the Chicago '. Daily News. "Bowl games would b« more representative if the team* would'he rotated", viz: Big Teh and Coast champions playing in *• Sugar Bowl one year while two independent teams go to th«' BOM Bowl, etc." "The only way to cure all write is to' eliminate all aid, requir* pledges, by all .athletes that no aid has been received, and fire' «njr and all, including college officials, involved or knowing of violations," said . Lawrence Leonard-of th* Richmond (Va.) News Leadtr. beating Johnny Klipp- the Cubs at Chicago. Cincinnati's first two runs and Grady Ration's eighth inning fly allowed Ted Kluszewski to score what proved to be the deciding marker. Bob Lemon coasted to his 18th victory as the Indians supported his five-hit pitching with a 10-hit attack that included Larry Doby's 30th homer of the season and a pair of four-baggers by Luke Easter. Easter's homers boosted his output to 28. Iowa, Kansas Softball Teams Win at St. Joseph ST. JOSEPH, Mo. Iff) — Teams from Iowa and Kansas won initial victories in the Western Regional Softball Tournament which opened here Friday night. Blue Bunny of Sioux City, la. defeated the Lincoln, Neb., Goodyear team, 6-3, while the Wichita Boeing Jets downed the Omaha, Neb. Police, 8-3. ' The seven teams in the meet are seeking the honor of representing the region in the World Softball Tournament at Toronto. St. Louis Browns Plan Shift in Training Camp . ST. LOUIS, Sept. 6 W-iThe 9t Louis Browns today announced ft shift to new spring training qu«^ ters at San Bernardino, Calif.— past training camp of the Pittsburgh Pirates. Bill Veeck, Brownie owner, announced the change after arrangements were completed in a series of conferences between club officials and San Bernardino Mayor George C. Blair. The Browns, who were early occupants of the Chicago White Sox camp at El Centro, Calif- last spring, have spent their last three regular spring season* *t Burbank, Calif. • .* EMBARRASSES MEDICS ALLENTOWN, Pa. Iff)—The Lehigh County Medical Society, after 100 years of operation, has finally gotten around to "making it legal" by applying for a charter under the non-profit corporation law. The embarrassing lack of a charter was revealed when it was decided to make a minor amendment in the society's by-laws. The first legal step was the dissolution of an old 1910 organization known as the Allentown Academy of Medicina. Complete Line of SCHWINN BICYCLES • Boys' Models • Girls' Models • Lightweight Tires . Any Model to Choose From!, Easy Terms! Bkycle Accessories And Repairs BIRINGER'S Established 1859 CM Shawaee Phue 331

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