The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on August 27, 1935 · Page 8
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, August 27, 1935
Page 8
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BIGHT MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, AUGUST 27 1935 Out of The PRESSBOX tf AL MRCHXIX BAPTISM A fomer IOW*B to Koisc ** be toU of help to a football coach from Kanu* thi* fall, when both «t them *t«p into new joba . . . because Burt Ingwersen, Iowa coach of the past, has seen plenty of Big Ten football before, IngTversen will ·Mist Lynn Waldorf, former Kan- ·M State coach, who will hold the rein* thia year at Northwestern. » » » It wU be a tough initiation, this baptism of Lynn Waldorf into the Big Ten. On successive Saturdays he must «end a team Into action against Ohio State, Minnesota, Illinois, Notre Dame, Wisconsin anil Iowa' . . . Purdue's also on the schedule . . . and that sort of schedule puts any first-year coach on the MIER WOLF WINS THIRD SERIES GAME GLOBE*GAZETTE Football "In"as Trojans Get Equipment, Start Workouts Bat Waldorf isn't »o gloomy. ·They always have had tough schedules here and I don't see why I should expect a lot of setups just because it's my first year," he says, · * "1 believe wo are tho only team TsesSdes Michigan that has to play Minnesota arid Ohio State and it looks as though they will be the teina to beat. * » » ·Turd"* suid Illinois, two more, of four opponents, also should he And they tell me powerful team I pretty strong. Wisconsin has coming up-" WaMorTs task Is made more difficult because only in spring training was he able to get acquainted with his players and attempt to teach them a new system. * * * "We will have lots of weight but not a great deal of speed." he said. "Until I work more with the boys I can't say just which system we will use. It may be the double wing back or a single wmg, depending on how they fit in. It may be some entirely different system." * * » Waldorf was oft»ined from Kansas State after Dick Hanley re- alo-ned as Wildcat coach. The new mentor turned out a Big Six championship team In 1934 in his first year at the Manhattan school. Before that he coached at Oklahoma City university and Oklahoma A. and M. At Syracuse he WM · star tackle and was named twice on Walter Camp's second All-American team. Hia father is Ernest Lynn Waldorf, bishop of the Methodist Episcopal church in the Chicago area. * * * Despite his youth, Waldorf's hair is gray around the temples and as he, himself, explains: "It probably will be gray all over by the time the 1935 football season ends." ' » · * THE DOCTOR PREDICTS Dr. Clarenf* W. Spears, Wisconsin football coach who has taken over the job of building up a line for the college all-stars In their exhibition against the Chicago Bears thia Thursday at Soldier's field, did some forecasting as he stopped off at home for a moment. * * * An open battle, with both teams scoring, and both likely to throw passes repeatedly . . . a faster team of stars than the 193* outfit, with as big a backfield, but a lighter line . . . that's what the doctor sees and predicts. But he refuses to SUTHERLAND HAS SATURDAY PICKED FOR PREP START Dozen Gridder* Ready to Go as Grinasley Opens Up Trojan Drills. Football was definitely "in" Monday afternoon as Mason City grid- ders checked out equipment for the opening practice session of the junior college's Trojan dlcven, and as Clayton "Chick" Sutherland, high school coach, returned to the city, announcing that equipment for his Mohawks would be Issued at the Terry Puts Giant Jobs at Stake, But Loses Another Stadium Saturday. J. A. "Judge" Grimslcy sent his Trojans through an easy day's work, limbering up tho griciders with passes, p u n t s and backfield starts. A squad of a dozen greeted the junior college coach as he got the season's drills under way--half a dozen were out for the first practice last season, when the Trojans won the state jaysee title. Other 1'rospects to Conic. Several of the prospective regulars failed to show up for the- opening workout, including "Pat" Ryan, giant Irishman who * worked at tackle and end last season; Johnny Carroll, who said Sunday that he expected to attend the local school for the third year--and will solve KILL TKRKY at least one-fourth of the backfield problem If he docs; Leroy make any forecast on the outcome of the game. · · · "Til think you'll see some scoring:," he says. "Both teams are almost certain to play a more open ~ game~than tfiey did a year ago. The all-stars have a couple of the fastest ends I've ever seen, and they can really grab passes." Fuqua and Hutson can get out there and snatch passes as well as any pair of ends I've ever seen. "The line is pretty fair, but I could use more beef. My guards are pretty fair, but I'm not so sure of the rest." » » · Doc rates Bill Shepherd as one of the best of the backs. He says the former Western Maryland halfback can run with speed and power but that he isn't much as a passer or (Continued m Market Pane) Molt, high school all-stater of last season, and Earl Anderson, Ventura lusky who learned the game h e t e in 1934. Also missing were Big Jim Bailey, expected to return from Minneapolis for the season; Ray Barr, southpaw fullback from the high school team; Harold Grler, who was still deciding between a four-year college and the local school, and Manuel "Jug" Hearrity, who has been expected to join the Trojans after a year out of school. Hearrity is the wild man who tore up opposing lines for St. Joseph's state champion Catholic team in 1933. Sandy Out Later. Bob Sanderson was checking on his eligibility for this season, and is also expected to don a suit for early practices, although he did not appear Monday. In the field for the first workout were Gerald "Babe" Suter, who will go after one of the hip jobs in the backfield after performing in great style last year; Shuell Jones, Nora Springs yovmgster Who will also try for a backfield spot, likely as a wlngback; Cliff Hathaway, Mohawk reserve quarterback of seasons past, and Gale Snell, who tore up plenty of turf for the high school last season. A newcomer was Gordon Bradigan, who hails from St. Mary's o£ CHARLES CITY IS SLUGFEST VICTOR Lions Take Two Games With Lopsided Margins Over Slo Gin, Spiders. CHARLES CITY, Aug. 27.--The Charles City Lions won two more ball games by beating Red Horse Slo Gin 19 to 0 In a night game at Hampton Sunday, and continuing their heavy hitting to defeat the Texas Black Spiders 16 to 5 In a Monday twilight slugfeat. Fred "Zcbe" Larson, Lion pitching mainstay, shut out the Chicago team at Hampton on 4 hits, striking out 14. The Lions put together a barrage of 20 hits, led by Finch, New Yorkers Miss as Cards Drop Game at Philly. By ANDY CLAKKK Associated 1'ress Sports Writer The mailed fist has been substituted for the kid glove in the Giants' camp. Bill Terry sat down to consider the situation after the Cards had wrested the lead from the New Yorkers the other night. He remembered his own prophecy earlier in the season, that the Giants would wind up about 20 games ahead of the second place club, and he began to wonder if the turbulence of the St. Louis bad boys hadn't something to do with their baseball success; if the honey and roses atmosphere he tried to maintain in his own dugout wasn't conducive to defeat. Lays Down Law. He strode into the clubhouse to *lay down the law. "If I'm going to lose I can lose with nine men as well as 23. From now on the issue isn't the pennant. It's your jobs. If you play winning ball, the pennant will take care of itself. If you don't, not many of you will be here for another chance next who had 5 blows in 6 trips. Lefty "Babe" Ploog pitched against the Spiders and scattered 12 hits, while the Lions hopped on Foster and Haverly for 14 binglcs. Snetl, with 9 hits, including 3 doubles and 2 triples, in 12 times at bat, Finch with 9 hits in 14 trips, mul Duncan, with 6 hits in 13 trips, have led the batting in the last three games. The Lions play the Iowa Falls Cardinals there next Sunday. THK BOXSCOKK Emmetsburg, although he has for some MHIDKRS--B A B H PU A Arnlr'n 2h A 0 2 1 l.'tlrton M 4 1 fl 0 Morton c 4 1 I I 1 K ' n l ' r n-lf 4 3 :i 1 Mllch.-M I h I I « 0 Alex'iler ft 4 0 2 (1 Col'mtuis r( 4 2 0 I) Krlly 3h 4 3 0 * l l m ' l y If-p 3 2 0 II FACT- that we sell the nation's largest selling and m o s t popular brands of Cigars is one of the many reasons w h y you will most thoroughly enjoy coming here for y o u r Cigars. Stop here tomorrow f o r your favorite Smokes. Hickey Bros. Cigar Stores Of THE HOTEL HANFOKD City, low* worked in Mason City time. Line Vets Buck. Linemen were headed by Claire "Babe" Bellows, an end who can punt in good style; Jerry Wilkinson, guard who learned his football here in 1934; Vince Campbell, another performer on Carl Lash's state champion Johawk team in 1933, who is a brawny tackle, and Howard Clearman, Minnesota husky who works at end. tackle or guard. Roy Tipton. "hard-luck" center from the high school squad of last season, whose arm was broken just as he was beginning to find a place in the Mohawk machine, has joined the Trojans, with Eaten Pattschull, tail end who was with the Mohawks in 193-1. Haldane Lilley is another slim wingman who was on hand, along with Bob Holman, who may have first call on the pivot job, and Joe Hughes, who can work as an end or halfback. Hughes, formerly with Holy Family, is a rugged gadder who specializes in kickoffs--something that was missing from the Grimsley squad last season after Big Joe Hearrity was injured in the early gar..os. Three New Records Are Claimed by Ringer Aces DES MOINES, Aug. 27. #·- Three new world records were claimed by competitors in the mid- west horseshoe tournament at the Iowa State fair today a» championship matches started after completion of the qualifying test. C. C. Davis of Kansas City, the defending champion, paced the qualification field yesterday and with his opponent. Jimmy Risk, Indiana state titleholder, established three new records. As Davis was winning the match 50 to 42, the two tosscrs made 23 pairs of double ringers and 10 successive pairs for claimed new world marks. Both were forced to tosa 114 shoes, longest tournament match on record. Tot Ills 30 IS 3» A CHAN. CITV--1R A K II I'O A S iu-11 as 4 :t 2 6 Mnrh r ft :t 4 1 MThrll I I I K 2 1 1 " nimi-nn rf I H 2 ft IVol! rf 2 ft 1 I) HlHiirk rf t I) 1 U (''pmun :ib n u i 2 i»hhft tr n i i u l i n l v l n 2)1 3 I 4 3 I'ltwK l S t fl 3 Totnlpi 10 14 27 in year. The boys apparently understood, but they went out Monday and dropped another to the Pittsburgh Pirates, 10 to 2. Manager Pie Traynor led a 15 hit attack on four pitchers, collecting a homer with the bases loaded to send the Bucs away in the initial frame. Then he added four singles. He drove in six runs. Missed Big Chance. It was the Giants' opportunity to slip back into the favored niche for the Cards were defeated at Philadelphia, 4 to 3. Orville Jorgens held the Cards to nine sccattercd hits but Bill Walker, on the mound for the champs, gave way to Jesse Haincs after allowing nine hits in six innings. The Reds defeated the Brooklyn Dodgers 3 to 2, Babe "Herman's ninth Inning homer providing the winning margin. The Yankees and the Chicago White Sox played five and a half hours of baseball yesterday to no avail as far as league positions were concerned. Chicago took the first game 9 to 8 but the McCarthymen cnme back to cop the nightcap 7 to 5. Bonura Steals Home. The first game went 15 innings with Zcke Bonura stealing home \vlth the run that won a hectic scrap. Lou Gehrig hit two for the circuit in the first game to run his season total up to 26. Darkness hailed the second game after seven innings had been played. The Philadelphia Athletics broke even with the league leading Detroit Tigers the champions taking the first game 13 to 7 ami Phila- 64 WOMEN MATCH STROKES IN NEW NATIONAL TESTS Jean Bauer Wins Medal With 79; Glenna Vare Tops Favorite Field. By PAUL MICKELSON Associated Press Sports Writer MINNEAPOLIS, Aug. 27. /!')-The fight for the national women's golf championship, a crown tossed aside this year by Virginia Van Wie of Chicago, entered the danger 7-one that champions apparently dreaded and long shots appreciated today. Headed by Jean Bauer of Providence, R. I., a girl who made up for her qualifying failures in two previous tournaments by winning the medal yesterday with a leisurely 79, the field of 64 survivors strode over the rolling terrain of the Interlachen Country club with a big day's work ahead of them in their drive tor the title--two rounds of 18 holes each. Misses Medal Tie. Topping the lower bracket as medalist runnerup was a member of the tournament's "big six," Charlotte Glutting of West Orange, N. J., who missed a tie with Miss Bauer by one shot after a wild Fence-Busters Lead Vote as Year's Most Valuable * Pirate and Tiger Stars Top Early Poll of Around the Gridirons BUDWEISER CLUB FALTERS IN 7TH TO LOSE BY 3-2 Pair of Hits, Error Send Hafley Across Plate to End Game. IJTTI.E WOKI.D SEMES At EM* far*. Tuesday Gunc. 1:30---Mler Wolf vi. Bndwetwr. round that was good nine one-putt greens. Of the "big six,' quurteded in the upper bracket-Mrs. Glenna Collett Vare of Philadelphia, five times title winner and still "enemy number one" of the field, and Mrs. Maureen Orcutt Crews of Coral Gables, one of the sentimental favorites. Four of the "big six" were in the lower and all o£ them bunched near the top. Marion Miley Favored. They were Marion Miley, the Lex- EIGHT TOUGH GAMES FORT DODGE, Aug. 27.---Eight tough games, five of them with four year colleges, have been booked for the Fort Dodge junior college football team this fall. Returning lettermen are Capt-elect Babe Crouch. Bill Todd, Ernie Zuerrer and Frank Muterspaw, halfbacks; Rex Perkins, quarterback, and Karl Smith, end. Coming up from the 1934 high school team are Duane Tepfer, quarterback; Bob Stewart and Don Johnson, centers; Floyd Messerly, Pat Dorsey and Clayton Core, tackles; Frank Barry, end, and John Rhodes, halfback. The coaching staff will include Fred N. Cooper, head coach and athletic director, with J. A. McKinstry, Lawson E. Hockey, Ralph Bastian and Harold Theile as his assistants. THE SCHEDULE S«nl. 20--Stouv Knits, S. Dak., college, here. Sent. 28--GrHCKiund college at l.anmnl. Oct. -4--Vork college ut Vork, Oot I t -- A l h l n Junior colleise, here. Oct. 1H--\VnMorf junior rollese f t Korent Oct. 2S--Trinity eollexe of Sioux City, here. Oct. 31--MKMin City J u n i o r rolleise, here. Nov. 9--Wartbunc rolleire Bt Wnvcrly. * * * because of FEW LETTERMEN FORT DODGE, Aug. 27.--The two were hardest schedule and the fewest returning lettermen in history are facing the Fort Dodge high school this fall. Eight games have been booked and only two veterans are available. Cop-captains Bob Wasem, end, and Charles Bickford, guard, are the only lettermen left from the 1934 team. Reserves coming up who seem at this writing to head the contingent that wil! try for positions are: Roger Isaacson and Summary--Krnirn. A n d r e w s . Punter, M l l - rlicll ( S l ) l i l n n l . C i l l v l n : three lm»e. M i x . HOOK; t n o hil»e tills, I'lnrh i. S n e l l , K H I e y : Htolril hunt's, K u r i l 2, I t t n i l H U 2. M l t e h e l l l l . l i l i l * ) , Kllieh: »ne.rl(lei l i l l s . M n r h ; lnuhle I i l » y » , Snell tn O n l v h i 1i M l t e l w l l : nlnli-k intl, tiy HOOK - I . l-'oter H, l l i i v e r l y :»; Imae 1 * on h a l l s , n t f I'limit 1. Vmter 1. l l n v c r l y 3; vvhinlnK pltehrr, I'loOK: InsJiis |llrlll'r, Ko»- trr, I'mplre*. Klnrli mill K e l l e y . ington, Ky. ( girl who holds five titles, including the Western closed championship; Mrs. O. S. Hill, Kansas City's golfing mother; Dorothy Traung of San Francisco runnerup to Miss Van Wie last year, and Miss Gluting. On the basis of the 1-64 draw, all favorites were favored to emerge victorious in their first two round battles except Miss Miley or Miss Traung, who if victoriouse in their first round, would clash in the afternoon. Wrestling My THE ASSOCIATED PRKSS H A R T P O R H , Conn.--Duntm O'Mnltonry. 21*, Irrlamt, 4rr*tnl IMlly Mart gull, 230, C.MCMO. Stralfht laife. New Coach Appointed to Take Farron Place With Fort Dodge School Staff FORT DODGE, Aug. 27.--Harold K. Theile, Centerville high school and junior college coach since 1929, has been appointed assistant football coach ut Fort Doilpe high school find junior college. He fills the vacancy created by tho release of Mike Farroh, former Town, .star, who accepted a position at Elgin, 111., after his election here. Theile received his M. A. degree from Columbia university, Now York, and his B. S. degree from Dos Molnes university. At Ccntor- ville. his football team was undefeated In 1030 anct won tho Southern Iowa conference in 1931 find 1932. His track teams have won the Southern Town conference title every year since its organization. Allison, Van Ryn Take National Doubles With Win Over Young Stars BROOKUNE, Mass., Aug. 27. i.Ti --Wilmer Allison and Johnny Van Ryn held thPir second national doubles championship today, disproving the decision of unofficial U. S. Davis cup selections c o m m i t t e o m o n that they were too old for international play. They defeated Don Budge and Gene Mako, young Cnlifornians, on the Longwood courts yesterday by scores of 6-4, 6-2, 3-6, 2-6, 6-1. Pocahontas Wins Scrap With Eagle Grove Nine EAGLE GROVE, Aug. 27.--Pocn- hontaa won over Eagle Grove In the baseball game there, 5 to 4. Batteries were Dyvig and Hynlsh for Pocahontas and Kenlcy and Comstock for Eagle Grove. Eagle Grove plays'Titonka at Eagle Grove Sunday. delphla the second 3 to 2. Tommy {Bridges allowed but four hits in the second game, but errors by Owen and Rogell in the ninth let in two Philadelphia runs. Jimmy Foxx had hit his twenty-eighth homer of the season in the* seventh, after getting his twenty-seventh in the opening stanza of the first game. Hal Trosky's twenty-second home- run of the season enabled the Cleveland Indians to defeat the Red Sox ·1 to 3 and go into third place ahead of the Boston club. Minneapolis Pro Is Winner of National Skeet Shoot Crown CLEVELAND, Aug. 27. I.-! 1 )--H. C. Kusscll of Minneapolis won the professional skoct shnoting championship in the first annual tourna- m e n t Monday, breaking 97 of 100 to take the crown. A score of outstanding marksmen from all parts of the country participated. Maxie Marcum, 16 year old Louisville, Ky., youth, won the national j u n i o r skcct championship, the first national title ever awarded in the sport. He broke 98 of 100 targets to take the laurels f r o m a field of 19 shooters representing 10 states Northwood Hurling Star to Pitch in Night Game NORTHWOOD, Aug. 27.--Northwood's Independent baseball team and the Charles City Lions will play under the lights at the Worth county fairgrounds park Tuesday night, Jimmie Crimmings, Worth county's popular mound star, having been engaged by the Northwood team to pitch the game. Crimmings has been at Valley City, N. Dak., this summer and has made a good record as hiirlcr for the Valley City team. He has signed up for a tryout with the Cleveland American league team. Woodrick~W7i7s7t~r7 Title at Cresco Golf Tourney CRESCO, Aug. 27.--In a 36 hole match F. W. Woodrick defeated N. A. Bradley in the first flight for the Cresco golf championship. This is the fourth time Woodrick has won the championship. In the second flight. Henry Buress defeated Ole Rue. nnd J. A. s lost to C. C. Burgess In the Charles Mattice, quarterbacks; Dick Sclmurr and Bill Cadwell, guards; Joe Gordon and Phil Strom, tackles; Carlin Acher, fullback, and Henry Jones, Bob Coffman and Fay Johnson, halfbacks. No "breather" games are in the 1935 schedule, which includes three games in the Big Four conference. THE SCHEDULK Sept. 20--Bust Sioux O i l y , thfr«. SflM. 21--West Waterloo, here. Oct. 4--Central Slouv f'll.V, hfre. Oct. tl--Oiitmriue, there. Oct. 18--r:«»t Waterloo, here. Oct. 2fl--Boone, there. Nov. 1--Mason C l l y . there. 1 V OV . 8--Roosevelt of lie-. Molm-a, here.. Game's Aces. By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor NEW YORK, Aug. 27. l/P)--The twin batting heroes of the major league race, Arky Vaughan, Pirate shortstop, and big Hankus Pankus Greenberg, first sacker of the De troit Tigers, are headed for honors as the most valuable players of the 1936 season, baseball writers be lieve. The final month - of campaignin] may cause some switches in judg ment but the powerhouse cloutinj of Greenberg, who is leading bot leagues in homeruns and run batted in, has gained him a sweep ing indorsement so far. Experts Get Together. An Associated Press poll of the big league experts showed 30 of 46 experts naming the Tige thumper as the No. 1 American leader of the year. His closest rival. Pitcher Wes Ferrell of the Boston Red Sox, collected 10 votes. Opinion is more divided in the National league although it appears Vaughan will gain recognition, as batting king with one of the highest marks either league has known in years. Medwick Runs Second The Pirate star gather 16 votes, six more than his nearest rival, Joe Medwick, the cleanup clouter of the world champion St. Louis Cardinals and Vaughan's closest pursuer fti the hitting race. Last year's winners of the most valuable player awards, Manager Mickey Cochrane of the Detroit Tigers and Dizzy Dean of the Cardinals, each received two votes in the sentiment sounding poll. If Dean continues his current streak and hits the 30 mark in victories again he will gather a lot of ballots he- Monday Kcsnlt. Mler Walt 3; BBdweUer t. A heartbreaking finish for Budweiser Beer, which sought to add the Mason City title to Its state a n d l o w a-Southern Minnesota crowns by beating Mier Wolf, saw i I the Wolves take a 3 to 2 Softball game Monday evening. The contest was the third of the Little World Series, and leaves Budweiser with a 2 to 1 lead in the games. The ball game ended as Howard Halley scored with none out in the last of the seventh, with Mac Burns on the baselines. The score came as Don Moon dropped a peg to first base on Chute's rap to the infield. Fletcher Raps One. There was plenty of aoftball played Monday night from the time that Bob Fletcher rapped the first pitch past "Smook" Ringia' fingertips for a homerun. The lonely run stood as a margin for Biul- weiser during six innings, while Mier Wolf was being set back regularly by Leo Espinosa. Mickey MacDonald's single in the *] first, and Chute's in the second, j - l were the only hits for Mier Wolf |-| until the cixth. At the same time, Budweiser was having no luck at all when the batters faced Mark tween now and the end of September. bird flight. The f o u r t h flight brought C. E. Fields out as winner over Robert Vcaklen. Secret Practices Held as Bears, Stars Shine Up Tricks for Contest CHICAGO. Aug. 27. /V-- Training maneuvers for the college al stars' attempt to take a solid fal out of the Chicago Bears--and vice versa--at Soldier field Thursday night, today had reached the secre practice stage. Both sides insisted that there waf much to be done in preparation fo the struggle--the second annual af fair of the kind. But each squa had whipped through nearly thrC weeks of strenuous drills and eacl appeared primed to the hilt. Hanlontown Nine Wins in Game With Joice Batter JOICE, Aug. 27.--Joicc took beating, 13 to 6, in a baseball gam here with Hanlontown. Day's Stars By THK A S S O C I A T K I f t I'KK.SS /i-k*r Itnnurii, \ \ h l t r Sox, tinl l-«n C p l i r l K nit Johnny Murphy, Y»n1»i»e!»--»llniutru stole In f i f t r r n t h to w i n | w n r r ; flfhrljf lilt honNTfl In flrni gnnu* nnrl Murphy hurlfd hit h»1l In n t c l i l r n p . rvlMr .?orrcn, Chllllf**--ChrrUril 'nrrtl- n»N w i t h nlnr hits. Pl« Trnynor, rirnlm--Hit hmitrr w i t h buncs mlicit, f o u r slnglm «nd drove In nix run* iiC»in*t G l n i i l * . II itl Tro-sky, I n d i a n * -- I I U twenty-** 1 rond honirriin brut Kwl Sox. .11 inniv F « « x . A t l i l r l l r s , and Hunk Orern- h*-rir. Tlierr*--Fox* hit t w e n t y - s e v e n t h « n i ! w r n t y - ^ l x h l h |ion«*nni«i. fireenhr ric minli* Ihrrr hits nnrf drove In four rims In dmihlr hill. llnnr llernutn, Kri]*--Crrtrlti'fl nut n l n l l Inn In* homer to oVrltlr Riirnr w i t h HutU LEAGUE LEADERS By THK I'RK.SS N A T I O N A L I . K A t i l K. tXnthnfC--V:int;)Ml". r l r u t r N , .104). H..H.,--TiHlxn, (nln, 104. Run* hnttrri In--It^riEt-r, RruvrA, 104. H i t , -- M r r i w l r k . Cnritlimli. 1 X 1 . Double*--Hrrmnn, Cub*, 43. Triple*--OtMHlmnn. K n l s , 15. Hrmmin*--Oil. Glint*. 12!). Stolrn h»»»--Martin. Cnrillnnl*. 18. PttrtlllU--J. rx*n. Ordinals 31-7. A M E R I C A N I.KAfiO: HnttlMK--Vn*mlk, Inrilxn*. .nil. R«n»--C.rhrlir. Vnnkrr.. I I M . Rum huttrrl In--nrrrnbrrt. TUrn, 14.1. till*--I'runicr. Athlrllr*. 173. IKiihlr«--;rrrnl«-rn. TIRITK, U. Triples--Viwrnth, I n i l l i i n i , 11. tlonwnin*--(irrrnhrTK, T l n r r n . TCI. Stolrn !»«»···--M'rrbcr, Kpil n » , IIS. rUrhllMI--AH", Vinkrr*. 12-1. SOLEM BACK FOR AUTUMN OPENING Iowa Coaches to Gather on Sept 1 After Summer in Boyi' Camps. IOWA CITY, Aug. 27. /P--With the opening of the. practice season only two weeks away, Coach Ossle Solcm of the University of Iowa was to return here tomorrow to make final plans for the 1935 football campaign. The Hawkeye coaching staff will probably assemble here by Sept. 1 a f t e r being separated for most of the summer Coach Solem has divided his time between the athletic department and his boys' camp near Annandale, Minn., while Coach Rolie Williams has spent the summer at his camp in Wisconsin. Lynch Joins Staff. The regular staff of four vai-sity mentors will be suplemented by Edward B. Lynch, former Wisconsin '' and Minnesota assistant who will direct the instructions of Hawkeye ends. Lynch is expected here later this week. As a result of incligibility which hns claimed six outstanding sophomore prospects, Solem has indicated he will try several changes on this year's personnel. Corney Walker, major letter end last year, probably will be shifted to a tackle and so may Jnck Shea, minor letter center. Tuekle Vroblrin Serious. Solem regards the tackle problem as one of the most serious of the season since two major letter winners were lost by graduation and Lloyd Hoffman, another letterman, probably w i l l not report. Clarence Dee, reserve tackle Inst season, will transfer to Iowa State college. The Hawkeye conch will have 18 major lettermen on his squad of about 60 if H o f f m a n fails to report. His roster of major letter winners will include 10 linemen and eight backfield players. The first practice will be held Sept .10. Belmond Athletic Field Opened as Latimer Wins in First Softball Meet BELMOND, Aug. 27.--The opening of the new athletic field here was held Sunday night when softball teams from Goodell, Clarion, Latimer and Belmond met in a tournament. The first game, played between Goodell and Clarion, was won by Goodell, 11 to 7. The battery for the winning team was Mason and Boiler, with Walsh and Spertz the battery for Clarion. The second game was taken by Latimer, from Belmond, 2 to 1. The batteries: Latimer, Cotches, Hames and Tazen; for Belmond, Hoppel and Meints. The final game was won by Latimer, from Goodell, 7 to 1. Hoppel and F. Thompson, managers for the local softbnll club, are planning more tournaments to be played on the local field before the opening of the football season. Pirkl. Only Fletcher's homerun and p a double for Tony Pavek were in the scorebook. Pirkl Opens With Hit. The ball game was won as Frank Pirkl opened the sixth for Mjcr Wolf with a double. Although Mark Pirkl struck out, MacDonalcl cracked another one that was good for two bases, to tie the count, and Cecl Connelly singled sharply to score the Wolf shortstop. Connelly drove two long foul balls out of the lot, one in the fourth and one in the sixth, before getting- the hit that counted. Budweiser tied the score in a wild session in the seventh, which saw Mark Pirkl lose all his control to issue four consecutive walks. Pavek was forced across the plate ' as Moon drew his free ticket, with the tying run, but the Budweisera lacked the batting power to get any other scores home. Nick Di Marco was thrown out on "Bud" Suter's tap to MacDonald, and Leo Espinosa filed out to end the inning. Halle.y Gets Single. The last of the seventh opened with Halley's hit, and Burns doubled as he came to the plate next, sending the Wolf catcher to third. (Continued on Market Pace) STANDINGS WESTKR.N I^KAfilJE \V. I.. i V t . i W. I,. l'«-t- nnvenoort BR 43 .H0«l n. Mnlnra M 51 .505 S( -Joseph 5 5 4 5 .55tM('. Rapids 50 M .-4ni C.' H U l f f * 54 ·!« . M B I K e o k u k 45(11 .425 S'ux C i t y 52 4R .MO', NATIONAL I. EAR UK W. I.. I'ct.l W. I- "'ft- St. I.oul* 7 1 4 4 .H27| llrooklyn M fi« .450 New York 14 45 .6221 Vhll'phJn 53 68 .43H ChlCrtKO 75 4! .B05! C'neiimali fin 70 .431 rlttith'rgh liO fib .fi.11|«oMon 32 »7 .269 A M E R I C A N IKAOUE XV. I.. I V t . l W. T.. Pet. Detroit 7li 13 .«:!!)! Bcwlon 62 »! . 5 1 2 Nev Vork fi7 R l ..1IJH11'hll'phla SI IK .443 Cleveliiml ti2 (58 .111*1 Wnnh'ton (SO fi» . 4 1 7 Chicago flfl 57 . S I 3 | S t . Louis 4(1 72 .385 A . M K R 1 C A N ASSOCIATION \\. r.. rct.i w. T.. ret. rin'ix»ll'i 7« fil . M l Mllw'kee «7 B2 .Sl! Writers, Experts Can't See Alike on Title Bout NEW YORK, Aug. 27. (^P)--Lou Salica of New York was bantamweight champion of the world to- H day, but he probably found little Jl pleasure in reviewing the opinions H of fight experts, most of whom De-|j Heved he was outpunched by Sixtou Escobar of Puerto Rico in their 15 "u round conflict last night. Each;| fighter weighed 117. Brig. Gen. John J. Phelan and the 4 boxing commission that he heads, t" left the ringside as the crowd jeered i the verdict. Phelan said he would ;| discuss the matter officially today r and give the individual verdicts the two judges and Referee Arthur ^J Donovan. jl The Associated Press score cardijl gave Escobar eight rounds, SalicaJ five and two even. Tmfnoll* 7 0 5 7 . H M ' S t . Tanl fll H3 .4112 Knn C i t y "(I S8 ..147 Toledo 1 5 2 7 2 .4111 Columbus flfl .IS .439: Lonlnvilfe 13 85 .336 RESULTS Tired of Strait Young Champion Topples Five-Year Vet in Final NEW HAMPTON, Aug. 27.--Phil Antonoff, 27 yrar old New Hampton merchant, toppled C. A. Weak- lin, veteran champion of the New Hampton Golf and Country club from tho throne winch he hns occupied for the past f i v r seasons. An- l o n o f f , who shot a 7f for tho IS holes, won -1 am) 3. Woiiklin shot an 80. W K S T K R N M5AC.IJB rnuncll B l u f f * 10; IM Mnlnrpi 7. St. .!?--ph I B ; .Slnii.x City 5. CrH»r RupM* 1(1: TJnvrnpnrt 7. NATIONAL r . E A G U K P l t t H l m r K h 11; New Ynrk I. rhllmlrlnhla 4; St. Ixinl* 3. ( I n r l n n n t l 3; Hrnnklyn 7. Only Kamr* arhrdillert. A M E R I C A N T . K A ( i i : K ChlrnKn !. .1: Nw Vork 8. 1. IH-Iroll 13, t; Philadelphia ~. a. Cleveland 4: Itnilnn 3. AVHshlneton HI SI. I^inl*. rain. A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION Mlnneanoll* I K : Cnllimhii!. 7. Indianapolis 11: Mllwmlkr* 4. SI. I'nnl 4: Toledo 2. here's a light hat fat- early wear- SCHEDULE WESTERN I-EAC.FJE KroWlik »l C. R« i S. .l"'lh at S'l City l. M» "t C. B l u f f » l N A T I O N A L I.EArillB ( I n ' t l »t Br'kljn t J I ' S . l.'ul* al rhillila Chlr»B« *1 B o M o n i r l t H ' r u h «1 N. " r « A . M K K K ' A N l . K A f l l ' E f h - h l n »l Oolrotl 2 « Knnlnn "I r l r v r l u n i l V . V . Ht C h k i i K f l c i i ' W ' I ' M i nl S . r.'ills I 2 V M K R I C A N A S S O C I A T I O N .,1 mul al TnliMlti 1 M l n ' o l l - Bt rrihim'""' Klin. C i t y »l 1-mrvHIr- M l l w ' k « »t. Ind'oll* DOBBS MALLOEY 4. BOULEVAE) ABEL Son Inc

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