The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1934 · Page 9
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March 24, 1934

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, March 24, 1934
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BOWLING Betsy Ross wins three to take lead of City bowling league. See story and league schedule for next week of competition. SATURDAY, MARCH 24, 1934 BASEBALL Mason City high school baseball schedule will open April 6 at local diamond. Sheffield will be first of opposing teams. OUT OF _..- PRESSI ^ MITCHELL^ No Surprise The sports editor of the Muscatine Journal, "Bud"--at least that's the name which appears at the head of his colmun "Sports from the Wings," was surprised when it was announced in Iowa City that Long John Barko of the Iowa basketball squad would bid fcr a pitcher's job on the Hawkeye baseball team. * * * It seems that Barko is a first baseman In his home town, and the home folks aren't used to the idea of seeing him as a - hurler. They would be if they ever saw his stunts with two baseballs . . . Barko takes one in each hand, does a windup with both arms, and throws a fireball from both port and starboard sides that would be fast in 'most any league. He did the stunt for a sports frolic at the university last winter. * * * With Long John on the mound will be Ivan Blackmer, another has ketball ace. Ivan has had plenty of baseball experience, in fact is probably better at pitching than he is at A Year Ago March 24.---The ninety-fifth running of the Grand National at Aintree, Eng., was won for a third time by an American entry, Kellsboro Jack, at odds of 25, to 1. basketball. He spends his summers twirling for the Sidwell dairy team in the Iowa City twilight league, and was an ace freshman hurler, although eligibility has hampered him since. * * * Record A fact that probably would have escaped attention if it hadn't been for Judge Grlmsley is that Roosevelt of Des Moines set some kind of a record or another in caging 17 attempts out of 32 against Mason City at the state basketball tournament. * * * Even Purdue couldn't do that well. The Boilermakers hit 41 percent of their attempts when they were at their best this season. Against West Waterloo, Roosevelt ;ed,8 attempts out .of .more than 50 , . . the day after the Mason C" | ; game. Mason City's score a( ,-|nst the Roughriders, by the wayj was 3 baskets in 36 tries. In Addition It was not lack of apprecia- =·' tion which caused the lack of .'. previous mention of "Doc" Kuiu.' and Capt. Fred Shaffer's act at the St. John's parish ' house Thursday night. Their ! "circus" was only overshadowed by Johnny Baker's presence. * * * The former Trojan and present State Teachers mentor was surprised to learn that 50 sets of equip- ffient were issued for the Mason Pity high school spring grid practice . . . and that nearly 100 grid- ders had worked out during the winter. "If I get- 25 out, I think I'll be lucky!" he said. * * * * !' Johnny's strong for Notre , Dame. Most Southern California gridders are, he says. They es- - pecially granted the strength of the Irish in 1930, after a 37-0 , defeat had been in the Southern Cal record books. "We had to go down and look at the goal " after the game was over . . . we didn't see it all afternoon," · .said Baker. * * * Softball Some who are close to the softball situation have begun to wonder whether the meeting held in Chicago Jan. 19 and 20 for the ostensible purpose of developing a uniform set of rules is really accomplishing that purpose. * * * In fact, developments of the past few weeks have indicated that for a few ot the insiders behind that Chicago meeting, there was an aim and purpose more prominent and personal than the desire to unify the rules or equipment of the game. * * * Announcement has just been made of a nationwide setup in which there is a director in each state. A set of softball leagues is contemplated, with each team paying an entrance fee of $65 and each player a registration fee. * * * It is said further that a charge of $7,500 has been made against the manufacturers of the uniform ball adopted at the Chicago meeting and a further commission of $1 for every dozen balls sold will be collected. T * * The Chicago meeting was attended by representatives from 36 states. One of these was Ivan A. Barnes, physical director for the local Y. M. C. A. He paid his OWTJ · expenses on the trip. Such was his interest. * * * But he isn't Interested at all, and he doubts whether those who play softball In Mason City will be interested, if the objec- Trim to Market Fuse LUTHER PLANS FOR EARLY OPENING DECORAH SCHOOL TO MEET TIGERS OF OLD "MIZZOO" April 6 Set as First Date for Baseball at North Iowa Diamond. DECORAH, March 24.--Working out daily on the outdoor diamond, the Luther baseball candidates are rapidly rounding into shape for a heavy campaign during the coming season, an encounter with Missouri university here April 6 billed for the opening date. Fifty men have been competing- for places on Coach Sig Reque's nine since indoor practice started Jan. 31, followed by contin- ous outdoor practice games since March 12. Leading the list of eight returning lettermen who have reported for practice regularly thus far is Capt. Eddie Albertson, fla.shy shortstop and three-year letterman from Lamberton, Minn., who is expected to be a big gun for the Norsemen both in the field and with the hardwood this spring. Luther Returns. Augie Luther, leadoff man, has returned to retain his third base post again, and with Albertson and Chell, St. Paul first basemen who led the team in hitting last year, is expected to help in forming 1 an airtight infield this year. With Pitchers James Crimmings, Northwood, and Elmer Nelson, Catcher San Munch, Fenton, and Outfielders Deines, Waukeeney, Kans., and Les Ellingson, all former numeral winners, back the Norse nine appears to have somewhat better prospects for a successful season than it had last year, when a good majority of games was won. Munch and Nelson, although not in school last season, were regular performers with the nine in 1932. Yearlings to Help. Somewhat worried about his hurling staff at the beginning of the year Coach Sig Regue has been cheered by the showing of a group of yearling pitchers. Fordes Bergan/ Harmony, Minn., Herman Nilsson, Decorah, Ben Rsabe, Wilrnot, S. Dak., and Lefty Bradner, Heola, S. Dak., all have shown up well in practice games. The catching problem is fairly well solved by the presence of both Chell and Munch on the campus, both of whom are capable receivers. A vacancy at second base-caused by the graduation of Tex Rogstad will probably be filled by Steve Lybeck or Art Grangaard, both of Minneapolis, who have been used there thus far. The return of Deines and Ellingson leaves but one outfield post to be filled, with Roy Nickolson, St. Paul and Lee Winger of Waukon, the leading contenders. Although final announcement of the schedule has not been made, Northwestern, Iowa, Minnesota, Carleton, State Teachers and Upper Iowa are definitely included. REDSKINS SCALP PALEFACE FIVES Dakota Team Battles Way in Catholic National Cage Meet at Chicago. CHICAGO, March 24. (a 1 )--A pair of scalps already dangling from :heir belts, a band of wild charging Sioux Indians from South Dakota went on the war path again, scouting for another victim in its drive for the National Catholic high school basketball championship. Twice, the Red Skins, representing the St. Francis, S. Dak., Catholic mission, have "massacred" their pale face enemies in the fight for a title they never before came close to winning. They defeated St. Mary's of Niagara Falls, N. Y., and Ursuline of Youngstown, Ohio, on successive nights by a total margin of two feld goals. Today they were paired against St. Mary's team from Stockton, Cal., a team that has established a tournament record for defense. No team in the 11 years of the tournament has excited the gallery as much as the South Dakota Red Skins. All of the players are Sioux Indians coached by Ben Clifford, a Sioux himself. They play "old style" basketball, wide open and fast moving, with rifle passes that amaze even the sideline coaches, who have seen a lot of basketball. As the field lined up for the semifinal berth fight today,'Illinois led In numerical strength with four of the eight survivors. Two strong contenders came from Wisconsin, wnile Ihe other two represented Stockton, Cal., and the well known Sioux war whoopers from South Dakota. President Roosevelt has agreed to act as arbiter in the boundary dispute between Ecuador and Peru. A man has to have something to do with his afternoons.--The New Yorker, Bobby Jones Far Down in Masters 9 Golf Tourney Legion Clubs Plan Baseball for This Year Newspapers, Sporting Goods Makers Back New Program. INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., March 24. --The American Legion junior baseball competition for 1934 is now assured through the co-operation of certain newspapers and the chamber of commerce of sporting goods manufacturers, according to Russell Cook, director of the national American commission of the Legion. The newspapers that have taken up such sponsorship in their respective states are: San Francisco Chronicle for California. Chicago Daily News for Illinois. New Orleans Item-Tribune for Louisiana. Oklahoma City Oklahoman and Times for Oklahoma. Omaha World-Herald for Ne braska. Atlanta Journal for Georgia. Indianapolis News for Indiana. Defray Transportation. Cash contributions of the newspapers and manufacturers will be used by the national organization of the Legion to defray the expenses of transporting the state championship teams to the regional, sectional and world series tournaments, Director Cook said. The state championship team will carry the name of the American Legion and the newspaper sponsoring the program. This co-operation, the director explained, means that during the summer approximately half a million boys under the age of 17 will be permitted to play baseball in this organized Legion competition. Fifteen boys from each state will be determined champions and will later compete with other state championship teams from three other states in this particular region. There will be six.regional tournaments east of the Mississippi river and six west. When all regional tournaments have (Turn to Market Page) NO GRIDDERS IN ATHLETICS' CLUB Earnshaw Expected to Win 20 Games During Season on White Sox Roster. BRAVES ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 24 (JPi--Dick Barrett, Boston Braves pitcher who helped beat the Athletics yesterday, has just learned why Connie Mack let him go to the Braves. It seems that last fall Connie saw a newsreel of his Mr. "Oliver" pla3-ing in the backfield for the Philadelphia Yellow Jackets. Mack stormed out of the theater, muttering, "any pitcher dumb enough to play professional football has no place on my club," and next morning Barrett was fired. WHITE SOX PASADENA, Cal.--Any lingering doubts concerning Big George Earnshaw's ability to pitch as he did in his best days with the Athletics, have disappeared from the mind of Lew Fonseca, manager of the Chicago White Sox. Earnshaw has worked so effectively that Fonseca expects 20 victories from him. CUBS LOS ANGELES--Whatever was wrong last year with Billy Herman, the Chicago Cubs' second baseman, apparently is not bothering him this season. Herman played holdout on President William Walker, but came to terms and hopped right into action. His fielding has shown none of the unsteadiness of last season, and his hitting is like the kind he produced in 1932. YANKEES ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.--Babe Ruth never has been one to worry about spring training games and his slugging feats of the current grapefruit league competition have come as a startling surprise. In the New York Yankees five games, Ruth has clouted three homers and a triple, among other safe blows, and nudged iri 10 of the Yanks 36 runs. DODGERS ORLANDO, Fla. -- Jimmy Jordan's smooth fielding apparently has won him the Brooklyn Dodgers shortstop post and Casey Stengel is thinking about converting Linus Frey into an outfielder. Frey hits so well that Stengel is determined to find a place for him in the lineup. GIANTS MIAMI BEACH, Fla.--Bill Terry may not be worrying over the failure of his New York Giants to hit this spring but he has shaken up his batting order just the same. Before yesterday's game with the Browns, Terry benched George Davis and sent the* youthful Hank Lieber into centcrfield. FIGURE IN GIANTS' HOPES TO REPEAT Some of the reasons why Bill Terry sees his world champion New York Giants as the logical choice to repeat in the National league campaign are: His already great pitching staff, headed by the one and only Carl Hubhell; the promise that Watson Clark, apparently ready for a comeback, will become the fifth consistent winner in the hurling array, and the great early season form of the veteran Travis Jackson, who seems spry enough to dislodge Blondy Ryan from the shortstop job. North lowans Stay in Race at Cage Tilt DES MOINES, March 24. OP)-Four squads of feminine basketball players today had survived gruelling preliminary rounds in the state championship battle to win places in the semifinals. Aplington and Bonaparte were to meet at the Drake fieldhouse in the first match with Johnston and Wellsburg scheduled for the second round. The two winning aggregations gain the coveted honor for the championship flight and the two losing teams will engage in a consolation playoff. Yesterday's second round scores: JOHNSTON-- Schlenkcr f Rostovac t Lathmm f Carlson c Homer g Temple g Totals F t F 3 1 1 0 0 1 0 1 "0 3 0 2 HII.LSBORO-- FB FtF I . Shetman { 4 0 2 Doan f 0 0 0 Watson f 1 Standlcy c 0 Nau c o Whitalter c 0 Moore £ 0 HaKKlunil K 0 L. Shelman g 0 Totals rj 4 f, Watson 10, Schlen- Missed free throws ker 3, Rastovoc 2. Officials: Referees. Henry HasBronck ol Des Molness Y, and Bill Johnstone of Iowa. WELLSBCHG-- LAUREL-- Miller ! 8 TJaden f 3 L't'rm'n C-B 0 EyR'broad c 0 Haack c 0 L. H'lman g 0 G. K'lman f 0 Mach r 0 Ft F 7 2 2 0 0 1 0 0 0 0 firoff f Louies f-e H'lv'son c-f West c Muller c Davis f Paul K Schl'fl'm'ii g Fit F t F 3 2 0 1 4 0 0 2 0 0 2 Total* It II 8 Totals 4 6 8 Missed free throws: Oroff 5, Ixraks, Miller 3, Tjadcn 3. Of.*lc:als: Referee, Bill Jnnnstone rtf Iowa and Henry HasBroiick of DCS Moines Y, M. C. A. APLINGTOJT-- Fe Ft F Merer f 8 8 2 Larsen f 1 0 2 Frey c 0 0 0 Kruse c 0 0 2 Llndaman g 0 0 1 Sch'neman g 0 0 2 BODE-- Fs FtF Knudtson f 5 3 0 Gnlllxon f 5 0 1 I. 1'cdcrson c 0 0 0 Cran c 0 0 1 C. P'er'n c-g 0 0 4 Lanslnjc g 0 0 4 Olson g 0 0 3 Totals 9 8 9 Totals 10 3 13 Missed free throws: ApIlnRton 8, Bode 6. Officials; Henry HnsBrouck, Des Moines: Bill Johnstone of Iowa. BONAPARTE-- D. Trojif-'it f 6 Xrrmt'n 1 2 E'se C'ngs f 1 Parker f 0 Gilchrist c 0 Holmes c 0 E'ne C'nitB K V Warner g DANA-- Gant f Burkn f K. Clarke Johnson B. Clarke It 0 Minor K 0 Podmore K 0 1* FtF 0 0 2 1 9 1 : o o I 0 0 2 -- Totals Totals 9 5 10 Missed free throws: Bonaparte 14; Dana Officials: Henry HasBronck, DCs Moines Bill Johnstonc, Boonc. Post-Season Contests Carded at "Y" Tuesday Four teams, the men's Body, Y's Men, Junior college and Brownie outfits, were on hand Friday night for first games in the mst-season basketball scheduled for the Y. M. C. A. court. The next meeting will be at 8 o'clock Tuesday night, according to Ivan A. 3arnes, physical director. a lot of damage for us in the pinches with their bats. It's a race between Hank Leiber, a great young slugger, and Homer Peel for the remaining outfield substitute job and a question whether we can keep Fresco Thompson, with Grantham able to do utility work at either first or second. Otherwise we are set and we will be r'arin' to go. Terry Confident of Winning Pennant Again; Giants Took '33 Honors by Effectiveness By BILL TERRY (Manager New York Giants) MIAMI BEACH, Fla., March 24. (AP)-- Anyone who is still skeptical about the ability of the New York Giants to play championship baseball, consistently, doesn't know this club the way I do. I mean that we won the pennant and the world series last year because we were the most effective team in either league. Sure, we won a lot of close games and we had a real fight on our hands nearly all the way, but we met every challenge, we came through when the going was toughest and we outplayed them all. What More? ·¥ : What 'more can anyone ask? I have no hesitation in saying the Giants are an even better ball club this year and that we expect to win the pennant again, and perhaps even more decisively than we did in 1933. That may sound like I'm boasting too much before the games begin to count, but I'm not. I have been in baseball too long for any stuff of that kind. I know this team, and I think by now I should have a pretty fair idea of what it can do. No Argument On Pitchers. I don't think anybody will argue with me when I say we have the best pitching staff in 'baseball. There's only one Kubbell in either league. Tn addition to Schumacher, Parmelee and Fitzsimmons, the other regular starters last season, Watson Clark looks ready for a comeback, and I have so many good- looking pitchers that it's going to be tough letting any of them go. Salveson, Smith, Shores and Bowman all have shown me a lot of stuff and we can't get along without our two star relief men, Old Man Luque and Herman Bell. I'll keep 10 pitchers, if necessary, and let the other teams do the worrying. The only bad break we have had this spring is Gus Mancuso'a illness, but we are lucky at the same time to have a great young catcher in Paul Richards to take over the No. 1 job behind the bat until Gug returns to action. Jackson at Shortstop. I think we have the best infield in the league, and our hitting will be heavier if Travis Jackson keeps up the sensational comeback that has given him the call over Blondy Ryan at short this pring. Ryan did a great job for us last season, and he will be ready to step in any time, but when Jackson is in shape he happens to be the best shortstop in baseball. Apparently his knees now are as good as ever fully recovered from the operation on them nearly a year and a half ago. Defensive Class. Our outfield is the defensive class of the league. Moore, Davis and Ott all will hit harder with the new ball, and I hope to add 15 or 20 points to my own average. Fellows like Grantham and O'Doul will do BETSY ROSS AT TOP OF LEAGUE Wins Three in Evening That Shows Many Sweeps on Local Alleys. MASON CITY BOWLING LEAGUE CLUH Schedule for Week Starting March 28, Time, 7:46--Forfeit Time, 8 O'clock. MONDAY Stoddard Stone Troducts vs. Blumer's Golden Glow, alleys 1 and 2. Hugh Davcy and Son vs. Henkel's Ready Ml:, alleys 3 and 4. TUESDAY Lyons Cleaners vs. Green Mill Cafe, alleys 1 and 2. WaRner Coal company vs. Tabst Blue Ribbon, allevs 3 and 4. WEDNESDAY Betsy Ross Bread vs. Miller's Hljh Life, alleys 1 and 2. Tyler-Ryan Furniture vs. Joe. Daniels' Gnodyenrs. alleys 3 and 4. THURSDAY A. M. schnnke nnd company vs. Northern Oilers, alleys 1 and 2. Globe-Gnzette vs. Schmidt's City Club, alleys 3 and 4. Studebnker SIT, Budwelscr, al- Illnim-Olson company vs. nlh-ys J and 2. GnllachiT's Pontlacs vs. leys 3 and 4. Betsy Ross, winning three straight in an evening of sweep victories, took first place in the City bowling league Friday evening, the Henkel's Ready-Mix team dropping one game behind to stay in second place. T h e Globe-Gazette, Northern Oilers and Ross bowlers were all credited with sweep victories. Each won three from Budweissr, Lyons Cleaners, and A. M. Schanke, their respective opponents. Joe Daniels' Goodyears won a pair from the Wagner Coals. Weekly scoring prizes wont to Miller's High (Itirn to market page) North lowans Put Fives Up to Final Test Luther Students Drill Three State Title Contenders, DECORAH, March 24.--Luther students coaching in three states sent basketball teams to their respective state meets according to information received here. In Wisconsin, Ove Berven, center on the Norse quintet last year and one of the leading conference scorers, coached the Spring Valley high school team into qualification for the state tourney. Berven, who graduated from Luther in 1933, specialized in the cage sport while in college, although ho did not enter the Norse institution until his junior year. Holding down the pivot position regularly during his two years here, Berven captured scoring honors for the Norsemen last season. Leonard A. Torvik, who attended Luther in 192-1 and 1926, winning- letters in basketball, football and baseball, was coach of the Mechanics Arts quintet that qualified for the Minnesota state meet. Torvik, however, did not graduate from Luther. Tracy presented a team coached by a former Luther athlete that entered the state tourney in Iowa, with Clarence Lundby, an alumnus of 1932, the mentor. Lundby won letters in football and was a member of the basketball squad as well as manager of the track team during his senior year. SOX POT FAITH IN NEW HITTERS Fonseca Expects to Come Up From Second Division in 1934 Ball Season. By PAUL ZIMMERMAN. Associated Press Sports Writer. LOS ANGELES, March 24. (.«-- On the ability of new players hinges the chances of the Chicago White Sox to pull out of the second division in the American league pennant race this year. Manager Lew Fonseca, in his drive to rejuvenate the club, has added strength in every department--a much better organization, he believes, than the one he took charge of two years ago, but hardly a pennant contender. Not Satisfied. He isn't satisfied by any means with the White Stockings as they now line up. For example, Fonseca would like very much to get another catcher. And he believes a southpaw pitcher would help out. But he has a lot of things to be thankful for along with his worries. Fonseca believes Henry "Zeke" Bonura, big hard driving hitter from the Texas league will round out one of the best infields in the American league. Strong Infield. With Bonura, who hit .357 last season at first, Jimmy Dykes at third, Minter Hayes at second and Luke Appling at shortstop and Ralph Kress available for any spot, not to mention the manager himself, Fon- seea feels his infield setup is secure. Joe Chamberlain, a shortstop, pletcs the reserve guard. Some promising pitchers also have come to gladden his heart. And (Turn f« Market I'ase) Pin Busters Come to 34th Congress to Set New Marks PEORIA, 111., March 24. (!m-- "Pin busters" from all sections of the middle west and east descended upon the thirty-fourth annual American Bowling Congress today in an attempt to surmount the dizzy totals now leading the tournament. Jerry Vidro, Grand Rapids, Mich., was the outstanding kegler yesterday. He became the new individual leader with 721 pins. Vic Giromini and Frank Livignale, Syracuse, produced the only change in the doubles when they took second place with 1,257. Wrestling, Armory THURSDAY NIGHT! "BRONKO" NAGURSK1 JACK HADER WAMPLER vs. MOEN Including Camera, Topas SEATS ON SALE -- UNITED CIGAU STOKE-- tOc and 53c LADIES, ANY SKAT. 15c 28TH RANK HELD BY AGE OF PAST GOLFING SEASONS Comeback Hindered by Loss of Touch on Greens in Early Competition. By DILLON GRAHAM. Associated Press Sports Writer. AUGUSTA, Ga., March 24. UP)-Bobby Jones faced a task today that would have tested his smile and courage even in his reigning years as emperor of golf, that oC overtaking professional rivals who hold advantages ut from one to eight strokes. With half the wasters' invitation battle done, Jones finds himself no better than twenty-eighth position, far behind the leading Horton Smith and below most of his professional opponents of former days. l"utting Is Inaccurate. Eratic putting in the opening rounds sent Jones' scores high, offset his fine play through the fairways and forced him to post rounds of 76-74--150. Excluding his performances around the green, Bobby's "comeback" has been successful for hia long game has been near perfect, but inability to regain his former putting stroke and the consequent errors have all but pushed him out of the running. Bobby needed two good rounds today and Sunday to get up among the leaders and a pair of marvelous exhibitions to stand any chance of winning. Curiously the one man who now holds the widest margin over Jones ig Horton Smith, the youngster who gave Bobby his last defeat in the spring of 1930 before the "grand slam" march was on. Smith played par closely yesterday for a 72 after his opening 70 for a two round total of 142, and a stroke lead over the field. Successor at 143. Bill Burke, Jones' successor as the United States open champion in 1931, and Big Ed Dudley, whose 69 was yesterday's low score, were tied at 143. The veteran MacDonald Smith and a couple of younger stars, Jimmy Hines and Ralph Stonehouse were together at 144. Within easy distance were four strong threats at 145, Leo Diegel, Paul Runyan, Craig; Wood and Al Espinosa, while Denny Shute. the British open champion from Philadelphia, is only a stroke further removed. It still was anyone's tournament, for 20 professionals were within five shots of each other, and prospects were for a wide open battle down the stretch. "Sandy" Shoota Ace. Charles Yates, Atlanta boy, fired a nice 72 yesterday to taring his two round total to 148, and take the amateur leadership, while Ross Somerville, the Canadian Scot who won the United States amateur championship two years ago, provided one of the big thrills with a hole-in-one on the seventh hole. It was the second "Sandy" had made, the other accomplished a dozen years ago in London, Ontario. If his putting touch returned today Jones still could make it uncomfortable to his foes, for the other parts of his game are clicking. The crowd still was pulling for Jones. BILL TERRY'S Views on 1934! What team will top the league standings in 1934? Who'll surprise the fans and what nine probably will prove a disappointment? In short, what's the outlook for your favorite outfit? Eight m a j o r league managers analyze the pros- p e c t s of the teams in a series of eight illustrated features for t h e Globe-Gazette. They'll tell you what they expect -- f r o m their own squads and their opponents. In this issue, Manager Bill Terry gives you his ideas, based on observation of the teams and years of experience on the diamond. Other stories will follow regularly. On the Sports Page OF THE Globe-Gazette

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