The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 26, 1934 · Page 9
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March 26, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, March 26, 1934
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BASEBALL - -- -- w w m Des Moines Western league club will oppose Mason City semipro team in opening games of schedule, carded for April 28, 29. MONDAY, MARCH 26, 1934 BASEBALL Mason City high school baseball schedule will open April 6 at local diamond. Sheffield will be first of opposing teams. NORTH IOWANS TAKE NATIONAL TITLES TOUCH ON GREEN COST MATCH FOR GEORGIAN EXPERT Lack of Control Early in Masters' Fails to Be Discouragement By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor AUGUSTA, Ga., March 26. UB-- Now that it's all over and Bobby Jones, Jr., knows what it feels lik to come back and take it. squarelj on his golfing chin, the explanatioi is quite clear today why the re nowned Georgian trailed an even dozen professionals in competition for the first time in his career, fin ishing 10 strokes behind the winner Horton Smith, in the $5,000 firs annual Masters' invitation tourna ment. Jones not only mislaid "Calamity Jane," the putter with which he stroked his way through the great cst golf championship winning streak of all time, but he lost his putting touch along with it, tacked Control. There may have been some other contributory causes to the fact tha he finished no better than a tie for .thirteenth with 294 for 72 holes in the company, incidentally, of the past and present British open champions, Walter Hagen and Denny Shute. But the outstanding fact remains he was soundly beaten because he lacked control and confidence around the greens. Far from being discouraged Jones fully intends to make this spring joust with his old rivals an annual event. The Augusta national tournament, he said, will be made an annual fixture, adding: "Unless break down completely, I hope to participate every year, regardless of how I am putting or where 1 finish." Answer Is "No." That's the full extent to which he intends ever to return to competition. Spiking the revival of reports that he might enter this year's national open at Merion, Pa., Jones said emphatically: "I'm through with all of that--for good. You can make it just as strong as you like it my answer is no." -Analysis of Jones' four rounds showed a striking reversal in putting form, even.though he was inconsistent to the last. Whereas he took 36 and 38 putts, for his first two rounds of 76, and 74, he used up only 30 and 32 putts on his closing two rounds, on each of which he carded 72. On this basis, he wasted enough strokes on the greens during the first 36 holes to have wiped out the 10-stroke margin by which he trailed Horton Smith. Popular Victory. Smith's victory was as popular as anything could have been with the strongly partisan galleries, short of the hoped-for conquest by their idol, Jones. It was especially dramatic, for the young Missourian was the last to beat Jones in open competition. Smith won a sensational scoring battle from Jones- exactly four years ago at Savannah. Smith's winning 284 was worth $1,500, one of the biggest cash | cast. Mason CityansGo to Finals in Y. M. C. A. Mat Tourney CubstoPlace Lots of Hope in Big Stick Klein, Rookies to Add Power in Chicago This Season. By PAUL ZBEMERMAN. Associated Press Sports Writer. LOS ANGELES, March 26. UP)-Chicago's Cubs are going to gamble on Chuck Klein, National league batting champion of 1933, and a bunch of promising rookies for the added impetus they believe will carry them to the top in the 1934 pennant race. Determined youth has been injected into the club in every department and Manager Charles Grimm feels confident its presence has improved the club both defensively and offensively. Ward Rated Tops. "In my years of baseoall experience," said the genial Mr. Grimm, 'I have never seen a pitcher with i finer change of pace." He was speaking of Dick Ward, who won games to lead the Pacific coast eague last year. And he rates Bill Lee, another righthander from the American association and Roy Joiner, of the west coast, almost as high. He is sure this trio, along with ast season's staff, Lon Warneke, Bud Tinning, Guy Bush, Charley Root and Pat Malone, will be able to stand off the opposition while Klein and his mates lead a heavy battinr assault. 6 Grimm Picks Klein. Grimm, without hesitation, picks ein, who hit .368 with the Phillies ast year, as the most valuable player in the league. His one worry in the outfield seems to be that of picking the most powerful trio out of the five outfielders he has at his call. Besides Klein, there ia young ! eorge Stainback, Los Angeles 'outh who cost the Cubs $70,000, and three veterans of last season' Oki Cuyler, Riggs Stephenson and Floyd Herman. The Cub infield also has young ilood at its disposal. The starting uartet probably will be Woody English at third, Bill Jurges, short, Mil Herman, second, and Grimm at irst. Grimm likes young Augie Gaan, another former coast leaguer, nd probably will keep him for util- ty work along with either Stanley Hack or Dolph Samilli. * DEPENDABLES OF WASHINGTON TEAM Earl Whitehill (right), star lefthander, is one of the big four of ttio Washington Senators' pitching staff on which Manager Joe Cronin Is standing pat this year, with tho veteran Luke Sewell (left) receiving Cronin also rates his outfield high. Left to right, below, are: Outfielders John Stone, Heinle Manush and Fred Schulte. Senators Will MakeNoShift in 1933 Roster By JOE CKONIN (Manager of the Washington Senators) BILOXI, Miss. March 26. (IF)-Starting the 1934 campaign for th Senators will be the same grou which, in my opinion, was the fines and most unselfish combination o ball players ever gathered in on Hartnett Leads Mittmen. Charles (Gabby) Hartnett, tem- orarily out because of a broken finer, will again be the mainstay of he catching staff with Henry Tate and Ernest Phelpg the supporting awards of the winter. Craig Wood of Deal, N. J., finished a stroke behind Smith and collected ?800. BOWLING MASON CITY BOWXIVG J,EAGtjE AND CLCB (Sanctioned by the American BoivHnx Congress.) MONDAY GAME Starting Bme 7:45 p. m. Forfeit time 8 o'clock. Stoddurd Stone r-rodnctn Ts. Blomer'« Golden Glow, alleys 1 and 2. Hush Davey and Son TS. Henhel's Beady Mix, alleys 3 and 4. TEAM STANDINGS Betsy Ross Bread 103 67 35 .6H7 Henkel's Ready 5Iiz .... 103 65 36 .647 SUUer's High Life 102 58 44 .5(18 Pabst Bine Rlhbon . 303 57 45" .559 BIumer'K Golden Glow .. 103 56 4s .M!) Schmidt's City Club .... 102 C6 46 .«3 Northern Oilers 302 56 46- .549 Budn-eiser 103 03 49 .520 Gallagher's Pontlacs .... 103 53 49 .520 Joe Daniels' Goodyears .. 102 52 50 .510 Globe-Gazette 102 53 80 ' .510 Hugh Davcy and Son . . . 102 51 51 .500 Stoddard'A Stone Products 102 47 55 ,4(U A. M. Schanke and company 102 46 56 . Stndebaker six IDS 46 56 . I-yons Cleaners 102 45 57 .441 Wafrner Coal Company ., 103 42 60 .412 Blrnm-Olson Company .. 102 40 63 .392 Tyler-Ryan F u r n 1 1 ore company 102 39 63 . Green JII11 Cafe 103 38 64 . SCRATCH BOWLERS (Two-thirds of all games bowled.) C. B. Swafford 102 367 690 193 S. .T. Soblrakc SI 278 688 IDS JM Shannon 7S 258 666 193 F. E. Wall 103 245 700 193 C. M. Collins 103 247 (167 191 R. A. Thlesen 102 289 669 190 H. I-re 87 347 658 189 B. Bey '. 103 355 683 188 W. Bender 91 247 626 187 M. Binhscns 87 253 631 186 J. Belt 93 259 680 183 GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE EXHIBITION BASEBALL RESULTS SVNDAV (By The Associated Press.) Boston (N) 6; New York (A) 3. St. I.nnU (A) c: New York (N) 3. Cincinnati (N) 5: Philadelphia (A) I. Detroit (A) 3: Newark (ID 2. Cleveland (A) 4; New Orleans (SA) flrst came. Cleveland (A) 8; Kansas City (AA) second came. rittslmrsh (N) 8: Chlcaso (A) 5. Boston (A) 5; Colnmbus (AA) 3. Brooklyn (N) 10: Montreal (ID 4. Sacramento (PCD 5; Chlcaco (.V) 4. PhllaOelphla (N) 3; St. Lonlj (N) 2. Toledo (AA) 2; Bcanmont (TL) 0. Grimm does not feel that he is taking too much of a gamble on the array of youngsters in camp. He took the smallest team to Santa Catalina islands in years for spring training in order that more time could be spent on the youngsters JOLIETCAGlS TAKE NATIONAL Can-oilmen Win Third Title in Seven Years'Play at Catholic Meet. CHICAGO, March 26. t»--"Bal- dy" Carroll has done it again. For the third -time since "Baldy" took over the coaching reins at Catholic high, Joliet,. in 1927, his team won the national Catholic prep basketball championship last night, making a fast finish to defeat St. Mary's of Stockton, Cal., 30 to 17 in the finals. "Baldy's" boys, under the title of De La Salle, won the same championship in 927 and '28 against a field open to the best Catholic high school teams in the nation. Don McGann, Jopiet's six foot five inch center, led the hilltoppers to their third title" with 6 field goals and a free throw, for 13 points, the exact margin of victory. McGann and Larry Minahan of Stockton, were named centers on the all-star tournament Others named were club. It was their superlative spirit plus their ability and enthusiasm that" carried them to the 1933 pen nant. This s»ason the boys are more determined than ever to get anothe crack at the National league Cham pions. Earl Whitehill, General Crowder Wally Stewart and Monte Weaver are the big four of our pitching staff. We were very fortunate las season to discover the fine quality of Jack Russ-sll's relief work. In him Washington has one of the best re lief pitchers since Firpo Marberry Sewell Tops Catching Staff. In the catching department Luke Sewell still rates the first string i'ob. His receiving was an importan! factor in last year's pennant whining. Moe Berg and Cliff Bolton are the two other catchers but Elmer Kiumpp, up from Chattanooga, may give one of them a battle. In Heinie Manush. Fred Sehulte and John Stone, we'll present a fine array of outfielders. All are good defensive players as well as great hitters. Manush with his 221 base hits last season, led the league in that denartmsnt. Joe Harris has proved himself a capable utility outfielder and pinch hitter. Good Infield. The infield of Joe Kuhel. Buddy Myer, Ossie Bluege and mvself. I think, rates defensively with any infield in modern baseball. Boken and Kerr remain for utility work. Cecil Travis, recalled from Chattanooga, by his spectacular showing durine spring training, may receive the third base assignment' or remain as a utility infielder. A natural hitter, Travis has never batted under .340 in his brief but meteoric career. In the 1933 race our club had the happy faculty of being able . to '·'come back" and this is the objective of every member of the club, to prove our caliber to the baseball world and to avenge our loss ia the world series. team. Forwards: Carl Thielbert, Corpus Christ!, Galesburg, HI.; Leonard Quick Bear, St. Francis, S. Dak mission, and Robert McClennan Campion, Prairie du Chien, Wis. Guards: Victor Sarassian Niagara Falls, N. Y.; James Carson, Cathedral, Indianapolis and Robert Harrison, Ursuline, Youngstown Ohio. William Werner of St. John's Cathedral, Milwaukee, was named the most valuable player, while the sportsmanship award was awarded to St. Mary's, Kiagara Falls, N. Y. The Close Race Seen. American league race this season should be one of the closest in years. Boston and Detroit will be greatly strengthened with their new additions. Boston especially has a good all around ball team with Grove as kingpin. The acquisition of Cochrane as catcher alone will help Detroit greatly and as plaving man"ter he should be a great spark plug for his team. The Yankees no doubt will be the team to beat, for they have acquired two potential stars in Heffner from Baltimore and Rolfe from Newark. These new players, with their batting punch, will make the Yankees serious threat for the 193i flag, to say the very least. Out of the Pressbox -By AL MIICHELL- Borrowing Again Although this sportswriter has never been among those who tra south when the first breeze start from the Gulf of Mexico, there t see the major league clubs stretc muscles stiff from winter's season it's enjoyable just to read the storie that come from the training camps * * * Especially enjoyable was the fol lowing story, so it's passed along a first written by Bill Dooly, for th Philadelphia Record and the Sport ing News. It recounts the story o a major league rookie around th clock . . . who learns in Florida o orange juice, Connie Mack, ani blonds who don't keep dates. * * * FORT MEYERS, Fla.--Being a day in camp with a rookie Mack man--shoe size, 12; hat size 6%. 7:55 a. m.--Awakes and asks 'Where am I?" To which roommat gives original (with Caruso) reply of "Whatta you care? You ain't going no place!" 8:03 a. m.--Attired in sweater :rousers, black shoes, advances cau- :iously into dining room, not being sure yet that the club is actually paying for it. 8:15 a. m.--Has recovered nerve during long wait and orders double orange juice, strawberries, cereal, couple lam' chops, French fried per- aters and cawfee. * * t 8:27 a. m.--Remembers advice of reteran player to drink milk, but "orgets it was meant for lunch, so irders double milk. 8:40 a. m.--Grabs handful of oothpicks on way out and inquires f roomie, "How long has this been ·oing on?" 9:00 a. m.--Devotes himself vholeheartedly to 20 minutes of sit- ing on bench in front of hotel vatching gals go by. 9:20 a. m.--Gals stop going by, so decides to saunter across the street o the 5 10 to see if he can find any million-dollar babies. (And here are what he calls "severe- al.") 9:25 a. m.--Asks one of the londs if it is always this warm ere, compliments her personally for .he weather and scenery, says she ooks just like his sister (the liar!), uys six pitcher postcards for 5c nd wonders out loud if she would ke to see the movies tonight, a * « 9:30 a. m.--Exits whistling in off ey. 9:35 a. m.--Picks up a discarded ewspaper and is delighted to know lie success of his trip is assured-y a blizzard at home. 9:40 a. m.--Boards the ballplay- rs' bus for Terry Field, getting mother thrill out of not paying as e enters or leaves. 10:05 a. m.--Is looked over by teve Pflueger's eagle eye for a fit ·om last year's uniforms; drawing shirt for a midget and the reeches for a giant. And no belt. 10:15 a. m.--Leaves dressing iom and, seeing knot of players gging around the field, jogs after them, with his breeches trying t drop out of. .the competition. 10:30 a. m.--Asks another rook ie who's the tall thin man who keep hanging around and gets answe that somebody said the guy is coo nie Mick. 10:31 a. m.--Says "hmm" to him self and moves over closer to Con nie Mack so the tall tutor can ge a treat watching his fast one. 10:34 a. m.--Is told by emissary from the tall tutor to stop throwing those slow balls and for the luvva Mike to get something to keep pants up. 10:40 a. m.~Eases into a bunting game and has his shin cracked when the batter tags one to see "how i feels." _ 10:50 a. m.~Limps out of Doc Ebling's clinic, sits down on a trunk to rest up and is told he had better ret tuhell out on the field. * * * 11:15 a. m.--Hears that he is to warm up and be ready to pitch to the batters. 11:30 a. m.--Starts 15 minutes of ierving them to the batters--and ducking. 11:45 a. m.--Changes into his Small Town, 111., winter ensemble 'or bus ride back to town. 12:05 p. m.--Sits down, for snack of lunch, ordering double orange uice, club sandwich, double milk, ce cream, cake. 12:35 p. m.--Forgets to leave tip. 1:10 p. m.--Decides to write home, inds pitcher post cards in pocket and pens, "See you are having snow. What would you say if I told you people here are wearing straw lats?" * * o 1:20 p. m.--Thinks he will also end a card to his pal and pens. See you are having snow. What vould you say if I told you people ere are wearing straw hats?" 1:30 p. m.--Boards bus for Terry ield, putting a little extra into the nip but getting nowhere with the dea that maybe he might be ex- used. 1:50 p. m.--Makes UD his mind he must look as though "he is always ustling, so dashes out of clubhouse and takes two fast laps around the rack. 2:00 p. m.--Is trying to get his reath back when a coach yells, C'mon, no settin' down! Join those ther fellows for a few laps around he field." * * s 2:05 p. m.--Is sized up by coach or a loafer. 2:15 p. m--Can't find glove and /onders how the blond is getting ong with her work. 2:30 p. m.--Warms up for another urn of pitching to the batters and yanked after finishing off several rild Ditches by plunking a star in he ribs. 3:30 p. m.--Sitting down again af- er four laps around the field, is aught by the coach, who walks ver to inquire noisily, "What thu- ell's the nrntta witchoo, got the eeping sickness? Go run around STOECKER TAKES SECOND BY FALL OVER LOCAL BOY All-Mason City Battle Held in 185 Pound Class of Consolation Round. Two Mason City wrestlers wen to the final contests of the Waterlo invitational mat tournament held a the Y- M. C. A. there last week end, and two consolation seconi places were won by local entrant as the meet was closed Saturday night. Haynes and Raizes, 115 and 18i pounders, were in the final bouts the former losing to W. Burns o Cresco in an overtime decision. Th latter lost to Clifford Peck of th Drakesville CCC, as he was pinnec in 4:03 by a half nelson and body lock. Haynes Fells Strcvcr. In the consolations, Haynes threw Strever or Clarion with a headlocl in 2:44 for second place among the 115 pounders, and Wood of Mason City decisioned Hilke of Cresco Noss of Waterloo decisioned San derson of Mason City in the 125 pound class. Martin of Mason City won a con solation decision over Anderson o New Hampton, but the second place rating went to Ross of Fort Dodge in the 135 pound division. All-Mason City Bout. Stoecker of the Mason City crew won the second place honors "by de feating Raizes in a 185 pounc grapple between the two local boys The bout was won by a body press which gained a fall in 5:09. The final summary: FlNAM 15 I'ound class. Sam Kramer, Ni-u- llamplon, won dec slon over Emmctt. Merrill, New llamplon. 85 I'ound Class. Dale Hanson. Crenco, won decision ov 3, Larson, Fort Dodjre. !)5 I'oond Class. Art Lnnkely, Waterloo, threw Ben Kra mer, Xew Hampton, wllh reverse bar am In 1:27. 105 Pound Class. Halph Barti, Waterloo, won declilon ove W. lewrlRht, Creseo. 115 round Class. TV. Bums, Cresco, won overtime dccWoi over llnynes, Mason Clly. 125 I'ound Class. Bob Harler, Waterloo, won decision ove Preno Besache, Fort DodBC. 135 I'ound Class. Dale Brand, Fort Dodse, threw Anjrucs 1 Ross, Fort Dodjje, with cradle hold In 1:15 145 round Class. Byron GDcmsey. Waterloo, threw Marion Farrell, Luveme. with banana split In 1:2 155 round Cla«s, Don Buzzard, Waterloo, won decision over Mickey Cnslacnoll, Fort Dodge. 165 I'ound Class. Balpli tee, Waterloo, threw Lawrence Brink. Wolrrloo, wllh hall nelson anil bodj ock in 2:03. 385 Pound Class. Clifford reck, Drakcsville, threw BAIZCS, Uason Cily, wllh hale nelson and body lock n 4:03. NORTHEAST PREP TEAMS IN FINAL Wellsburg Beats Aplington for Girls' State Title in Basketball. Two northeast Iowa district hampions, Wellsburg and Apling- on, battled it out Saturday night or the Iowa girls' basketball cham- sionship at Des Moines. Wellsburg -on the contest by 30 to 22. Consolation honors were taken by ohnston, which defeated Bonaparte 9 to 11. Miss Geneva Horner, 'ohnston high school player, was amed tournament queen, and Miss ieorgett Mach, of the Wellsburg earn, was chosen princess of the ontest. The lineups: FINAL VELLSBCRG--30 tf H 1 tiller I 4 3 0 Tjutlen f Cyjrnhroad c . Lnt'n c-K Tnack c , Kool'n K ' H :i t) 0 0 II o n ii o o i 0 0 2 0 0 3 APLINGTOX-- 22 te it f 4 G 0 4 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 I 0 0 1 Meyer t I.nrsen f Flesner c Frcy c Knise c I.lnd'n OR Scliocn'n s Totals 12 8 n Totals 8 6 3 Officials: Henry HasHrouck (Iowa Slale) nd Bill Johnslone (Iowa). CONSOLATION OHNSTON--19 BONAPARTE--11 'C 't I If It 1 ;t 0 I I). Tront'n f 2 (I 1 4 5 1 M. Trout'n f 0 0 0 n o l rnmmlncs f 1 n o (illfhrl.it c 0 0 1 Ilolmrs e 0 0 2 Parker c 0 0 0 Warner K 0 0 2 PISTOL CHAMPION LEO ALLSTOT BLUEGE MAYBE Veteran Surprises Cronin as Travis Takes to Bench for Game. By THE ASSOCIATED PKESS BILOXI, Miss., March 26.--Ossii Bluege has scooped up from the ground and snatched out from the air some now arguments to con vince Joe Cronin why a veteran i better third base protection for thi Nats. Young Cecil Travis, who was an nounced by Cronin as tho Washing ton Senators third baseman for th duration of the training season watched yesterday from the bench while Bluege showed fashion what years of have done for him. Bluege, who now wears tacles, gave his show during the Nats' exhibition game with the Biloxi Browns, a 17 to 0 affair for Griffith's boys. in agil experience spec ST. BRAVES-RED SOX PETERSBURG, Fla.: The Braves and Re'! Sox meet today in what Bostonians consider the most interesting game of the training series. Manager Bill McKechnie grooming two of his best mounds- (Turn to Market Paitc) MASON CITY TO SEE DEMONS IN OPENING Plans for Mason City's baseball season are headlined by an opening attraction which ought to provide plenty of early season opposition for local aces of the diamond, according to the announcement of Harry Dearmin, secretary of the local club. The Des Moines Western league club will be the first nine to appear on the local diamond, which will be at the North Iowa fairgrounds as in other years. Dates set for the opening contests, a two-day doubleheader, are April 28 and 29, Saturday and Sunday. Sioux City's Western leaguers will follow the Demons in another early season game. The local club will be in action soon, under the managership of Hobo Duncan, who appeared in the Mason City infield most of the 1933 season. Featuring . , . Old-Time BUDWEISER and M I C H L O B King of Draught Beer GREEN MILL CAFE ilnspy f rhlenker t J'stovac t jithnmi c arlson c lice c orner K cninle K Tolnls Technical 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 0 17. 6 r, Totals 3 B 6 fouls--Homer 3, dimming* S, nple, Slice, 1. Troulmnn, Holmes, War- ;r. Olflrlat*: Bill Jolmslone (Iowa), Henr asBrouck (Dps Moines V. M. C. A.) (Tarn to Market 1'Rge) hornton High Sluggers Out for Spring Practice THORNTON, March 26. --The hornton high school baseball luad reported for practice during ie last \voek. with most of the Ambers of last fall's squad pres-! en).. | I Edwin Boothroyd was elected i j captain for this season. Teeth The lowest prices I have innilo on Dental Work In fifteen years. Silver Fillings As Low As 50c GOLD DULYV £Q (\r RUBBER PLATE «pO««7t) Teeth Extracttd $1.00 Tlates rcpied in my own laboratory while you wait. Jacob E.Hynds D E N T I S T Over 1'alals Royal Corner North of Dime Store 1 OPEN EVEMNGS-SUXDAi: A. M. LEO ALLSTOT AT TOP OF LIST FOR PISTOL SHOOTING Altaian of Luverne Rated Best With Rifle on 75 Foot Range. Five of the National Rifle association's winter indoor rifle and pistol individual championships, including the national individual intercollegiate rifle title, were won by Iowa marksmen, two of them North lowans, according to an announcement made at the headquarters of the rifle association following conclusion of the matches. The individual .22 caliber 50 foot pistol championship went to Leo Allstot of Mason City, with a score of 290x300. Is Police Sergeant. The Mason Cityan ranks as sergeant in the local police department, and is an enthusiastic col- Iccto." of firearms as well as an expert in their use An all-around sportsman, he includes both target and hunting pieces in his co'lectioij. His favorite hunting is during the pheasant season. Interested in sports all his life, Allstot won the rank of state champion wrestler at a 1922 meet held at Iowa State college. He also took a second place at the state meet of 1921. Varsity wrestling experience was his during his study at Cornell college. Also on Gridiron. The local man ateo played football for Mason City high school, being a Mohawk halfback in his senior year. He came to Mason City in 1920, a junior in high school, from Perry, after moving there from Jefferson, his birthplace, at the age of 10. Carnival and circus wrestling were also included in his experience. Allstot met aDout 20 wrestlers wliile with the circus, and more than 200 while with the carnival. His best match, according to his rating, was that with Gus Kallio who was middleweight champion at that time. Wins Two Events. Mike Altman of Luverne captured two of the events. He won the ·ndividual standing 75 foot rifle championship, scoring 385x400, and the individual 75 foot nny sights rifle championship with a 588x600 count. J. A. Butterworth of Iowa State college, Ames, was the winner o£ the ^ collegiate championship, turning in a score of 567x600 which outranked a similar score made bv Walter Schmidt of Washington, D. C. R. Grimm of Princeton was'third with 565. Two other lowans were n the high 10, D. Thimmesch of Dubuque placing fifth with 550 and Armand Legner of Ames placing eighth with 544. Wins Tyro Title. Oscar Pearson of Grinnell won the tyro individual 50 foot rifle championship with a score of 561x600. The indoor matches are conducted annually by tile National Rifle association, the governing body of the ·sport of rifle marksmanship in this :ountry. The matches are fired by he competitors on their own ranges n the presence of witnesses anc! :heir targets are scored at national icadquarters. The association's outdoor postal matches will get under vay in May.' Goeders Wins All Six Rounds of Semiwindup EMMETSBURG, March 26.-rolling Joe Goeders. Emmetsburg heavyweight, won every round of a six round bout with Bob Puteney, Vaterloo fighter, at Austin, Minn'. ^riday night, in a semiwindup bat- te there. Goeders will mix with arl Sathers, Minneapolis heavy- veight, for the third time, at St. "·aul on April 6. EDDIE ALLEN, the Dixie Harmonica King, with the WLS MERRY-GO-ROUND at the Palace in person Tuesday only. Wrestling-Armory THURSDAY NIGHT 3--MAIS EVENTS--3 "BHONKO" JACK Nagurski vs. Hader r.AKI, FRANK AVAMPLER vs. FRENCH mm; TAr , CARNERA vs. TAGESON lOc AND 55c LADIES 15c

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