The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 17, 1936 · Page 9
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March 17, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Tuesday, March 17, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 17 1936 NINE MASON CITY BUILDS OFFENSE FOR TOURNEY By Al Mifchell Out of the Pressbox OZE SIMMONS is the newest recruit to the University of Iowa tratk squad . . . and he had a mark of 9.8 seconds for the 100 yard dash in high school... * * * Coach George T. Bresnahan ought to asU the Klg Ten to include obstacle races in its conference events! * * * THE MAN who built nine major and minor league baseball stadiums says none of them has purposely been constructed with short fences for the advantage of homcrun hitters. "Some people think the owners try to get as small a field as possible, but they don't," says P. P. Evans, president of a New York .engineering company.. - "Many thought the Yankee sta- -dium in New York was made with a short right field fence for Babe ,'Buth, but Colonel Ruppert looked around for weeks to find a property 'large enough, and owned by one "person. - "A couple of years ago the Bos- ·ton Americans spent about $75,000 'to increase the foul line of Fenway park 13 feet." * * *. Maybe that's true...hut why did the White Sox move homo plate at Comiskcy park 11 feet toward center field last y e a r . . . when Al Simmons wasn't hitting ; so well? * * * OVER AT New Hampton, Contrib Jerry Murphy found, this story during the sectional basketball tournament last week-end, a proud mother was in the bleachers.. .her .son was at the free throw line. :-where he'd already missed five and j'made one...his mother pleaded '·' "Someone please pray that he makes it good!" The spectators were too excited : to help her....he missed for the sixth time. * * * CLIFF BOYLAN, Charles City high school coach. . . h a s been .. around a long time.. .13 years, to - he exact.. .his is the longest serv- ' ice record in the Northeast Iowa conference. * * * *.*·· AMERICA'S TENNIS forces may v be saved the expense of another ·wasted trip to Europe this summer in quest of the. Davis cup. .': Australia, challenging in the .North American zone, looks to -"feve the man'-power capable of Seating this country's best in the finals . . . slated for the grass courts of the Germantown, Pa., cricket club. * * * IT WAS AT Germantown in 1927 that the French aces, Cochet and LaCoste, rallied to whip America's two "Bills," Johnston and Tilden, and take the famous trophy to Europe. England . . . the present holder ... seems safe for at least another year, whether the United States or Australia emerges victorious on this side. Australia's trio of Jack Crawford, Vivian McGrath and Adrian Quist, looks more formidable than the prospective American lineup, with Wilmer Allison and Don Budge in the singles. Allison and John Van Ryn or Budge and Gene Mako in the doubles and Bryan "Bitsy" Grant in reserve. * * * Qnist has developed as sensationally as Budge, the California redhead. He beat Crawford for the Australian title and thus assures a double barreled threat in the singles. * * # ALBIA JUNIOR college will make a big bid for the state jaysee tournament next season . . . after winning the title here this year . . but Burlington, which expected to win this year's meet hands down, will be bidding just as strongly. "We didn't really expect the boys to go through after the spotty ball they played all year, but were naturally pleased," writes Bob Ingram i LEGION CARD SET FOR THURSDAY IN LOCAL RING LIST North Iowa Fighters to Be in Main Spots fcr Go at Local Arena. The program complete, American Legion boxing promoters here announced Tuesday that local n n d North Iowa fighters would hold the top spots on the ring card planned for Thursday night at the armory. Walt Irving and Slim Craychce are promoting the fight--the first held here in months--for the local post. Curly Harris, former Oklahoma City amateur, will headline the fight program Thursday, Harris will meet Eddy White, a middleweight who formerly fought as an amateur at Atlanta, Ga. Leo O'Gorman, 190 pound Mason Cityan, will fight a fellow townsman when he squares off against Elmer Fritz, who also scales in at 190. O'Gorman is a protege of Freddie Tompkins and Fritz was with the old Kreigcr stable of fighters, Leon DcRock, who scored a first round knockout in a knock-em- dowri-and-drag-cm-out battle in the last fight held here, is matched against George Kavaya, billed as the "Fighting Serbian." Bill Ray- feldt, high school youngster, is to meet Leo Cashman in smother match. In other fights on the card, Frank Murphy, 120, will take on Al Douglas, 120, of Manly, Bob Kipper of Mason City and Bud Kceny of Manly will meet in a middleweight clash and Glen Florenty of Joice tackles Tony Weitzel of Mason City in a lightweight fight. THREE CAN WIN DENISON HONOR Pabst Lead Cut to Lonely Game in Bowling Loop, Season Naer End. DKMSO.V SCHEDULE Wrcl.--Drnisrui vs. Ilamm's. Thnr.--Uiapln-O'.Vi'll v.s. p. G. null E, Fri.--Larnri-'s vs. r.ibsl. DENISON STANDING. or w i mb«t Hamni's . . . . Ijirnprs . . . , ; Clmpln-O'XfrU DenlSon . ;. (,() Jd«U l^ldndry fill I'. .«:. and K fio .M. C. n. and T. Co. till nil -nil .IS 41 Pabst Blue Ribbon's league lead was cut to a single game in the Denison bowling circuit as Chapin- O'Neil took three contests from the top team, the secretary's weekly report showed Tuesday. Larner's, Denison club and Hamm's Beer each won two games, the losses being chalked up to People's Gas and Electric. Brick and Tile and Ideal Laundry. Toinby of Pabst had a 211 high single and Cunningham of Hamm's rolled a 559 series. The Denison club schedule is in its last week, and any of three 1 teams can still finish on top. Pabst, holding the lead, Hamm's Beer, or Larner's can win the series. ROOKIES TO LEAVE ORLANDO--The likelihood that Owner Clark Griffith of the Senators would let his squad of rookie pitchers go grew Tuesday when Bucky Harris taught the 1936 signals to all of the squad except the rookie twirlers. Buck Newsom worried the camp when he com- piaincd of a pain in his knee, which was broken last year. It was not believed to be serious. of the Monroe County News sports desk. * * * "They retired the traveling cup . . . that is, if Fort Dodge ever sends it ... it hasn't arrived vet." ANNOUNCEMENT THE PINES (Formerly Known as the Farm) Located at 2503 Fourth Street on Highway 18 Is Now Open For Business Under New Management We cordially invite you and your friends to inspect this new night club and we believe you will be pleased with it. FORMAL OPENING DATE WILL BE ANNOUNCED LATER -- BUT COME OUT IN THE MEANTIME AND ENJOY YOURSELF, J. B. DEACH, Prop. GAZETTE "Jury of 1,000" to Name All-State Cage Team Tarzan Parmelee to Make Cards the Team to Beat? Even Frisch Babbles With Excitement Over Hurler. By PAUL MICKKLSOiV Associated Press Sports Writer BRADENTON, Fla., (/Pi--That "gas house gang" from St. Louis, strengthened by a "tough guy" from Coogan's Bluff, will be the team they all will have to beat for the 1936 National league pennant. The "tough guy." Leroy Parmelee, has made such an impression in the Cardinal camp that the gang can't see how it can be stopped in the pennant drive. Missing Cog Found. In him they see the one important pitching cog that was missing last year when the 21-in-a-row Chicago Cubs beat them out in the final series of the campaign. Coupled with the two Deans, who are almost certain to come to terms before the club starts on its northward journey. Parmelee, obtained from the New York Giants in the deal for Second Baseman Burgess Whitchcad. is expected to give St., Louis all the pitching it needs. Frisch Gets Excited. Even such a hardened campaigner as Manager Frankie Frisch is excited about Parmelee, whom he calls the answer to a manager's prayer. 'Parmelee appears to have just what we want." says Frisch, "and that's everything. With the two Deans, Parmelee and Bill Hallahan, who looks better than he has in several seasons, we should have a pitching staff second to none in th .eague. Lack of pitching never made i pennant contender. \Ver e the Team to Beat. "I don't say we are a cinch to win the flag but you can paste it n your hat that we are going to be the team to beat." Frisch, who doesn't like to work the Dean brothers any more than necessary, expects to carry 10 pitchers this year until he can round out winning staff. Besires his probable "Big Four"--the Deans, Parmelee and Hallahan--he is counting on Bill Walker, Jess Haines, Bill McGee. Ed Heusser, Dominic Ryba and Nelson Potter, a promising right hantler obtained from the Card farm at Houston. LKROV I'ARMELEE lopher Batters to Open Against Louisiana Nine MINNEAPOLIS, (.T*-- Minnesota's Big Ten championship baseball club going south to acquire a little sunshine and dry practice diamonds preparation for defense of its title. Athletic Director Frank McCormick. coach of the nine, said Tuesday the Gophers would open their spring trip against Louisiana University at Baton Rouge, March 23-24. Annual Meet Scheduled for July at Okoboji Golf Links SPENCER. (.PI-- Mrs. Walter H. Thomas, president of the Women's Stale Golf association, said Tuesday he women's annual meet will open luly 27 at the West Okoboji Coun- ry cliib. Edith Estabrooks of Dubuque, 15 ·ear old state champion, will defend her title. RICKEY UNRUFFLED BRADENTON--General Manager Branch Rickey of the Cardinals spent Monday at Bartow, Fla., vhere the Rochester club is in train- ng, apparently unworried by the Dizzy Dean situation. that Birthday or Anniversary! There's no more welcome gift than a box of the famous Whitman's Chocolates and Confections. A complete and fresh stock at all times. Cigar Stores IN THE HOTKL HANFOKD Mason City, Iowa SCHEDULE READY FOR CAGE MATCH New Hampton Tournament Set to Open Thursday With Afternoon Session. DISTRICT NO. 2 At New Hampton. THURSDAY AFTKKNOOV 2:00--Qtiasiiucton vs. I''mlcrlcksturi?. 3:lft--I'oslvlllp vs. Dubinin* 1 . TiirnsnAV NIGHT 7:30--Ornnpp Township vs. ("Iprmoof. 8:415--Belle I'lalnir vs. New Iliunpton. K K I U A V A FTEJI.VOO.N 2:W)--\Viilnrvlllp. vs. O.ua*qtlrhm or ricttsfours:, 3:1:5--\Vcst L'nlc,,, vs. fmtTlllr nr D FRIDAY MflllT 7:30--Slirlhhiirg vs. Orancc Township Clfirmnni. hiuiiie. 8;45--Waterloo Wiwl v«. Belle rialne or NEW HAMPTON--The Thursday and Friday time schedule of the second district basketball tournament was announced here Tuesday by Supt. F. J. Moore, member of the Iowa high school athjetic board. Afternoon sessions are scheduled to start at 2 o'clock, with second games at 3:35. Evening sessions will commence at 7:30 o'clock, with the closing game of the day at 8:45. Class B games will be played first in all sessions. Advance Guard Arrives for State Girls' Cage Tourney DES MOINES, (,71--The advance guard of the 16 girls' high school basketball teams which will start play in the state championship meet Thursday arrived here Tuesday for practice sessions. Woodward and Cumberland planned to take light workouts at the Drake fieldhouse. The other championship contenders will wait until Wednesday before taking their final drill. Woodward, a newcomer to the state finals, plays the championship ~7enterville team in the feature ;ame Thursday night. Cumberland meets Stanwood at 2 o'clock Thursday. BROWNS ARE OKAY WEST PALM BEACH -- The Browns are in fine condition after their two winning games over the House of David and ready for the tougher assignments coming up. They meet the Athletics at Fort Myers on Wednesday. Hornsby said tie would take 22 players on the trip. IN THE RING By THE ASSOCIATED TRESS PHIl.AnELPHl.A-Lrrny Ilnynp.,. 107, Los Ancclcf*. stopped rrim» Curncra, 265, I( a ly (.1). \E\V YORK--Albrrlo (Itahy) A r i r m r d l , t Z l , «' Vork slafe f*-afftrrucichr cham- pl'in, nnrt Pljll Bakrr, J S I , Nonva.k, Conn.. ilrcn- ( 1 0 ) . COACHES POLLED TO FIND ACES OF IOWA CAGE LISTS Officials Help With Vote as Prep Cagers Meet for District Honors. By GKORGE MILLS (Iowa Daily Press Bureau) DES MOINES--Sectional tournaments over, Iowa's "Jury of 1,000" prepared Tuesday to turn to the district high school basketball classics this week-end in search of players worthy of places on the Iowa Daily Press association's third annual all-state basketball team. Coaches and officials throughout the state constitute the "Jury of 1.000." They arc being polled by the Iowa Daily Press association, of which the Globe-Gazette is a member, in selecting a mythical all- star high school basketball cast as the climax of the 1935-36 season. Experts Watch Tourneys. Eyes of the experts will be intent on performances of possible all- state material next week-end, because I. D. P. A. rules require each voting coach and official to limit his choices to players "seen in action." This method is believed to be the most thorough and equitable way possible in naming an all-star team. Ninety teams will battle to stay in the running this week-end. Out of the competition 16 quintets will emerge as possessors of coveted state finals berths. Eight Named on Tennis. As a safeguard against possible injunctions where players of nearly equal rating are fighting it out for a place on the all-star squad, the I. D. P. A. will name eight boys on each of its three teams. Three forwards, two centers and three guards will be honored on each of the teams. In additicfli, an honorable mention list will be announced. Boys selected in the poll of the "Jury of 1,000," probably the most elaborate sports poll ever taken in Iowa, will be presented with I. D. P. A. certificates setting forth the honor accorded them in .being selected on an all-state team. PONTY TOTAL I ST IN LEAGOE Two-Game Victories Racked Up, Cokes Lose Three by Forfeit Route. cm" IJEAGUE SCHEDULE .Alleys -'.!--Moose T.eEion :M--Hash navey v X-G--r.lolie-r.a/e.tle 7-8~-Tyler-Kya» vs. s. Stodd.ird's. . Old TiniM*. s. Ko/.y Konicr. Golden Glow. Decker's Plant, Gallagher's Pon- Liacs and the Northwestern States Portland Cement bowling teams won pairs of games Monday night n the City league, defeating Decker's office, International Motor Trucks and the Crane company, Standard Oil took three from Coca Cola by forfeit. The Pontiac 2,835 was high, as was the Crane 92, while C. B. Swafford had a 204 and 558 to lead the individual scoring. r ormer New York Runner Wins From Fastest Aces NEWARK, N. J., (IP)--This business of outsmarting the opposition s getting to be a habit with track stars. Glenn Cunningham, the world's fastest miler, did it in Madison Square Garden Saturday night to oeat Gene Vcnzke and Joe Mangan n the celebrated 4:4 6.8 mile. And Frank Nordell, former New York University runner, turned the ;rick on Cunningham and Mangan n the Newark A. C. carnival at t h e 113th regiment armory Monday night to win an invitation 1,300 meter race. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS INTERNATIONAL Windsor -; Pittsburgh Ii. A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION St. I'mil ·; MlnnropoUs 1. MASON CITY ARMORY Thursday, March 19 8 Bouts--32 Rounds Admission, Gents, 40c Plus Tax -- Women and Children, 25c, Plus Tax. RESULTS Ry THE ASSOCIATED PRESS AT I'i:NS \fOI.A--»· York CM .·: U. S. Naval Air Station II. AT RltADCNTO.N--SI. T.oilis (X) !): Brooklyn (.N) X AT ST. PETERSBURG--Bmtnn rN) 5: Detroll ( A ) I. AT FORT JIYERS--I'lilladclplila (A) 4: House or David n. WRESTLING By THE ASSOriATKD PRESS WILMINGTON* Del--Dannr. O'.AIiihnnry. 220. Jrrl:ind, dofrnlrd Charley Strack, 232, SHlUvntrr. OUa.. M m l c h t fall*. CAM PEN, N", -1.--Tint I'nrkrr, ISfi. S(. T-on!-.. ripfcnlril .llni I l r f n r r , 173. Slirrmati. 1x., two fall* "ill nf Hirer, O M A H A -- M m I »mlfs. '-*«(, f.rrcrr. dr- frnfM strvr srnntrr, ? 1 ( . fhlcnzn. « i t r n f e h t lall«. MCRONS1-;, \vis.-Ahr Kmlir.v. C'2, t'nt- fr*,fm. \. .1.. dMnit'-fl EH fmtk, 2lW, Cedar Kapldi, loivn, one fall. Blue Bloods of Trotting World Readying for Year Rosalind Favored in Harnbletonian for Coming Season. By EDDIK BRIETZ Associated Vress Sports W r i t e r LONGWOOD, Fla., (.T) --Way clown here in America's winter trotting horse capital, more than 100 blue bloods of the harness racing world are readying up for their season's campaign on the grand circuit it would take more than 51,000,000 to buy the lot of trotters and pacers at wholesale . . . among them is Rosalind, red hot favorite to win the Harnbletonian stakes, the Kentucky derby of the trotters. Rosalind is owned by Gibson White, 20-year-old son of Ben White, famous Lexington. Ky., trainer. . . Ben trains Rosalind but sometimes has to lake orders from his son ... the White stable of 42 horses is the largest here . . . it includes the strings of W. N. Reynolds. Winston Salem. N, Car., tobacco millionaire nnd his nephew, R. J. Reynolds, Jr., . . . between them they own 30 of White's charges. * * * A l l the Reynolds horses wear blankets advertising the fact that they'd walk a mile for that cigaret . on occasions, Mr. White can't help but wish some of them would try trotting for a change. Scminolc park where the harness stars tune up is 15 miles from Orlando . . . orginally it was built for a running horse track, but was abandoned . . . W. N. Reynolds bought it and turned it over to his fellow horsemen . . . it is an ideal spot for the purpose. Although pushing 70, Reynolds works his own horses daily . . . Monday he drove Bill Strang. one of his four Harnbletonian candidates, in four mile heats and warmed up other colts between heats . . . His other Hamblctonian hopes are Decision, Rosette and Ed Lasatcr . . . Most of the elder Reynolds' horses are named after old Winston Salem friends . . . Young- Dick is naming- his after Hie brands of tobacco his firm manufactures. Ssp Palin, who drove Greyhound to victory in the Hambletonian last year, is here with a string of 23 . . . his horses occupy one entire barn, with Greyhound in the No. 1 stall . . . This year Palin. one of the best in the business, will try to cop the Hamblctonian with either the Master or Volyra . . . Palin is among the trainers who think Rosalind has the best chance. Odds and ends: Greyhound takes a nap every afternoon . . . Ben White sings to his horses as lie drives them around the track . . . Mrs. James Mulvey, who some day will own the Brooklyn Dodgers, is a trotting horse enthusiast and is at the track daily . . . She helps train the White string, just for the fun of it ... Another woman driver is Mrs. Martin Snyder of Plainfield, N. J., who helps work her father's horses . . . Most of the stables will leave for the north about April 25. Michigan Tops Entry List for Annual Butler Events INDIANAPOLIS, (/T;--Entry lists closed Tuesday for the fourth annual Butler university relays, to be held here Saturday. Team entries already received include those of the University of Michigan, which won the Big Ten ncloor championship Saturday and Indiana university, winner of third position in the Big Ten meet. BLAZIN' BEN MAY TRY FOR DOUBLE IN OLYMPIC RUNS Eastman Comeback to Include Trial at Both 400 and 800 Meter Races. By ALAN GOULD. NEW YORK. (/T)--With one exception, America's leading track coaches name black haired, long striding Eddie O'Brien of Atlantic City and Syracuse university as our "one best bet" to retain 400 meter foot racing honors in the forthcoming Olympic games at Berlin. The dissenter is Robert "Dink" Templeton of Stanford, not because of any skepticism of the Syracuse star's ability but because he believes his ex-pupil, Blazin' Ben Eastman, will come racing down the stretch this summer a winner in both the 400 and SOO meter Olympic championships. Only One "Double." Up to now it had been assumed Eastman's comeback, after a year's absence from competition, would be aimed only at the 800 meters, an event this country has not won since Ted Meredith raced to victory at Stockholm in 1912, and a distance for which Blazin' Ben shares the world record with Britain's Olympic winner, Tom Hampson. Only once in Olympic history has a "double" been scored in the 400 and 800. Paul Pilgrim, now an officer of the New ork Athletic club, pulled the trick in the 1906 games at Athens. Rarely has it even been tried, although Canada's brilliant Wilson was among the first three in each race four years ago. "Better Than Ever." "Eastman will be better than ever," says Templeton. "He will qualify for both events without difficulty and run off with the Olympic championships. Competition in them is so spaced that he will have plenty of strength for the double." The prospect mny be in intriguing but other coaches think Eastman's best course is to concentrate on the SOO. particularly as America already is so well fortified for the shorter distance, In 1932 Blazin' Ben set a world record for the quarter mile but he was beaten three straight times by Pennsylvania's little Bill Carr, who set a record pace himself and lowered the world 400 meter record in the Olympic final to 46.2 seconds. POLITICS OF HIGH SCHOOL ATHLETIC BODY DRAW FIRE Faster Passing, Timing Get Attention in Workout for Prep Squad. DISTRICT NO. 8 At EsthiTvillc. T I I I ' I I S H A V Mr.IlT i:lfl--riirrolii-r vv Knsl sltmx city. 7:.W-- liln fir.iv,. v«. It.ilfi-. »:M--Mnsnn Clly vs. Kslhi-rvlllr. K l l O i l -- I t t i f T i i l o ( i i l » - r v*. SltMi.v Cculcr. Fill DA V ·,':«n--HnxiUc Ttvji :i:ll.-.--l.nUi. I'nrk . 1:10--HroMMMi vs. Ai'T!-:u.s'on\ v«. Rpim-lrk. s. Morn-la. IMj-nnuilli, K I I J n A V MCHT 7:0(1--DlinlMiry * « . U'llynnl, H:ln--Him A H'nncr linirknl s e m i f i n a l ) . tl:::0--UEH* A (Linver lirnckcl, srmlflnul). SAITKDAV AFTERNOON 1:30.--Clnm II U'IMHT linirhrl s r n i l f l i i n l ) . 2:10--Clasn II (Lmvrr bracket semifinal}. Eleven Iowa Cagers Earn Major Letters in Season IOWA CITY. (.-PI--Eleven University of Iowa basketball players won major "I" awards, and three minor basketball letters. _ _ _ _ _ __^ __ Major "I" awards announced | teams', the other for Class B'outfits' Monday night: John Barko, Musca- ~ " 8:011--Has* K final. 9:10--Clou A final. By STAFF WHITER Fortified on offensive tactics, a- ter its weak showing in the first half of the sectional championship game played here Saturday night, Mason City high school will invade Esthcrville this week, ready to oppose the home school in its first appearance on the court. Mason City will be one of eight teams competing for the eighth' district championship. Thursday night at 8:55 will see the Mohawks making their first district tournament bid, against Estherville. Should the Mason Cityans pass the first hurdle, a semifinal game at !):20 Friday night will await them, and beyond that, the Class A final contest is open--to some team--at 9:10 Saturday evening. · * * Monday's drill for the Mohawks, held in the early afternoon, was devoted to offensive tactics, particularly against zone defenses. Faster passing, expert timing, and the use of the bounce pass must be drilled into the Mason City squad before it goes up against another zone defense, Coach J. A. "Judge" Grimsley has decided. Coach Grimsley, by the way, has planned his summer vacation already. He'll attend the University of Southern California during the summer session. * * * The assignment of Mason City and East Sioux City to the same district tournament ha s drawn both the fire and laughter of sportswriters over IOWH. The consensus of what they have written and said boils down to this: "There is no good reason why any learn, no matter how good it may be, should be protected in the play for the state title by the simple device of shifting worthy opponents into some other districts. "Until permanent districts are outlined, there will always be the annual gerrymandering that kills off better teams to save a favorite outfit. "Politics will not be tossed out of high school athletics until the whole organization of the state association is renovated, ripped apart, and set up again." * * * There's no reason for the dukes' mixture of Class A and Class B teams in the Iowa title competition, "'he only satisfactory way of awarding basketball honors, it appears in this corner, is the giving- of two championships, one for "class A , tine; Floyd Dcheer. Oskaloosa; Jack Drees, Eau Claire, Win.; Waliy Gaddis, Dunkcrton: Sam Johnson,'Cedar Rapids; Sid Rosenthal, Chicago; Fred Schwartz, Dubuque: Kenneth Suesens, Burlington; Edwin Thompson. Marshalltown; Joe Van Yssel- dyk. Muscatinc; Matt Walsh. Council Bluffs. Minor awards: A] Bussen, Keokuk; Bush Lamb, Newton, and John Lindcnmeyer, West Chester. Perhaps the f o r m a t i o n of two high school athletic associations, one for the larger schools, the other for the smaller, is the solution. * * * "Realignment of the districts brought in such u n f a m i l i a r opponents as Mason City and Buffalo Center," writes Dnn Desmond of the Sioux City Journal. "Next year, we may have the privilege of competing with sectional titleholders from Dubuque or Ottumwa." Tells others what he smokes JACK WARSOW has used P.A. for IS years. "I rover rolled a n y o t h e r pmoko with such fine flavor and free of any 'bite' the way P. A. is," he eays. "For a cool, pleasant". Ftnoke, try P r i n c e Albert." Prince A l b e r t is guaranteed to please yrv. too. Road our no-risk offer. Try mild, mellow P. A. in a pipe too. SHOWING THE FINE POINX? of Prince Albert roil-your-owtl tobacco is a hobby w i t h Jack Warsow, "It's jus tbcing friendly," be pa}'.", "to tell other 'makinV fitnokers that P. A. is 'crimp cut' so that the grains don't blow away." I .. ,. _ _ tine roll-your-own cigarettes in every 2-ounce tin of Prince Albert EXACTLY HOW TO TRY PRINCE ALBERT AT OUR RISK Roll your«clf 30 nwcll cigarettes from Prince Albert. If you don't find them the fine«t, tastiest roll-your-own cigarettes you ever smoked, return the pocket tin with the rest of the tobacco in it to uj at any time within a month from thi» date, and we will refund full purchase price, plus po». tage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston- Salem, North Carolina. THE NATIONAL. JOY SMOKE

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