The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 16, 1934 · Page 9
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April 16, 1934

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

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Monday, April 16, 1934
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BASEBALL * · · · « · · « « \ Des Moines Demons to open season here with Mason City Bats. Games carded for North Iowa fairgrounds April 28 and 29. APRIL 16 I 1934 BASEBALL Mason City high school scheduled to meet | Plymouth on Plymouth diamond in baseball game | of Tuesday afternoon. ! MAJOR LEAGUES PLAN TUESDAY SENDOFF 16 CLUBS SET TO BEGIN LONG TREK AFTER PENNANTS All Clubs Confident of Top Flight Rankings During Season to Come. NEW YORK, April 16. (a 5 )--Sixteen major league clubs, all of them enveloped in a brand new aura of optimism, will give the 1934 baseball season its big sendoff tomorrow. On every side only cheerful words are heard about the year's prospects. Players of a dozen clubs say to look for them in the world series; less exuberant managers predict they will be at least close to the top; club owners already have their ears cocked to hear the turnstiles clicking at a merrier rate, and it's a faint hearted fan who won't claim the pennant, world championship and everything in sight for his favorite club. Close Races Seen. The pennant races in both leagues figure to be close. The swaps and purchases of the busy off-season bring a lot of new faces to attract the fans. The further strengthening of the Red Sox and the new deal at Cincinnati under the ownership of Powel Crossley, Jr., figure to bring better balance in the standings while the first Sunday baseball in Pennsylvania may help the Philadelphia and Pittsburgh clubs recoup their losses of recent years. National league magnates hope the new ball and increased slugging will attract more fans to their parks. Five teams approach the season tinder new management. In the American league Mickey Cochrane is expected to lift Detroit's Tigers into a contending position and Bucky Harris guides the Red Sox. Casey Stengel of Brooklyn, Jimmy Wilson of Philadelphia and Bob O'Farrell of Cincinnati are the National league's new pilots. 1933 Winners Favored. ../"The 1933 pennant winners, the 'New Tork Giants and Washington Senators, have been installed as preseason favorites to repeat but recently the New York Yankees have gained an even rating with the Senators in the American league betting odds with Chicago, Cleveland and Detroit not far behind. The world champion Giants have maintained their place as favorites despite their poor Showing in exhibition games, the fact that they must open the campaign with Gus Mancnso and Hughey Critz still on the sidelines and with their hitting and pitching both below par. Breaks May Decide Race. Arrayed against them are the Pittsburgh, Chicago, St. Louis and Boston clubs, any one of which might slip into the pennant with a few breaks. The Cubs, with Chuck Klein in the outfield and improved otherwise, come up with a terrific attack which may carry them through. Pittsburgh, with another collection of powerful hitters, has been strengthened in the mound department with the acquisition of Red Lucas and the improvement of some of the younger members of last year's staff. The Cardinals also have gathered strength, largely by installing Buster Mills in center field and adding young Paul Dean to the pitching corps. .Boston intends to stand pat on the team which remained in the fight until late in the 1933 season although the Braves may feel keenly the loss of Rabbit Maranville, veteran second sacker who suffered a broken leg in spring training. Tanks Arc Stronger. The old Yankee slugging combination, plus improved pitching and the new keystone combination of Red Rolfe and Don Heffner, has raised the New York club to the status of leading contender against ·Washington's stand-pat outfit. The only Senator newcomer is Johnny Stone, who replaces Goose Goslin. Boston's prospects right now seem to depend a lot on how soon Lefty Grove recovers from a sore arm while some of the basis for Cleveland's optimism comes from the Indians' return to their old park. Likewise, the White sox are rated as contenders only if George Eam. shaw, Al Simmons and a few others perform as expected. Mason City League Bowling in Last Week of Card North lowans Look for Two LeagueTeams Border League May Be Formed With Only 4 Clubs. ALGONA, April 16.--Two more members will be sought for a proposed class D Iowa-Minnesota baseball league, TO make the necessary six clubs for a chartered organization, it was decided after a meeting here Sunday. Only four towns, Algona, Spencer, Estberville and Fairmont, Mina., are ready to take out charters. If the additional members cannot be found this week, the four towns will form a semipro loop. George Thompson of Minneapolis, assistant organizer of minor leagues, was in charge of the Sunday meeting. Any future meeting will be in charge of Joe Carr. Columbus, Ohio, minor league organizer, it was announced. North lowaris Rated as National Champs in Ames Wrestling North Iowa drew three shares in the A. A. U. national wrestling championships at Ames over the week-end, when two Eagle Grove and one Cresco entrant won their events. Johnson of Eagle Grove, 112 pounder, Thomas of Cresco, 118 pounder, and Martin of Eagle Grove, 175 pounder, won national top rankings. The champions: 112-pound c1 a s s--R. Johnson (Eagle Grove). 118-pound class--E. T h o m a s (Cresco high). 126-pound class--J. Gott (Southwestern State Teachers). 135-pound class -- Ernie Stout (Southwestern State Teachers). 145-pound class--Foy · S t o u t (Southwestern State Teachers). 155-pound c 1 a s s--E. Kielhorn (University of Iowa). 165-pound class--O. E n g l a n d (Southwestern Teachers, Okla.). 175-pound class--George Martin (Eagle Grove A. C.). Heavyweight class--R. Teague (Southwestern Teachers, Okla.). 'Endeavour," Hope of England in Yachting, Takes British Waters PORTSMOUTH, England, April 16. (IP)--Endeavour, the yacht which will carry Britain's hopes across the seas as challenger for the America's cup, was launched successfully today. Mrs. T. O. M. Sopwith, wife of the owner, smashed a bottle of champagne on the hull, which was wrapped with the Sopwith racing colors, saying: "I name you Endeavour, and with all my heart I wish you a cupful of luck." A pile was jerked and the beautiful 'yacht slid slowly into water with her crew aboard. The launching 1 of the blue racer, 128 feet of steel, drew hundreds of spectators. Months of careful work lay behind the ceremony. Kirkaldy, Golf Dean, Dies at Famous Links After Short Sickness ST. ANDREWS, Scotland, April 16. (/T)--Andrew Kirkaldy, famous professional of the royal and ancient golf club of St. Andrews, died today. He was 74 years old. Kirkaldy, known widely as the dean of professional golf, was ill only a fortnight. He is survived by his widow a son and three daughters. A famous character throughout the golfing world, Kirkaldy in re- ient years confined his official duties to sitting in an arm chair on the eighteenth green. At great events, however, such as championships and the Walker cup matches he would edge up as close to the putters as possible at the eighteenth, always with encouraging words for the players. WRESTLING-Thursday Night ARMORY AT 8:30 ONE HOCB "BRONKO" EARL NAGURSKI vs WAMPLER 30 Minutes Tageson vs. Olsen .. Including Eustace, Loset TICKETS UNITED CIGAR STORE 40c and 5 5 c . . . LADIES and KIDS 15c Out of the Pressbox HERE'S a new shout rising from the sports crowd this time of year. Football and basketball, hockey, indoor variations of outdoor games, and most all other forms of winter sports have run their respective races and called it a season. The reason for the new interest you've already guessed. Baseball's back again. Even though amateur and school teams have been in action--though training camps __ have been the scenes of games for weeks, the season wasn't quite official until now, when the 16 major teams open their April-October stand. * * * * * * # * * Here is the season result predicted by a poll of Associated Press sports experts--also the 1933 finishing- positions for each league: 193i Washington New York Boston Detroit Cleveland Chicago Philadelphia St. Louis AMERICAN 193S Washington New York Philadelphia Cleveland Detroit Chicago Boston St. Louis 1931 New York Chicago Pittsburgh St. Louis Boston Brooklyn Philadelphia Cincinnati NATIONAL 1933 New York Pittsburgh Chicago Boston St. Louis Brooklyn Philadelphia Cincinnati .L*UUi£ "*·* "vmiB VMJ. .-»*-"»-- --. Perhaps a dyed-in-the-wool midwesterner will prefer the Cuba in the National loop . . . maybe they would be a better choice. Early October will see that question answered. * * # * * * * * * Opening conflicts will see the following pairings in the big loops: AMERICAN NATIONAL Washington at Boston Boston at Brooklyn Detroit at Chicago Chicago at Cincinnati St Louis at Cleveland Philadelphia at New York New York at Philadelphia Pittsburgh at St. Louis ' In the American Association, Louisville will open at Columbus, the latter club being the defending champion. St. Paul will be at Kansas City, Minneapolis at Milwaukee, and Indianapolis at Toledo. All opening contests are slated for Tuesday. The American Association race has possibilities of taking a funny twist this season, even though it's improbable that such will happen, because the strength isn't in the right club. * * * A Milwaukee Brewer victory this season would give one championship to each league member of eight for the last eight seasons! In 1927, Toledo won; in 192S, Indianapolis; 1929, Kansas City; 1930, Louisville; 1931, St. Paul; 1932, Minneapolis, and 1933, Columbus, leaving the Brewers as the only non-champions of seven seasons. # * * You can see with naked eye how fitting it would be that Milwaukee win the pennant and complete one of the oddest cycles in league baseball. But the Brewers were seventh in the list of eight last season! * * * The International league, on the other hand, might challenge any statement to the effect that the A. A. record was the most unusual in baseball, and offer one which is startling in contrast. For seven seasons in that loop, 1919-25, Jack Dunn's Baltimore Orioles crashed through to victory, and probably would have gone on if Dunn had not sold Lefty Grove, George Earnshaw and others to the big towns. * * * There's one big difference between those two records. The first is fine for business and the last is the worst possible depression-builder. Long victory strings cut down the click of the turnstiles as much as long series' of defeats. * * * To turn to another sort of baseball than the major league game, (Turn to Market mire) TWO LEADERS IN HARD BATTLE AS PLAY NEARS END Henkel, Betsy Ross Both in Running, According to Standing of Loop. Mason City bowling entered its last week of league competition for this season Monday, with Betsy Ross Bread and Hcnkel's Ready- Mix leading the field to the wire, neither one having a clear victory in sight until Wednesday evening. Wednesday will decide the issue beyond all doubt, the Betsy Ross keglers being a full 9 games ahead of the third place Pabst Blue Ribbon bowlers. The issue depends on the Tuesday contest of the Northern Oilers and the Henkel five, and the Wednesday games of the Lyons Cleaners rind Betsy Ross teams. Ross Stands at Top. At present Betsy Ross tops the standing with 73 won and 38 lost for a perecentage of .657, Mathematically, uiat gives the Henkel bowlers a chance to win the championship. Here are the possibilties for the standings after Wednesday night. Betsy Koss. Win three 76 38 .667 Win two 75 39 .658 Win one 74 40 .HH Lose three 73 41 .640 Henkcl's Win three 74 40 .649 Win two 73 41 .640 Win one 72 42 .632 Lose three 71 43 .623 It will take a triple loss for the Betsy Ross team and a sweep vic- tr ··" for Henkel's to decide the season in favor of the club which now holds second place, but there is still the mathematical chance. However, a single game on the credit side for the bakery team will still be good for a tie, even if the cement bowlers win a trio. Games for Monday night at the local league listed Budweiser and Wagner Coal on alleys 1 and 2, with Schmidt's City club and Pabst Blue Ribbon on 3 and 4. Mill Wins Saturday. Green Mill won a forfeit victory over the Studebaker Six on Saturday evening, and Schmidt's City Club was listed as the winner of the week's high scoring prize with 2,977. The Saturday score and league standing are as follows: GIIEEN MILL CAKE Player*-- 1st M. Kilcy 1(!8 F. Hyan 128 .1. Hoc li. Elirlleh ... 115 C. Gunderson . l t 9 At Gcnird 140 3ril Total Av. 1BO 103 120 135 111 117 208 133 207 471! 4 1 1 I S3 22(1 M l ·1S6 Actual Finn.. 720 74K 840 2.108 7(i!I Handicap ... 128 1211 0!) 331 117 Total I'lns S46 874 S3!) 2li3!l 8ST, STUDEHAKER SIX Forfeit TEAM STANDINGS Ilctsj Ross Bread l i t 73 38 (157 Henltrls Beady Mil I l l 71. 40 640 I'alist Blue Ribbon I l l !4 47 .177 MHIers Hlch Life I l l fi3 48 B08 Northern Oilers . . . . . . . . . I l l fi.'l 48 5(18 nlumcrs Golden Glow . . . . I l l fil BO 5-1!) Schmidts city Club I l l fil BO 64!) Uudvvelser , I l l HO fil 540 fiallafihera rontlacs Ill B8 B3 523 Glono-r.azette ill 60 5r 505 ·Joe Daniels Goodyears ... Ill G.l 3d 493 Ilnjrh Davey Son ...... I l l 53 51! 4!I3 Lyons Cleaners I l l BO 61 450 Stoddard stone P r o d u c t s . . I l l 49 62 441 A. M. Cchanki. Jt Co. ... I l l 48 63 432 Sludcbakcr Six I l l 4li 65 414 nirarn Olson Co I l l 40 65 4 1 1 Wagner Conl c Ill 44 67 31)0 Green Mill Cafe I l l 44 67 396 68 389 Tyler Ryan Fnmitnre Co. Ill SCRATCH BOWLERS C. B. Su-afford 108 267 690 194 Kcl Shannon 87 258 666 193 S. i. Soblcske 81 278 1188 193 F. E. Wail til 245 700 1»2 C. M. Collins ^ 1 1 247 667 191 K. A. Thclscn 109 289 6«9 190 Harry Lee 96 247 658 190 M. Ilushccns 86 233 677 187 «'. Bender 91 247 626 1K7 Rudy Bey I l l 253 6X3 186 GeorBC Squires 72 245 (",51 185 Star Teams Planning for Special Matches The Mason City all-star team nominated by G. H. Schmidt, including Fred Wall, C. B. Swafford. S. J. Sobieske, Ray A. Theisen and George Squier, will bowl a special match with another star outfit on some Monday or Friday in the near future. The second group of ace bowlers has been selected by Constable Joe Pedelty. The lineup will be Ed Shannon, Harry Lee, Rudy Bey, Bud Bushgens and Chuck Collins. The Studebaker Free Wheelers, re-organized team that boasts a complete roster of lefthanded bowlers, will challenge the league champion as soon as the games of Wednesday make the result known. The lineup for the Free Wheelers is Doug Hamilton, Gus Kolb, Chuck Kaufman, Frank Stitz, Jay Decker and W. Bender. The match will be rolled Friday, April 27, Orwoll to Play With Demons in Mason City Tilt Preps Losers on Track and BallDiamond Clear Lake Takes Win in Meet; Springs' Cops Baseball. Nip-and-tuck baseball resulted in a 3 to 2 decision for Nora Springs high school, Mason City taking the defeat, as the Mohawks played their second game of the season Saturday afternoon at Roosevelt stadium. Bach club gathereo a naif dozen hits in the seven inning contest, "Hobo" Crabb again taking the honors for the Mason City stick- work with 2 blows in 3 times up. One of the drives surpassed his liomcrun feat of the day before, the ball striking the top row of stadium scats and bounding over for another four base trip and the first Mohawk run. The drive traveled more than 300 feet from the plate before it struck. Another swat by Crabb fell just inside the centerfield fence for two bases. A matter of a few feet would have given the slugger a second homerun. The second Mason City score came when Case singled, immediately after Crabb's blast, and Hert sent him around with a ringing double. Sheckler scored twice for Nora Springs, in the first and third, getting on the paths by a walk and a single. An overthrow scored him the first time, and Jones' double sent him in again, with Colin, who had walked just before the drive was made. Sutcr struck out 13 for Mason City and Vrchota 11 for Nora Springs. The Mohawk ballplayers will find Plymouth their opposition on Tuesday, a contest being scheduled at the Plymouth school's diamond. THE IIOXSCOHI3 LYONS TOPS KEG MEET OF JUNIOR CHAMBER AT 612 Sunday Tourney Rolled on Stoddard Alleys by Club Members. Leading off with a 240 count and idding games of 190 and 182 for a. 312 total, Roger Lyons took high honors in class A in the annual Junior Chamber of Commerce bowing tournament held Sunday at the Stoddard alleys. Those placed in this :las s were bowlers with averages of better than 160. The class B championship, for :hose with averages of less than 160, vas won by M. J. Halsor with a 023 series u'liich included a 205 game. A 445 series by Pete Meek topped class C made up of the bowlers with no official average. Scores ranged from Lyon's 240 down to a 71 registered in the class '' competition. Bernard Youngerman vas in charge of the tournament. OSSIE ORWOLL Here's Ossie Orwoll, the "handy andy" of the Des Moines baseball club, which will appear against the Mason City Bals at the North Iowa fairgrounds baseball park here Saturday and Sunday, April 28 and 29, as the local season opens. Orwoll is a pitcher, first baseman, outfielder and hitler supreme. His North Iowa home is at Decorah. Returning for his second season with the Des Moines ball team, Orwoll will be relied upon by Manager Harold Irelan to help form the nucleus for a nine which will finish xvith high honors in the Western league. Orwoll is a long distance hitter, and* can be relied upon to drive in runs when they count. He has been known to walk off first base, after playing the sack for five or six inning-s, and without warming up, step in the box to pitch the remainder of the game and win what might have been a disastrous contest for the Demons. It is possible that this year Orwoll may be assigned to an outfield position, due to his strong throwing arm and his prowess with the bat. Nagurski to Appear for Second Time in Local Grappling Go A second appearance in a Mason City wrestling exhibition for this season will be made by Bronko Na- gurski, Minnesota ail-American g;rid star, who will meet Earl Wampler, Scranton "rabbit puncher," in a Thursday match at the armr.ry. Nagurski was signed last week in Minneapolis by Matchmaker Joe Kelly of the American Legion drum corps. The g'iant, well over 6 feet tall and weighing 225. will have an advantage of 20 pounds on Wampler. Prelims will see Amandus "Tag" Tagcson of Mason City opposing Cliff Olsen for 30 minutes, and Alan Eustace of Wakefield, Kans., meeting Albert Loset, rated as a champion heavyweight. The latter bout will also be 30 minutes long, and the main event will run for one hour. ChapJn High Wins Pair of Early Baseball Contests CHAPIN, April J6.--Chapin High school won a pair of baseball games against Latimer and Geneva, defeating the Latimer club 1C to 5, find taking Geneva .10 to 5. Friday afternoon will sec the first home ?ame, Alexander being the oppo?i- j tion. MASON CITY--2 All It II Lane. 2b :i 0 1 Hatlmnay cf 3 0 (I Snell 5s Crab!, 3b Case If Kose rf ll.'1-ocy li Hert c-rf Salo.r |) Molt c Mttleahy If Totals 3 a 1 ^ 1 1 3 I) 0 :{ I) 0 2 0 1 i (I 0 (I I) II 1 0 0 ·. sritiscs--3 All I -Shcckler 21, 3 Colin II, ·*. .lories m 'i M a t t e If 4 Dallcy c, :t I Ullir ,11) :; i chrlsCscn rf 3 I Taylor cf :t I Vrcliolu p 3 ( Tompkins, Delante Carded for Friday Go at Dodger Park FORT DODGE, April 16.---Mason iity, Minneapolis, Albert Lea and Fort Dodge boxers will be featured n the first outdoor fight card of the 1934 season to be staged at Exposition park here Friday night by :he American Legion. Barney McLsijghlin, Minneapolis, tangles with Earl Mason, Albert Lea middleweight, in the windup of the 6 round bouts and two Gopher heavyweights, Klink Martinson, Albert Lea, and Dick Daniels, Minneapolis, will swap punches in the semiwimlup. It will be Mason City vs. Fort Dodge in two of the preliminaries and Minneapolis vs. Fort Dodge in the other two. Freddie Tompkins, Cement city lightweight, will meet Glenn Mussel- mann, Fort Douge, in one of the prelims, while Florn Delante, Plymouth Filipino, will argue it out with Joe Lukag, Fort Dodge bantamweight, in another. The other preliminaries will bring- together Joey White, Minneapolis featherweight, and Jimmy Salvator, Fort Dodge, in a six round session and Goldie O'Hare, Fort Dodge heavyweig-Jit, and Dell Howard, Minneapolis, In a similar bout. Disaster Overtakes Mohawks on Cinders Clear Lake's track squad bested Mason City by a margin of 116 1-6 to 87 5-6 in a dual practice meet held at Roosevelt stadium Saturday afternoon, opening the 1934 track season in Mason City. It was a disastrous afternoon for the Mohawks, who looked best only in the 100 yard dash, mile run, pole vault, high jump and high hurdles. Clear Lake's runners outscored the local team in all other events. Mason City's first p-.ace winners were Bill Wagner, who pole vaulted 9 feet 3 inches; Harry Corby, who paced a near clean sweep for the Mohawks in the high hurdles by stepping the 70 yards off in 11:4; Willie Martin, Negro broad-jumper who leaped 17 feet 11 inches. Lane scored 22 points for the winners, nabbing two firsts by copping the 100 yard dash and 120 low hurdles, taking fourth in the pole vault and shot put, adding second places in the javelin throw and broadjurrip ant! running as anchorman on the winning 4-10 yard relay quartet. Tin: sr.MMAiiv. 100 yard da.sh--l.ane. ( C L ) first; Marlln, (MC) second: Honcman. (SIC') third; Rawson, (CD fourth; Wood M C f i f t h ; Sherlffe, (-MC) sixth. Time. :!!.!. ~20 yard dash--Joslyn ( C l , ) first; Martin (MC) speond: Kan-son, (Cl.) third; Corby (MC) fourth; Callanan, (CM firth. Time ·1-10 yard dash--Wood, (Cl.) first; Jensen (CI.I second; Hendrickson, ( M C ) Ihlrd; 1'nderkoflcr, (Cl,) fourth; Shepherd, ( M C ) fifth, (no time taken). Mile run--(half mile look Mace of mile) -- Colcan, (Cl.) first; Dougnt) (MC) second: Ashlne.k ( M C ) third; Hcncmaii. ( M C ) fourth; May. ( M C ) f i f t h . Time 1:13.7. HIE!) jump--Mjlir. (CD first; Hcnnelln and Corby, ( M C ) tied for .second; Martin Uli; JonrllK Wood and .loslyn (CD and Vounir ( M C ) lied for f i f t h . IlclEM, 5 feel (i Inches. Half mile, run--(actually lifln yards)--Wood (CD f i r s t : Krlihelln ( M C ) second: May ( M C third: Trlnn (Cl,) fnnrth; Comstock (CI.) f i f t h . Time, 1:40.5. *0 yard hleh hurdles--Corly ( M C ) first: Chin ( M C ) second; Kctlbdln ( M C ) third; Jnslyn (Cl,) fourth: «'nod (Cl,) f i f t h . Time. 2(» yard low hurdles--T.ane. (Cl,) first: .loslyn (CD second: Taylor (CD t h i rd : Chin ( M C ) fonrlh; \Vood (MC) fifth. Time, 1'olc vault--\Vafi-rir.r ( M C ) first; Tease (Cl,) second: Bellows ( M C ) third: l.ane (CD fourth: .lacnbson (CD f i f t h . Hclcht, f) 'eel 3 Inches. Discus throw--I.eins, (Cl,) first: Bellows (MC) second: Hraheny (CD third, M a r t i n (.MC) fonrlh. nlslanco, 111) feet one Inch. Shot put--Lelns ( C l , ) first: Braheny (( 1.) second; Bellows ( M C ) t h i r d : I,nne (CD fourth: Ostrander (CD f i f t h . Distance, 4 1 feet 2 Inches. .Tavolln throw--Miller (CD f i r s t ; Bellows ( M C ) second; I,nne (Cl.) third; Brahcny (Cl.) fourth; Wood ( M C ) f l f l h . Distance. 1.19 fwf S Indies. BroHdjnnni--Martin ( M C l first: I.ane(CI.) second; .loslyn 'CD t h i r d : May ( M C ) and M y h r (CD tied for fonrlh. Distance 17 feet 1 1 Inches. lltinrtrr mile r,-liy--Clear lake f l i - s l , UtKlt-n. Taylor. Itawson and I j i n e l : Mason Cits' second. Time. :SO. Half r.ille relas--dear Lake f i r s t . (Callanan, 1'ease. \Vood nnd T a y l o r i ; Mason City second. Time, 1:15.6. Golfers Meet at Algona to Form Club for Season ALGONA, April 16.--A meeting was called Friday evening to organize a local golf club. Earl Masou acted as temporary chairman. A large number signed to join the dub. Another meeting for further plans and election of officers will be held in the near future. Week-End Sports By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS BOWIE, Md.--Gay World takes Southern Maryland handicap. ARLINGTON DOWNS, Texas.-Clarify, 15 to 1 shot, wins governor's handicap. New York--Stella Walsh sets new world record for 200 meters, Rena McDonald for shot put, in national women's championship. STANFORD UNIVERSITY, Cal. --Lyman tosses shot 53 feet 6 inches at Stanford downs Olympic club 83-48. PINEHURST, N. Car.--Shields wins north and south tennis title, beating Allison, 10-8, 14-12 6-0. CHICAGO -- Lenore Kight and Kathcrine Rawls share major honors in women's national swimming championships. RICHMOND, Va.--Dawson whips Howell. 8 and 7, in invitation golf tourney finals. A M"E S, I o w a. -- Southwestern State Teachers, Oklahoma, carry off National A. A. U. wrestling crown again. NEW YORK--Alcheson retains national handball title, beating Angelo Trtilio, 21-12, 6-21. 21-15. Teeth The lowest prices I have made on Dental Work In fifteen years. Silver Fillings As Low As 50c GOLD DUM' RUBBER PLATE Tooth Extracted $1.00 Plates repaired In my own laboratory while you wait. Jacob E.ffynds D E N T I S T Over 1'nlais Royal Corner North of Dime Store OPEN EVENLNGS-SCXDAS A. M,

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