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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 16 mi 1936 THIRTEEN JVlAoUl" Ull 1 viJuv/JCMa-vr .Â«.Â«*Â·Â« * *" .Â»" *Â«--. *Â« ^p^ _ .. . .. Â· Â· --' LEGION GOLF~COURS]TTO OPEN SATURDAY Out of the Pressbox By Al Mitchell CUSTOMERS WANTED EVEN THOUGH the 42,187 seats in the University of Iowa's stadium were nearly filled last fall as the Hawkeye football team made a gallant stand against Minnesota's Golden Gophers . - . though, more than 30,000 saw Ozzie Simmons running wild to upset Colgate's white-jacketed Raiders . . . state accountants revealed Thursday that bondholders of the Iowa stadium cannot expect interest until 1937 unless attendance picks up considerably this season. * f * AN OFFICIAL audit of the university showed SoO.OOC oÂ£ Iowa field house bonds and $40,000 ir stadium bonds were in default June 30, 1935. The report added that interest on the stadium bond issue, of which $480,000 is still outstanding, has been paid only to Sept. 15, 1931. * * * "SHOULD THE future earnings approximate those of the year under review the stadium bondholders cannot expect any substantial payment until the latter part of 1937 at which time the accrued interest will approximate 5150,000 and arrears on principal, $90,000, the auditors said. "HOWEVER . . . It should be mentioned that the earnings from athletic events vary considerably and greater or smaller earnings than those of the last year are possible, thus placing the.bondholders in the position of dependency upon the success of the athletic management in obtaining good attendance at athletic contests." * * * ''. THE REPORT listed a decrease in income from athletics amounting to $11,195.87 . . . it might be well to note, however, that the audit is based on the fiscal year which ended June 30, 1935 . . . so that last autumn's crowds do not figure in the conclusions drawn by the state accountants. * * * Odds and Ends . . . - WONDER IF City Editor Enoch Torem . . :*who has been rightfully and wonderfully loud in his praises of Sonja Henie, world's figure skat- FREE LESSON TO BE OFFERED FOR GOLF BEGINNERS Full 18-Hole Course to Be Ready for Play Over This Week-End. Mason City golfers will have their first opportunity to tee off this season on the coming week-end, when the American Legion community course is opened for the year. The courr. -.vill be open both Saturday and Sunday, L. A. Page announced Thursday. There will be no temporary layout, as was planned early this sea- on. The full 18-hole course, exactly he same as in other seasons, will ie ready for play. Sunshi E and wind have combined o dry the turf and greens, putting hem in excellent condition. The and greens are also to be oil- reated. , As an additional attraction for he coming week-end, free lessons vill be given on both Saturday and Sunday afternoons. Pledge cards, signed by prospec- Jve members last fall, are being aken up this week by an American jegion committee, and may be paid ,o a committee member, at the clubhouse, or to Artemas Brown, Sr., secretary of the club. BE^GAZETTE S RTS Cleveland Hospital Cases at Top Form This Year ing queen since watching her performance of last week-end a Minneapolis . . . wonder if he hean that Sonja won't skate in compe tition against an opponent who wears the same color costume as Jim McLarnin Ready to Start Route for Tiff With Canzoneri NEW YORK, (/P)--Jimmy Mc- Larnin, heading buck to the boxing wars after nearly a year's at- sciicc from the ring, still figures he's good enough to lick Tony Canxo'iicri. His manager, "Pop" Foster, has the same idea although they both agree Tony will provide plenty of opposition for the former welterweight champion. Jimmy arrived from Vancouver Wednesday (o prepare for his 10 round hattle with the lightweight title holder at Madison Square Garden May 8 and announced the long layoff hadn't hurt him a bit. National Boxscores Wednesday's Games LOCAL CLUBS TO SCRAPSATyRBAY Junior College to Take on Pabst Blue Ribbon for Week-End Game. Mason City high school's and junior college's baseball teams will open their season Saturday and Tuesday, according to present plans, with Pabst Blue Ribbon 'opposing the Trojans for the Saturday contest, at Roosevelt stadium, while Webster City's Lynx meet the Mohawks at the local- field on the later date. The Saturday doubleheader scheduled with Wartburg college this week will not be played. The giant baseball squad has spent three sessions at Roosevelt stradiurn and..park this week, getting the' first "practice on the grass infield--as well as laboring to put CHICAGO--2 AB II PO A Galan c f 4 1 3 0 Herman 2b 5 (1 2 0 Klein rf 3 2 * H Hartnctt c 3 (I f) H O'Dca c 0 0 1 U Ui-marw! If 3 II 0 Â« Grlrnm I b 4 1 5 1 Hack 3b 4 1 1 1 -Ilirccs ns 4 1 3 2 Lee n 'Â· " " " xStalnback 0 0 (I 0 IxC'v'ctta 1 1 1 0 Total* 34 7 24 7 Â·ST. LOUIS--3 T. Jlu'rc AB H I'O A cf 4 2 C 0 Frisch 2I 2 1 1 Martin 3b 3 X U M'llivlck It 3 2 1 Collins II) 3 U It Unvls c 4 0 B Mnrcan rf 3 n 2 n'r'her ss 4 1 2 rarmclee p 4 1 1 Tnlata SO 8 27 12 xlian for Hartnelt In cMi xxBattcd for Lee in ninth. Chicago .Â· St. Loais nil ooo noo--i IIROOKLYX -- 3 All H PO A Ec'lrat rf 4 1 1 II Coono- cf 3 n 0 Â» her own . . . or that for seven diamond j nto shape for the sea- years she has carried a lucky rah- ^ bit's foot through every performance? If your little girl wants to be 3. figure skater, though . . . buy her a pair of skates just as soon as the first frost comes along next fall . . . five performances by the vivacious little world champion at the Chicago stadium grossed $65,000. . . . f t * This is the year when Bitsy Grant, tennis mite from Atlanta, will have an opportuity to answer critics of his unusual net style . . . when Bitsy goes to bat against the Australians in Davis cup matches at Germantown Cricket club in May, his followers ... including Ralph Dieckmann . . . may have their chance to say "I told you so!" . . . Grant has improved vastly in the last two years, becoming most adroit at spinning the ball in a variety of ways, and changing his pace sud- l-'rey 2I I/ilTom If 4 n 1 Buchcr 3b 3 II 4 Hassetl Ib 3 1. 7 .lordan ss Berrcs c Thclps c MunKO p xTaylor Znchary p Leonard p 3 0 4 2 2 0 3 0 1 1 0 0 n 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 0 (1 0 0 1 l-'.-B-S SEW YORK--f) AB H I'O A I. Mo'rc If 3 2 2 0 Whllc't! 2D 2 1 1 4 Olt r f 2 1 1 I I Lciber cf 4 0 II 0 Leslie Ib 4 3 17 0 Jackson 3n :i II 1 1 Mancnso c 4 1 3 1 Bartell sÂ« 1 0 1 0 Kocnic s s 2 0 1 I i Gumbert p 4 1 0 4 Totals 29 9 2 1 " TWO OF INJURED STARS BANG OUT ASSORTED BLOWS Tribe Falls on Tom Bridges to Wallop Tigers for Second Contest. By HUGH S. FULLERTON, Jr. Associated Press Sports Writer The plague of injuries which was one big reason why the Cleveland Indians did not figure in last year's American league pennant race, seems to have been left behind with the close of the 1935 campaign. Grave doubts as to the condition of Bruce Campbell, the outfielder who was laid low in midseason by spinal meningitis, and little Frankie Pytlak, the Tribe's only reliable catcher who suffered a breakdown in 1935, followed Cleveland into training camp this spring. Two regular season games however indicate there is little cause for worry among those sources. Between them Campbell and Pytlak made seven of the Tribe's 17 hits Wednesday as they plastered the world champion Tigers 14 to 7. Campbell clouted four, including- a homerun Tribe Stops Bridges. Off to a bad start when Detroit belted Willis Hudlin for four runs in the third, the Tribe fell on the World series hero, Tommy Bridges in the same inning when Hal Trosky hit a homer with two aboard and scored eight runs. The heavy hitting which marked the opening games Tuesday continued right down the line with onlj 2 year old Harry Gumbert of the Giants turning in an outstanding mound performance. Gumbert lim ited the Dodgers to four hits, includ ing a boundary belt by Oscar (Ox Vernon Kennedy Set for Opening Contest of New Loop Season CHICAGO, WP--Lloyd Vernon Kennedy, young Chicago White Sox right bander who pitched last season's only major league no hit Ei\me, was due for his formal 1936 unveiling Thursday against the St. Louis Browns. Kennedy, in his freshman year, achieved his masterpiece last Aug. 31 at the expense of the Cleveland Indians at- Comiskcy park. Ho struck out five batsmen, walked four and polished off his performances by driving- in three runs v-ith a triple. Al Thomas, a former White Sox star, was Ken- icdy's pitching foe Thursday. denly his "backspin is pretty ;ure to give the lads from Down Under some trouble. Wally Gaddis, Iowa basketball player and former star of the Dunkerton prep quintet, has instituted a $10,000 damage suit against George Kelso, Vinton truck driver based on injuries suffered in an Quin Dietz and Orville Witte, former Mason City and Rockwell high school pitchers, will be the likely choices to start for the Trojans n the opening contest, while Evertt Fletcher and Jack Wallace will e No. 1 men when the Mohawk linging assignment is made. All ut Dietz are righthanders. ohnny Goodman Facing Hard Semifinal Tussle WHITE SULPHUR SPRINGS, V. Va., (.Â«--Johnny Goodman of Omaha, pounding his victorious way hrough the Mason-Dixon golf tournament, faced a strong opponent Thursday in A. M. McNair of Lon[on in the semifinals. The former national open cham- ,.ion took his third round match by :he margin of a single stroke from Robert E. Barbour, of Paterson, N. J. Barbour's 12 foot putt on the eighteenth green stopped a fraction of an inch from the cup. accident the srnashup was on Â· the Lincoln highway, west of Cedar Rapids a couple of summers ago . . the case is scheduled for trial late this month. * * * Clarence Dee may become one o, Lhe few--for all I know, the onlj athlete ever to win football let ters at the State Universiy of Iowa and Iowa State college. Dee was a regular guard for the Hawkeyes in 1934, the year the Cyclones metec out that 31 to 6 trouncing to th Hawkeyes. Now Dee is regarded as the leading guard candidate fo the 1936 Cyclones, according * press reports from Ames. When Webster City high school' baseball team appears at Roosevel stadium next Tuesday afternoon t meet Mason City high school, Do: Shelton . . . all-state basketba performer . . . will be with th squad. He won't be playing opposit , Howard Stoecker, though . . . he' \ \ be using his good right arm to win Ii them down and over the plate from 'Â» the pitcher's mound . . . behind th I plate will be Bud Haack, guar J ; w ith the Webster City cagers thi S 'winter. BOXING Armory, Thurs., April 16 32 Rounds-8 Bouts Women and Children 25c Gen. Admission 40c Plus Tax American Legion Sponsored ECU. Moore i 0 o o Baker p 0 0 0 1 31 4 -J4 U iBatted for Mdofo In MBattea for Leonard In """'"Â· xxxBaltcd for (Money in ninth. ^ (mi _ ;) Brooklyn ' . ' . i n s 3110 IIIB--5 PITTSBURGH--7 ' AB H I'O A Jensen If * - - " p W'er rf 4 2 1 II Haley cf 4 II 2 II Vnngh-n 55 a 1 S - Snhr I b 3 " Â· 3b 3 1 2 II VmmK 2b 4 n 1 4 Padden c 3 1 Â·" 'Swift p 1 Â« " 2 51. Brown P 1 1 " 1 xLncas 1 H 0 II illrknofcr p O O D " ,-ler cf 2 K'p'rls 2b 4 1 1 4 zByrd (I II 0 U Herman It 4 2 3 I RIBS, 3b 4 2 l %Â£Â£Â£I"Â«! Sr C I I I ] X'Quinn Ib 5 2 H Myers Schnlt 1 3 1 1 2 3 0 0 II 0 H 1 Totals 34 111 27 W I tor M. Brown in Z r.a,,Â«., for Kamnmiris in ninth. ^Bolted (or Goodman In ninth. zizBotted tor Campbell in nlnlh. 'ioneer Track Squad to Enter Teachers' Events GRJNNELL, (.f)--Coach G. Lester Duke announced definitely that the Grinnell track team would not compete at the Kansas relays next Saturday, but instead would concentrate upon the Iowa State Teachers relays at Cedar Falls. The decision to abandon the trip to Kansas was made after it became apparent that Lynn Schlotterbeck, star half miler and member of the mile relay team, had not recovered sufficiently from injuries sustained in the Central intercollegiate meet at Notre Dame last February, to compete at Lawrence. Duke plans to take a full squad to Cedar Falls. PIttsbiirRh Cincinnati 1 0 \B H ro A G. M're rf 4 1 II J Urb'ski s s 5 2 4 1 .lordan Jb 4 2 .1 1 Berecr cf 4 2 5 II Cuc'Ho S b 5 3 3 LPC If Â· 2 Whlt'y 3b ii 1 C'fivcll P 3 2 Totals 41 1C 2' !!!'.!!"ou in" m 111 - Â·HII-AnEI-I'HIA AB H I'O A Lllnn Cf C I Rodman Batters on Spree as Armstrong Loses Tilt RODMAN--Rodman high school's baseball team hammered Armstrong's pitchers for a 22 to 2 victory on the local baseball field. Wntklns If S American Boxscores Jay Berwanger to Forget Form, Turn on Old Power Wednesday's Games lETKOIT--7 A I! II I'O A HOBCII Â·Â» Â» 3 Â» o ;oehnmc c :t 1 -1 () ich'Kcr 2h .* Ireen'n Ib 4 Imm's ct * Gnslln It ox rt 4 itcn .111 4 ridKes p 1 Â·liilllps p 1 Valker x 1 5SClt p II I 12 II 1 3 0 4 1 3 Â» 4 1 1 II 4 1 1 3 n I) 1 0 II 1 II II 0 0 II 3 Tot Ills 38 1 1 2 4 13 CLEVELAND--1* AB II 1'" A Knlck'r ss B 2 l 1 Hughes 2li Â» 1 3 4 Averill cf 2 1 1 0 Vi.smlk If S 3 1 0 Trunk? in .1 3 H 1 Uamn'll rl ii t - " rjftink c 5 : : i Ilercrr 3b 5 0 1 4 Hlinlln p I n 0 1 Hlldc'il n * 1 Â« Z Totals 42 1" -" 14 x-- Butted for Phillips in Hit. .; )r ,,n . . n i l nil (wo " " ' ' Uiry M AVst cf Bi-ll If A l t II I'O A f 2 5 3 4 1 3 (I 2 1 2 1 ] II 0 1 1 " J M're, rl S - 1 " Camllli Ib 5 3 1 1 1 2 Haslln 2b B 3 3 .1 Wilson ,Â· 4 2 4 2 Vcrsez 3b 5 2 I 1 Xnrris s s 4 1 2 1 Bowman p n 0 0 1. Johnson p l 0 0 tiSullch 1 n n 0 Passo p I) 0 0 Â» bChiozra 1 0 0 0 I'ezzullo p (I Â» 0 0 eClraee 1 (I (I 0 Bertram! p 0 0 0 0 lAtwood 0 0 0 0 Totals 42 15 27 12 aBallciI lor .lolmson in fourth. bBattcd Mr Pasan i" """. cBattca for rrÂ«,n!o in ncvcntti. clBattcd for Bcrtrand in ninth. Score 1V inninss: I ' llnn nn(1 H'2--12 " ' ' ' ' ' ' ' ' - Eckhardt to win a furious contes- 5 to 3. The high spot of the gam came in the second inning whe; Dick Bartell tripped over Van Mun go's foot as they raced for first an jumped up to toss a few punches Both -wer* ejected from the gam after teammates discouraged thei "fraternizing." Bees Even Series. The Boston Bees, abandoning th humble role for which they had bee cast, did the day's second best jo of hitting when they pounded Philadelphia pitching- for 16 blows and evened the series with a 12 to 4 triumph. The Phils made only one less nit but couldn't come close to matching the nine run outburst with which the Bees drove Joe Bowman to the showers in the fourth. The Yankees belted three Washington pitchers for an even dozen safeties but went down for the second time, 6 to 5, when the Senators laid into Monte Pearson and Johnny Murphy for four hits, which were joined with an error and two passes for four runs in the seventh inning. Sox Outslug Browns. The White Sox outslugged the Browns to win the other American league game 6 to 3 as Monroe Stratton hurled effectively in the clutch- The Red Sox and Athletics put the season's first postponement on the records when it rained at Boston. The combinatioon of two ex- Giants, Manager Frankie Frisch and Roy Parmalee, proved too much for the Cubs and the Cardinals turned back the National league champions 3 to 2. Parmalee, acquired from New York last winter, gave only seven blows in a duel with Bill Lee and Frisch's homer with Terry Moore aboard in the fifth won the game. The Pirates downed the Reds, 7 to 6, scoring their winning run in the ninth or hits by Woody Jensen and Paul Waner and Ival Goodman's error. H'flry 111 4 Colc'an rf ." C l i f f 3li 3 Carey 21, 5 llcmslry c 3 Knolt II 2 n 0 2 Â«l!irn 1 1 n II Van Atta n 0 n (1 n Totals 34 It 24 12 CHICAGO-- (i All H I'O A lladcliff If 4 2 3 (I KrMvlch ct 3 2 3 (I Unas Hi 4 1 12 1 W'h'tnn rf 4 1 1 n 4 1 3 4 4 1 1 4 1 il 3 1 4 1 11 3 1 0 5 AtMiUni: Ml I'll-! 2b llyUrs 31) Husky lowan Ready to Make Try in Kansas Test. By WILLIAM WEEKES Associated Tress Sports Writer. CHICAGO. (vB--Jay Bcrwanger, Chicago's famous "flying Dutch- m a n " will make that old college try to prove he is Olympic decathlon timber this week-end in the Kansas university relay games. The Dubuque, Iowa, husky who didn't have much trouble establishing a reputation as a "one man" football team during three sparkling seasons on the midway, so far has not done so well in his efforts to become a "one man" track team. His accomplishments, or lack thereof in the Kansas decathlon, may determine whether he will pursue his quest for a place on the American Olympic squad. Oddly enough, Bcnvanger has encountered most of his difficulties in the five field events of the man- killing test--the events in which he was expected to excel. He has shown consistent improvement in the hurdles and flat races, but the shotput, discus and javelin caused im no end of worry and bother. Al though his best mark in the shot was close to 48 feet, he has not been able to better 45 feet this year. He has not consistently approached his top mark of nearly 200 feet in javelin, and his discuss efforts have been disappointing. Ned Merriam, Berwangcr's coach, believes worrying over "form" in the field events has handicapped the youngster. He is hopeful, however, that big Jay will forget all about form at Kansas in favor of good old-fashioned use of his tremendous power. Totals 33 11 27 12 sBattccl st. LOUI. Chicaco N-E\V YORK-- .1 AB II I'O A Bolfc 3I a Johnson If 4 Selkirk rf 4 Gclirii: I h 4 nickl'S' c 4 linn'n rf azwri 2I r'sclti ss 'arson p nrpliy p Â·nh'ns p R u f f l n p Major Stars Wrestling By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS WINDSOR, Ont.--Dick Shikat, 220, Germany, threw French LaRue, Quebec, 20:30 (90 minute limit). TRENTON, N. J.--Joe Cox, 220, Cleveland, defeated Serge Kalmikoff, 230, Russia, two straight falls. HOLYOKF- Mass.--Rudy Lad- itzi, Schenectady. N. Y., defeated Henry Piers, Holland, two straight falls. LINCOLN, Nebr.--John Pesek, 39S, Ravenna, Nebr.. defeated Tommy Marvin. 218, Everglades. Fk., straight falls. By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Frankie Frisch, Cards -- His homer with Terry Moore on base brought 3-2 victory over Cubs. . Harry Gumbert, G i a n t s -Pitched four-hit game to give New York 5-3 win over Dodgers. Wally Berger, Bees--Hit first homer of the year and drove in two runs in 12-4 victory over Phillies. Paul Waner and Forrest Jensen Pirates -- Their singles in ninth and Waner's homer in seventh with Jensen on base enabled Pirates to beat Reds, 7-6. Hal Trosky and Bruce Campbell, Indians--Trosky's homer started rally in third and Campbell's four hits, one a homer led in 14-7 win over Tigers. Monte Stratton. White Sox--His good work in the pinches and his double scoring two runs was vital in victory over the Browns. Buddy' Myer, Senators--Singled in the seventh, scoring two run's to bring Senators from Behind, Northwestern to Face Iowa as League Games Begin for Both Squads IOWA CITY, CT-- Successful in three out of four preliminary games the University of Iowa basebal team opens its Big Ten schedul here Friday against Northwester) in the first of a two game series. The \Vildcats are coached by Bur Ingwersen, former Iowa footbal coach who is handling baseball a Northwestern and serving as assis tant football coach. The Northwestern series will giv Iowa fans an idea of what to ex pect from the Hawkeyes in the Big Ten title race. They hit well on th Illinois trip and the fielding wa above average for early games. Pick of Nation's Mattnen in Olympic Final Events BETHLEHEM, Pa.. (/B--The pick of the nation's amateur wrestlers- close to 150 of them--begin three days of eliminations at Lehigh university Thursday to decide the make up of the American team m the 1936 Olympics. Drawn from collegiate, A. A. U. and Y. M. C. A. ranks, they grapple in seven weight divisions--123, 134. 147, 1S8. 174. 191 and heavyweight for'the final Olympic tryouts. 1 (I * I 1 0 S 0 II II IS Â» 1 Â» 2 3 (I II 4 1 :i Â« 3 1 II 1 0 n II (I 0 II (I (I 1 0 II II Totals 37 12 24 17 WASHINGTON-- S Alt 11 I'D A Hill It I II 1 Jlycr 2b 3 1 2 I'lnvrll cl 4 2 : Travis 58 2 2 :l Ifnolds rt :l II Â» Kllllcl H 2 II I" H Ibilton c 4 1 I H IJnkn I) - 1 II II 2 Russell p Â« n 'I I Cotipnla p 1 1 0 I bSlMie 1 ! _ " _ " Tolals 2!l 9 2- 14 nBatted tor Kleinhans In nlnlh. bBalted for Russell in seventh. Score tiy innlnffs: . york "1 ^'Â° -' n s h l n K l o n " . . . . . ' . , . , . - - ' . - " ! TM "Â°- 40t--Â« Baseball Standings Wins 12-0 in Spring Grid Contest ALGONA--The Algona Bulldogs won over Emmetsburg 12 to 0 in the first spring .football game of the season, played here Wednesday afternoon. The local team consisted of Pickett and Vinson at Â«nds, Mathison and Lee, tackles, Monlux and Willnsun, guards, and Frankl, cenier. The backfield included Brims, Nordstrom, Lynk nnd Long. The next game played here "'ill be with Britt. DECATHLOTUST . Tom NATIONAL LEAGUE IV. I.. Tel.| Â«'. L. Pel. Â·Jew Vork 2 (I l.OOOil'hlla'pliia 1 1 Â·Â»(( MHshnrBh 2 0 1.000|!Â»oston 1 1 . :l)lca K o 1 1 .SOOlBrooklyn 0 2 .000 it. Louis 1 1 .5(lli;Clnclnnall 0 2 .000 NATIONAL LEAGUE St. Ijinis 3: Chlcnco 2. New York 5: Brooklyn 3. I'itlshureh 7: Cincinnati fi. Boston 12: Philadelphia 4. THURSDAY fiAMES Brooklyn at N. York! Boston at I'hila'nhia I'ilts'rgh at rincin'ltll Chicago at St. Louis AMERICAN LEAGUE IV. L. I'tt.| Â«'. L. I'd. t 1 .500 2 0 l.OOOJI'hila'pllla 0 1 .000 1 0 l.'JOOiNeiv York 0 2 .000 1 1 .SOIIISt. Louis 0 2 . .000 AMERICAN LEAGUE Cleveland 14; Detroit ~. \Vashlnston II: New York 5. Chicago Â«: St. Lrtiils .1- Philadelphia at Boston r,, s lpnned, rain. THVIiSDAY GAMES St. Louis at ChlraiRii! Delrnlt at Cleveland N. York at wasn'Kloni Phlla'nhia at Boston WashlnRton 2 0 1.000|ClcvrIand Boston Detroit AMERICAN ASSOCIATION W. L. Pel.! w. L. rvt. Minneapolis 2 0 LllllUlColumlras 1 2 .333 Kansas city 2 Â» l.OOOlMIhvailkfe 1 3 ..1.1-1 Ixmlsville 2 1 .Iio7iln,l npoll. 0 3 .001 St I'aul 2 I .IK17J Toledo " 2 .0(10 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION ST r-\i;l. n "! n "o i ri1 -- R 8 UlLr.MBUS 220 010 100-- B Ffltr. HerBatlerlcs: St. I'aul-- Sprn rlni; nnd Kenner: ( olunibljs-- Cox, Copcland Hurley, Macon and chrrvlnko. MINNEAPOLIS ....... 202 000 010-- o IS 2 AT TOLEDO ......... "B" "*'" "'" -- ' Batteries: Minneapolis -- Tauschcr a n d Geornc; Toledo -- Stein, Hare and Union. KANSAS CITY INDIANAPOLIS .300 000 Oil--5 12 1 000 000 000--0 fi 2 R. Batteries: Kansas Clly--Fuse and MadjcsRI: Indianapolis--Turner and RIadlc. MIIAVA I'KEE 120 001 000--4 10 4 LOUISVILLE 4(1! 100 B3X--8 IS Â» Batteries: Milwaukee--Hatter, Bell, prcsj- nrll nnd Brenjel: Louisville--Bass and Thompson. THURSDAY CAMKS Mlnn'anolls af Toledo! St. Paul at Colurnlins Ran. city at Iml'pollsi IVihv'kcc. at 1 " - lllc Gordon Blanchard Set to Hurl Tutor Tussle CEDAR FALLS, (/PI--The Iowa State Teachers baseball team plays the Plattevilie. Wis., State Teachers here Friday. The visitors defeated the Panthers. 4 to 2 last year. Coach L. W. "Munn" Whitforc intends to start Gordon Blancharr on the mound for the Iowa Teachers Kansas Relays to See Full Roster of Midwestern Gridders Compete. LAWRENCE, Kans., (.Pi--The entry list for the decathlon event at the Kansas relays next week-end looked Thursday like someone had started picking names off midwest- em football rosters. Morethan a score of performers have elected to try the gruelling all-around test, attracting more at- .ention this year because of the ap- )roaching Olympic games. Among football players seekin; 0 dethrone the defending champion "Â·lyde Coffman, are Jay Berwanger known as Chicago's "one man football team;" Lloyd Cardwell, University of Nebraska star; Don Elser 220 pound football player from Notre Dame, and Henry Mahley, University of Missouri. Five events of the decathlon will be run off Friday, and the remainder Saturday morning. Glenn Cunningham, holder of the world record for the mile, returns to his old track to compete in the 1 500 meter race, one of the events designed as an official preliminary Olympic tryout. He holds the meet record of 3:35.3 for the event. Other Olympic p r e l i m i n a r y event? are the 400 meter hurdles, the 3,000 meter steeplechase and the hop, step and jump. NHFORIN Columbus Sluggers Hit Bal Out of Park Twice, But St. Paul Is Victor. CHICAGO, (.T)~Jack Winsctt and Nick Cullop connected for home- runs Wednesday, but their long hits failed to keep the Columbus Red Birds from taking an 8 to 6 beat- ng from St. Paul in the American Association. Goodman Roseman's first home- run of the season helped Louisville to an 8 to 4 victory over Milwaukee. Walter Tauscher, Minneapolis veteran, steadied after a bad first inning and the Millers went on to defeat Toledo 5 to 4. Phil Page held Indianapolis to six hits as Kansas City won 5 to 0, to account for the first shutout of the 'KATO BOXER SET TO CROSS LEFTS WITH LOCAL BOY Pair of Heavyweight Lefties Fight Top Bout of Card Here on Thursday. IJEGION BOXING CARD Mason City Armory. Thursday Night. Klmer Frhr., 1!lÂ». Mlttnn rlty, vs. Vrr- nlr rinvlcr. IHft, Mankntn, M i n n . Frank l.rvl. J.'.ll. Chlraito. vs. Tnuns firlflo III. 115, .Manly. Joe OlllMl. tlii. Slnryvllle, I 1 '. HlÂ»y Kayfcldl. 1(12. Mnsoil "H.v. I.eon Drltnrk. I 4 H . MÂ»Â«"n CÂ«r. "Â· Grorci! Kali, I IK. Mason City. Jolt/i .Mllrnhy, 152. Mnson City, Anderson, 148. Clear I.iikr. Clem K n l k . 13H. Stac.vvllle, Â· Writicl, 3Â». MnÂ«n City. Glen Klon-nU, IM, .lolce, Thompson, 131. Mason Clly. Rimnld Stales. 12.1. Minim Clly. vs. Rex Moore, J!4, Manly, After sending out an SOS call for an opponent to meet Elmer Fritz in the feature of the Legion boxing card Thursday night. Matchmaker Slim Craychee announced that he had obtained Vcrnie Fowler, ISO pound Mankato slugger, to go up against the left-handed Northside dynamiter. Fritz, in two starts, has marked up a pair of knockouts, and whether he can repeat Thursday night is doubtful, for in Fowler he will be meeting another southpaw. A southpaw's defense and style is most difficult of all to analyze but when a pair of "lefties" get in the ring together--the answer rests upon Fowler and Fritz Thursday night. Lcvi Meets Griffo. Frank Levi, the PWA boy who earned a local ring reputation in his first start at the last show, will attempt to uphold it in a match with Young Griffo III of Manly. Little s known of Griffo except that he is an experienced hand at the game. Joe Gilles, Stacyville boxing stable manager, appears on a local card for the first time against Billy Rayfeldt, whose first loss this season was suffered at the hands of the sharpshooting marksman. Levi. Leon DeRock, who has been appearing on the local cards with continued success, meets a newcomer to the Society of the Squared Circle when he clashes with George Katz, high school youngster. De- Rock is expected to hurdle this barrier with little trouble. Revenge Battle. Out to revenge the defeat given his brother, Tom Anderson of Clear Lake will get in there to toss a fdw--- fists at John "Butch" Murphy,, one of the Northside tribe, in another feature four rounder. "Butch" kayoed "Farmer" Anderson in his debut. Clem Falk of Stacyville meets a local ring veteran, Tony Weitzel, Glen Florentz of Joice is matched with "Red" Thompson of Mason City and Rex Moore of Manly will fight Ronald Scales of Mason City in the remaining bouts. Football Check Held Up by Waterloo West High WATERLOO, (UP)--East high school of Waterloo has just received a check for 5350 as its share of the annual East-West high school football game proceeds. The check was held up four months because of damage to a West high school pillar, allegedly painted by East students as a joke. North-South Net Event Wide Open as Stars Go Down in Upset Tussles PINEHURST, N. Car., UP--The North and South tennis tournament, replete with upsets, appeared a wide open affair as semifinals began in the men's and women's singles. Hal Surface, the unseeded player from Kansas City who stopped Gene Mako, Davis cup star, in the quarterfinals, was opposed by J. Gilbert Hall of New York, a veteran Pinehurst contender. The other men's singles match pitted Donald Budge, Davis cup player, against Wilmer Kines of Columbia, C. Car. Budg advanced easily into the semifinals with a 6-2, 6-3 victory over J. Foreman of the University of North Carolina. Mines had a more difficult t i m e in defeating Donald McNeill of Kenyon college, 7-5, 6-1 DEPEND ON LARNER'S for a CORKING GOOD VALUE Come along Men! Here is a collection of the most beautiful fabrics and styles we've ever shown . . . Suits in all the new Spring shades--with the popular sport back or without -- single or double breasted in either light or dark shades . . . choose your style and color. The selections are complete -- and the price is reasonable. LAKNEICS 13 SOUTH FEDERAL AVE.