The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 20, 1936 · Page 11
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April 20, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 11

Mason City, Iowa
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Monday, April 20, 1936
Page 11
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 20 · 1936 ELEVEN WEBSTER CITY OPENS BASEBALL TUESDAY IB ^ PREP TEAM GETS HEAVY SCHEDULE IN EARLY SEASON Swea City, Austin to Cross , Bats With Mohawks for Week's Program. BASEBALL Tuesday-Webster city vs. Moliiuvkp. Friday-- Swe.n- City vjt. Mohawks, Glohe-Ga*ettc Baseball School, Saturday-- All.lln. Minn., vs. Mohawks. Globe-Gacette Baseball School. FOOTBALL Tuesday-Spring 1'rnctlcf. TRACK Friday. Saturday-" Drake Relays, DCS MoineH. Mason City high school will tip .the lid on the local baseball season Tuesday afternoon at 3:20, when Webster City conies to oppose the defending state champion Mohawks at Roosevelt stadium. The Tuesday contest will open a packed schedule for the local team, which will play games here on Friday and Saturday also, and will be right back in action next Monday when Bristow high school is its opponent. Friday of this week will see Swea City opposing the local nine, while Saturday calls for a game with the tough Austin, Minn., Scar- lets coached by Phil Golberg. Yannigans Win 10-7. The Mohawks saw plenty of action last Saturday afternoon, as the "Yannigans" beat the "Regulars" 10 to 7 in a regulation high school- length contest. Starting Tuesday against Webster City will be Everett Fletcher and Johnny Thompson, pitcher and catcher who played a great game last summer for Mason City's American Legion Juniors, when the local squad won the fourth district championship. Jack Wallace will likely be as signed to first base against the Webster City Lynx, with either Orin Thompson or Jack Accurso folding the second sack. Harris Dil- .labough at shortstop and Bob Cookman, on third base, will complete the infield. Hitters in Outfield. The outfielders will be Ed Hert and Jim Mulcahy, who are likely to provide a good share of the batting power for the Mohawks this spring, with Mickey Cookman, an J 'American Legion regular last summer. -. Johnny Thompson handed out the big puncfcof- Saturday 1 a-squad^ame in the fifth inning when he homered over the right field wall with Leland "Rough-House" Huff, on the baselines to insure the Yannigans their victory. Webster City's Lynx will be tough opponent as Mason City starts its season. For those basketball fans who missed seeing All- Stater Don'Shelton in action at the finals session- of the state tournament, there's a chance to watch the big boy perform in the pitcher's box. Shelton Blanks Eldora. Shelton started his mound duty last week as the Lynx blanked a · weak Eldora team 14 to 1, and re- tired in the sixth inning without giving a hit to his opponents. Other members of the Webster City cage squad will also perform here Tuesday. Meyel "Bud" Haack, basketball guard, will catch; Bill Ostlund, star forward, will be in center field; Warren Maxon, .also a stellar forward, will be in left field; Ralph. Burton, a reserve guard, is a No. 1 second baseman, and Ralph Frank is a crack shortstop. Mason City junior college, without a game this week unless an out-of- town contest is booked, had a good ! afternoon Saturday and the Trojans defeated Pabst Blue Ribbon 10 to 5 j in another practice contest. Dietz Has Troubles. ' The first inning, saw Pabst score 4 runs, on a single hit, Floyd ' "Lefty" Detra's double. -.Quin "Doc" i Dietz had his share of early-season 1 troubles in the opening frame, \ plunking two batters in the ribs and walking three others. · I Gale Lane's big triple to the cen- \ ter field wall was -the hit of the day, i and put the Trojans ahead in the I fourth inning, after 'they had tied ! the score in the second. Orv Witte :' took over the pitching Job for the 1 jaysees in the fifth, and allowed a I pair of hits and a lone run in two 1 innings. TUESDAY LINEUPS MASON CITY , ) SUTHERLAND 1 J Fletcher ...... · · I . Thompson . : ]J Wallace ....... \ O. Thompson or t Acrursn DlllabouRh !R. Cookman . . if*;. Hert IVMuleiilir a ".M. fookmnn .Coach. . ..r ...o.... ...IB... WEBSTER CITV JOHNSON Shelton . Haack . Olson 2B .......... Burton SS ........... Frank 3B ..... . . . . . Whilson LF ........... Maxon F. ......... nsllund . RF. ......... Hattncr TIME: 3:211, Tuesday afternoon. PLACE: Roosevelt stadium." ; v joice High School Victor . in Opening Diamond Game , JOICE -- Joice high school won its fiefirst baseball game this season, T|Beeating Fertile 1 to 0, Friday. IOWA WINS THREE. IOWA CITY, (.T)-- Iowa's tennis - a m defeated Grinnell 6 to 0 here Saturday, the third straight shutout 'ctory for the Hawkayes. ft" Cf WRESTLING Mason City Armory Thursday, April 23 3 BIG BOUTS American Legion Sponsored BE AZETTE Indians, Red Sox Disregard Expert Dopesters to Win National Boxscores Sunday's Games CINCINNATI--* AB H I'O A Curler c t 4 1 1 0 KanTs :b 4 0 2 1 Johnson p 0 0 0 0 aChap'n 1 1 0 0 K. Hcr'n II n 1 4 0 Lomb'l c 4 2 2 1 4 2 0 2 4 I 2 Go'd'n rf n Ib Myers ss Schott. p Hllchcr p 4 II 3 0 3 1 4 2 1 1 0 n o o o Hanl'y 2 b 1 0 2 . 0 Totals 36 It 24 B CHICAGO--10 An H ro A Gnlnn c [ 1 2 4 0 W. H'n 3D li 3 1 S Klein r f 4 1 3 1 Hartnett c A 2 Demar's If 9 2 3 0 Cnv'la Ib » 1 3 1 Hack ,1i 4 2 .lurces BB 4 1 Lee v 4 0 Total! 41 lli 27 9 aCatted for .lohnson In ninth. Score by Innings: Cincinnati 020 00(1 022-- 6 Chicago 002 216 BOX--16 Summary -- Errors. Cuyler, Hanley, Mc- llulnn, Meyers. Klein: runs batted 1't, Chapman, Lombard), Goodman. Rlggs 2, Gulaii 2. W. Herman 5, Klein 3. Hartnett 2, Hack, .lurces. Lee; twn base hits, Lombardl, \V. Herman, Hartnett, Jurjres: three base hits, Galnn, Hack: homeruns, Lombardl, KIRKS, Goodman, Klein 2; stolen bases. lUggs, Myers: double play. Mcllulnn to Myers to Schott; left on bases, Cincinnati 8, Chlcaso 3; bases on balls, otf Hllcher 2, Lee 5: struck out, by Setlo(t 1, Johnson I, Lee 4: hits, otl Schott 7 In 3 1-3 Innlnes, Hllr.hcr 4 In 2 2-3, Johnson R In 2; wild pitch, c; loslnjf pitcher, Schott. Umpires, Quiff- , Moran and Marcrkurth. Time, 2:02. NEW YORK--I AB H I'O A T. M're It » 2 1 0 W'llCRd. 2ll S 4 3 5 Ott rf 8 0 2 0 Llcbcr ct 2 1 1 o Leslie in 4 1 14 0 hi'son 3b 4 1 0 1 Maiictiso c 4 1 3 1 Kocnlc s s 3 0 2 8 Schu'cr p 3 0 1 4 Totals 35 10 37 10 BOSTON--1 AB II 1 K. -M're rf 3 2 trh'Hki SB 4 1 Jordan Ih 4 0 Bcrccr cf 4 11 Cuc'cllo 2b 3 0 Lee I f 3 0 (Vhll'y 30 3 1 Cope/, c 3 0 Uac'den p 2 0 aThomp'n 1 0 Cantwell p 0 n Totals 30 4 27 12 aButted for MacFcydcn in eighth. Score by innlttgs: Nt-H- York 1 1 0 0 1 0 0 0 1 -- i Boston . . . O W 1 000 001--1 Summary--Errors, Kocnljc, Urbanskl; runs batted In, Ott 2. Whltclicnd, Maneaso. Jordan: two base hits. J. Moore 2, \Vhltehcad; double plays, n'hltchcnd to Kocnis to Leslie, Kocnic to whlteheRd to Leslie, Cucclnello to Urbanskl to Jordan; left on bases. New York a, Boston" 3; bases on balls, off Schumacher I , MacFayden 2, Cantwell 1; struck out. by Schumacher, 2, MacFayden 4; hits, off MacFayden 9 In 8 innlnps, Cantwell 1 In 1; hit by pitcher, by Cantwell (Schumacher); passed ball. Mancnso: loslnE pitcher, Mac- Fayden.'lJmplresv Barr;..Bauurfant. ' don. Time, 1:45. PHILADELPHIA--1 AB H TO A Allen c f 3 0 4 0 Chlmza cf 1 0 0 0 Wntkins If 4- 2 0 0 .1. Moore rf 4 1 1 0 Camllll Ib 3 0 9 o Haslin 2b aCrace 0 1 3 0 0 IVilson c 3 1 3 3 hSullk 1 0 0 0 Verse* 3 b , 3 1 1 1 cBowman 1 0 0 0 IS'orrls s s 3 1 4 3 Davis p 3 0 1 2 BROOKLYN--2 AB H PO A Bord'ay ef 4 1 1 0 Hassctt Ib 4 2 14 0 Frey 2b 4 0 I B Lfn'rom If 4 2 0 0 Buchcr 3b 4 1 3 2 PhelpB c 0 0 4 1 ilEckbardt 0 0 0 0 Bcrres c 2 0 2 1 ) R. M'rc rf 3 0 0 0 Ger'hty fis 3 1 2 B Mungc- P 2 0 0 2 Totals 33 6 2 4 1 2 Totals 30 7 27 I B aBatted for Haslin In ninth. bBattcd for Wilson In ninth. cRatfcrd for Verrez in ninth. dBatted for Phelps in fourth. Score by innings: Philadelphia 010 000 000--1 Brooklyn 100 010 OOx--2 Summary--Errors. Frey, Davis, Haslin; runs hatted in, Ltndstrom, N'orrls; two base hits. J. Moore, Versei, Watkins, Llndstrom: stolen bases. Wilson, Watkins; sacrifice, Munco; double plays, Davis to Norrls to f;anitlll, Mnnco to Gerachty to Hassett: left n bases, Philadelphia 6. Brooklyn 7: bases on balls, off Davis 2, Muneo 1; struck out, Davis 2. Mungo 7: wild pitch, Davis. Umpires, Pinellt, rtirman and Stewart, lime, 1:14. ST. LOUIS-- 7 A B H P O A 0 1 3 4 0 1 2 2 0 0 Moore ef 5 Frisch 2h S I. M'tln 3b S Med'Ick If .1 Collins Ib 4 1 11 1 Davis c 4 1 2 0 Morcnn rf 4 1 1 0 S. M'tln ss 4 1 2 4 Hall'min' p 3 3 1 4 Totals 3!) 12 27 15 PITTSBURGH--3 AB H I'O A Jensen If S 2 4 0 I'. W'er rf 4 3 7 (I Hafey c f 4 1 0 0 Vnnlr'n ss 4 0 4 0 Suhr Ib 3 2 4 1 Lav'fo .In 5 0 1 2 Young 2b 5 1 3 1 Padden c nSchulie Todd c "Lucas- p 1 0 0 0' 3 bDlckshot o o o o Hoyt p 0 0 0 0 Totals 37 11 27 6 aBaftcd for Padden In seventh. hBaftcd for Lucas In eighth. Score by innings: St. Lonls 030 020 002--7 Pittsburgh : . . . . 1 1 0 100 000--3 Summary--Errors. Hafey. J. Martin; runs batted In. Suhr, Davis. Morgan. Hallahan, Hafey, Moore 2, Frisch 2; two base hits, Davis. Hallahan, Medwlck, P. Waiter, Moore: homerun, Moore: sacrifice. Hojlalan: double plays. Frisch to S. Martin to Collins 2: left on bases. St. Louis 8, Pittsburgh 13: bases on balls, off HaUahan (i, T.UCJW 1. Hoyt 1: struck out. by Luca* 1, Hallahan 2. Hoyt 1: hits, off Lucas 8 in 8 nnlncs. Hoyt 4 In 1: losing pitcher, Lucas. Umpires, Klem. Sears and Goetz. Time, 2:33. Harksville High Beaten in Year's Opening Scrap CLARKSVILLB--Clarksville high school lost its initial baseball game at Shell Rock Friday, 1~ to 7, being outbatted 8 hits to 7. Batteries for Clarksville were Beesley, Harris and 3oyd, while Savage and Wilson jitched for Shell Rock, and Scougal and McGregor caught. Shiny Coins Pay for Golf at Local Links Ross M. Radcliffe planked down the cold, hard cash. Actually--for when he bought his 1936 membership at the American Legion Community golf course, he paid the entire S10 in coins. The coins, ranging silver dollars on down, were all new and shiny. Each one was minted In 1935, ROCKY ROAD SET FOR TIGERS, CUB NINE TO FOLLOW Champions Take Brace, Win m Sunday Contests as Leaders Cop Games. By ANDY CLAKKE Associated Press Sports Writer The Cleveland Indians and the Boston Red Sox are showing a total disregard for the prediction of experts that Detroit is destined to repeat its triumphant march of last year. Six days along the way, each with four games won and one lost, these teams are providing definite grounds for the contention that a rocky road beckons the mighty men of Cochrane. The Red Sox haven't had to use a relief hurler yet and Bob Grove and Wes Ferrell have started off in a manner to make rival managers wrinkle their brows. The Indians haven't needed good pitching thus far, for the batsmen have settled issues on pure offensive power. Champions Wake Up. The speedy progress of these two teams in the American league and the Giants in the National Sunday awoke the respective champions to their responsibilities. Detroit barged into the win column with Schoolboy Rowe pitching a 5 to 0 shutout over the Chicago White Sox while the Cubs, with Chuck Klein belting out a brace of homers, collected 16 hits for a 16 to 6 victory over the Cincinnati Reds. Rowe allowed the White Sox only five hits as he scored his second shutout of the season. Goose Goslin parked the ball in the upper deck of the right field stands for. a homer while Al Simmons made a big stride toward justifying his purchase by collecting a pair of hits. Herman Hits Again. Billy Herman, who led the league in two-baggers last season, hit his sixth double in as many games this year as the Cubs came to life after taking two lickings from the Reds. Billy got his double in the seventh to depopulate the loaded sacks, after singling twice earlier in the game. The Athletics made a surprising stand against the Red Sox even though they did go down 2 to 1 for their fifth straight defeat. It was a pitching duel in which Ferrell, backed by errorless ball, emerged victor over Dusty Rhodes; a former Red Sox twirler. Each pitcher allowed five singles. Tribe Slaughters Browns. The Indians continued t h e i r slaughter of pitchers by sending the St. Louis Browns to their fifth straight defeat 13 to 6. The Browns got 12 hits off Mel Harder who went the route for Cleveland but they couldn't match the stream of runs the Indians sent across the plate. Hal Schumacher, who was yanked in the opening game against the Dodgers, found the victory trail against the Boston Bees as the Giants notched their fifth straight win, i to 1. He held the Bees to four hits, two of which came in the last frame. The St. Louis Cards defeated the Pirates 7 to 3 as the pair of favorites made dismal showings. Vaughan Fails to Hit. Arky Vaughan. last year's leaguj batting champion, failed to get a hit in four trips to the plate, letting the crowd down when he rolled out a weak grounder with two men on base and two out. Bud Hafey, whose hitting has brought shades of his famous Uncle Chick, allowed three Cardinal runs when he dropped one fly and misjudged another in the second inning. ' Bill Dickey paced the Yanks to (Continued on Market Pace) American Boxscores Sunday's Games CHICAGO--0 AB H I'O A K'ellffe It 4 1 2 0 K'vlch et 4 1 Haas Ib 4 1 \Vton rf 3 1 Anptlnir ss 3 1 Plet 2b 2 0 Dykes .?b 3 0 Senell c 3 II Stratton p 2 0 Brown p 0 0 aBonura 1 0 Totals 29 H H It DETROIT--IS AB H I'D A RoRfll UK 4 1 2 fl Coeh'nne c 3 1 B 0 G'hiKer Sh 4 1 fi'nbers Ib 3 1 HI 1 2 1 1 Slm'ns ef Goilln If Fox rf Owen 3b Rowe p TotJilB 21) » 37 11 aBnttcd for Strntton i n eighth. Seore by Innings: Chlcnen OHO 000 0(10--II Detroit j 000 021 llx--B Summary--Error, CocJiranc: runs oal'Pd in, Owrn, Cochrane, (lojlln, Genrlncer, Simmons; two base bits, Haas, Gehrlncer; three base hit, Greenherg: homcnm, Gosltn; sacrifice, Fox: double plays, Rogell to Gehrln- Kcr to Greenberjr, Plet to Appllnc to Haas, GehrlnRer to BoKCll to Greenberg; left on bases, Detroit H, ChlenKo 3: bases on balls, off Stratton 4, Rowe 1; strnr.k out, by Stral- lr,n 4. Jtowe 6; hits, off Strulton 7 In 7 innings. Brown 2 In 1; wild pitch, Rowe: loslnc plleher. Stratton. Umpires, Johnston, Hubbnrd and Owen. Time, 1:58. BOSTON--1 AB H TO A Almnda r f 4 1 3 0 Cramer ef 3 0 4 0 Manush If 4 ft 3 0 Fo\x Ib 2 (111 0 McNalr ss 4 1 II fi \Verlier 3h 4 1 0 1 R. Fcr'l c 3 2 4 0 Mcllllo 3I 4 0 ·: 3 W. Fer'l p 4 0 0 2 PHILADELPHIA--1 AB II I'O A Flnncy Ib 4 1 « 0 Moses c f 3 0 1 0 R. .loh'n If 3 1 1 0 Puc'elll rf 4 O 4 n Hlcclns 3b 4 0 I 3 Wasfr 2h 4 J 4 2 News'c ss 4 0 2 S Hayes c 3 1 3 0 Rhodes p 2 1 0 2 Totals 32 !i 27 12 Totals 31 .1 27 12 Score by Innings: Boston 000 000 200--2 rhilarielphla 000 010 000--1 Summary--Krrors. Flnney. Hlfrc'ns: runs batted In, Almada, Cramer, Finney; two liase hits. Finney, Johnson: s a c r i f i c e , Rhodes: double plays, Js'ewsome t« Hayes, Ncwsomc to Warstler to Finney: left on bases, Boston 6, Philadelphia 6: bases on halls, off Fcrrcll 2, Rhodes 3; struck out, by Ferrell 3. Rhodes 1. Umpires, Hubbard, QclscI and Dlnneen. Time, 1:50. WASHINGTON--1 A B H P O A Stone If Ijjwls .Ib 4 1 Mycr 2 b 1 0 Powell c( 4 1 Travis ss 4 0 Key'lds rf 4 2 Kuhel Ib 4 Bolton e 4 Wnlterri p Z aMIle* 1 Weaver r» 0 bEstnlclla 0 Tr.tals 32 7 24 14 il 1 1 NEW YORK--!) AB H I'O A Rolfe 3 b 4 0 5 2 Johnson If 5 2 0 0 Hoac e f 4 1 1 0 Gchrli: Ib 4 3 !) 0 I.ancrl 2b 3 1 2 7 Dickey c 2 2 6 n Selkirk rf 4 1 1. 0 Crosettl ss 4 2 3 2 Pearson p 4 1 0 1 Totals aBatted for Whltehlll In sixth. hBattcd for Weaver in ninth. Score by Innings: Washington 001 000000--1 New Vork 220 031 10X--9 Summary--Error, Crosettl: runs batted in, Dickey 4, Pearson, .Johnson, Lewis, Hoae, Croselti; two base hits, Dickey, Reynolds, Crosetti: homeruns, Johnson, Dickey: double plays. Rolfe to Gehrig, Lazier! to Crosdtl to GehrlR, Kuhel lo Travis to Kuhel, Myer to Travis to Kuhel. Crosettl to Lazzerl to Gchriff, Lewis to Myer to Knhcl; left on bases, Washington il, New York 6: bases on balls, off Pearson 5, \Vhlthlll 3, Weaver 2: struck out, by Whltehm 2, Pearson 5: hits, off Whltehill 10 In H Innings, Weaver 3 In 3: losing pitcher, Wiltehlll. Umpires, Quinn, Ormsby and McGowan. Time, 2:03. CLEVELAND--13 AB H PO A Kn'k'r s s 5 1 2 2 Hash's 2 b 4 0 1 4 Averlll c f 3 1 2 0 VosmiJc If 5 2 0 0 Trosky Ib S 217 0 Hale 3b Camp'l rf Pytlak c Sulliv'n c 5 3 0 . 5 2 1 1 1 1 1 0 2 2 3 3 Harder p 4 0 0 4 Totals 39 13 27 16 ST. LOUIS--6 AB H PO A Lary ss 4 1 fi 2 West cf 5 2 S 0 Solters If 4 2 2 0 Bott'Iey Ib 2 1 12 1 Bell r f 5 1 3 1 Cllft 3 b 5 3 1 4 Carey 2b 4 0 2 fi Hemsley c 4 2 II 2 Andrews p 2 0 0 2 Knott p 0 0 0 1 iiCoIeman 1 0 0 0 bBurns 1 0 0 0 Totals 37 12 27 II) aBatted for Andrews In sixth. bBatted for Knott In ninth. Score by Innings: Cleveland 211 000 OB3--13 St. Louis 1 0 0 0 0 1 0 0 4 -- 6 Summary--Errors, Carey, Lary, Bell: runs batted In, Vosmlk 2, Trnsky. Bottomley, Harder 2, Hemsley, Hale 3. Campbell, Snlll- van. Knickerbocker, Bell 2, Clift 2: two base hit. Hale: double plays. Harder to Hughes to K nlc kcrboclter to Trosky, Campbell to Pytlak, Cllft to Carey to Bottomley, Bell to Bottomley to Lary: left on bases. Cleveland 3, St.. Louis 10: bases on balls, off Harder 5, Knott 4: struck out, by Harder 5: hits, off Andrews fi In 6 Innings, Knott 9 In 3: hit 'by pitcher, by Harder (Bottomley): losing pitcher, Andrews. Umpires, Basil and Rolls. Time, 2:28. Off Cup Squad NEW YORK, «--With fingers hopefully crossed, the United States Lawn Tennis association has omitted the name of Mrs. Helen Wills Moody from the \Vightman cup team which will defend the women's international tennis trophy at Wimbledon, England, June 12-13. Plans were laid, however, to make a place for the "comeback que«n" of the courts if she is available. The team, announced Monday, is composed of Helen Jacobs of Berkeley, Cal., America's top ranking player; Mrs. Sarah Palfrey Fabyan of Cambridge, Mass.; Carolin Babcock of Los Angeles and Mrs. Marjorie Gladman Van Ryn of Philadelphia. BADGERS DEFEAT Norsemen Shut Out in Firs Game of Doubleheader, Outhit in Second. DECORAH -- The University o Wisconsin baseball team defeated Luther here Saturday afternoon in two games, 7 to 0 and S to 5. Nei bauer and O'Brien gave the Norse only seven scattered hits in fir,st game, while the Badgers out- batted Luther 10 hits to 8 in the second contest. First game: Wisconsin 400 110 001--7 13 1 Luther 000 000 000--0 7 3 Neibauer, O'Brien and Reinhard Bergan; Olsen and Burmeister. Second game: Wisconsin 230 110 001--8 13 ] Luther 020 200 010--5 8 9 Baer, Nelson and Rondone; Crimmings and Burmeister. North Iowa Boxer Ready to Meet Pat Arnold for Main Test at Armstrong EMMETSBURG -- Vern Trickle Emmetsburg light heavyweight will meet Pat Arnold of Minneapolis, Minn., in an eight-round main event fight at Armstrong Tuesday night, April 21. Trickle, one of the winners in the Jack Bempsey elimination tournament held recently at Minneapolis, has been training in an Albert Lea, Minn., boxing camp. Frank Bauer of Swea City wil meet Karl "Swede" Oberg of Minneapolis in a finish wrestling match protecting his record of 51 victories in S3 starts this winter. Swede Allen of Graettinger anc Frannie Warringlon of Estherville will fight in the six-round semiwind- up, while four preliminaries wil" complete the card. -OUT OF THE PRESSBOX- Look Out for Bud, He's Escaped to Flatbush! Odds and Ends .. . The Yankees.used to have a first baseman named Buddy Hassett . . . he was farmed here and there, and because the club with Lou Gehrig on first base hadn't much use for a reserve for that position, finally he was allowed to escape to Flatbush . . . this year, in spring games, his bat beat the Yankees in three games . . , look out for Mister Hassett! * * * Heir to the amateur mantle of Lawson Little, recently turned pro, may be Albert (Scotty) Campbell, nibiicker from the northwest . . . during the recent Augusta National, Bobby Jones went out of his way to praise the fine shotmak- ing shown by the Seattle young man. * * * There's a reason for that headlong slide of Frank Frisch's . . . Pepper Martin says Friseh learned to slide. head first in college because he was afraid to go in feet first . . . Note: Pepper Martin slides head first, too · · . , One of the worst crowds of the spring training season was 138, for a gruelling battle between the Reds and Athletics . . . Testing a new four-wheel drive job, Wild Bill Cummings is hauling a 10-ton load through 28 cities in the midwest. Wild William. 1934 winner of the 500-mile Memorial day grind at Indianapolis, ought to be in pretty good driving form for this year's rcae after that experience. * * * Leo Diegel, veteran pro, says he has experimented with 600 kinds of putters in his 20 years on golf highways and byways . . . but always uses the same terrible stance . . . Baby Arizmendi, Mexican boxer, is father of five children . . . The Berlin Olympic track stadium will seat 100,000 .. . Branch Rickey, the Cardinals' brain, says the second consecutive pennant is hard to win, and the third is 40 times harder ... a remark Mickey Cochrane will appreciate ... Al Simmons says he is grateful to Connie Mack for not trying to change his batting form. "Simmons having the world's worst position and swing. Each Davis Cup player is allowed 512 a day for expenses by the U. S. L. T. A. . . . National league president, Ford Frick, is a stamp collector . . . Going out on a limb again, this department gives you Coldstream to win the Kentucky Derby . - . already we have made our usual five-cent mind bet. . . . Horsemen have applied for more than 1,500 stalls for the 54- day summer meeting, starting June 13, at Suffolk Downs, near Boston. * * * The names of some of the men who probably will swim for the United States in the Olympic games sound very much middle Europe . . . they are Peter Fick, New York A. C.; Adolph Kiefer, 17 year old Chicago schoolboy; Al Vander Wegh, student of Hun school; Danny Zehr, Northwestern university; Jack Medica, Washington; Jack Kasley. Michigan, and John Macionis of Yale . . . and just to make It look legal, there's a distance swimmer named Ralph Flanagan who may gain revenge on the Japanese in the 1,500 meters. CHUCK KLEIN HAS OLD SPOT AMONG BASEBALL STARS Chicago Swatter Gets Three Wallops, Quits Worrying Over Trade Stories. By EARL HILLIGAN Associated Press Sports Writer CHICAGO, (IP) -- The Chicago chapter of baseball's "I told you so," club gave three rousing cheers Monday for Charles H. (Chuck) Klein, about whom the game's trade winds whistled all last winter yet failed to blow out of the Chicago Cubs' outfield. The cheers were for Klein's performance Sunday against the Cincinnati Reds, when he belted two homeruns. The circuit smashes gave Chuck a total of three for the season and the leadership in this department of both leagues. . Worth Purchase Price. The result was that the "I told you so-ers" contended: 1--That Klein is far from being past his peak as a National league fence buster; 2--that he will make a brilliant comeback after falling below the .300 mark last year; and 3-that he will prove to all and sundry that he still can be considered well worth the ?65,000 and three players Chicago gave the Phillies for him three year's ago. All last winter the hot stove league buzzed about the "impending" deal which would send Klein back to the Phillies in exchange for Curt Davis, pitcher, plus other valuable considerations by the Cubs. The "deal" bobbed up regularly; the only thing wrong with it was that it didn't go through. Quit Worrying. "I decided the thing to do was quit reading the stories about my trade," laughed Klein last night before he departed on the Cub train for Pittsburgh. "Every time I picked up a paper I saw I was going to be traded. So I quit worrying about it and concentrated on mak ing good this season. "What did I do to get into such good condition last winter? Not a thing except bowl a little, fish for two weeks and quit worrying. I'm confident I'll have one of my best seasons--maybe not lead the league like I did in 1933, but good enough to be up near the leaders. The National league pennant winners? Why, the Cubs, of course!" Look Out for College Ace in Olympic Distance Test LAWRENCE, Kans., (,T)--Glenn Cunningham, world's record holder for the mile, commented here following the Kansas relays that "some fast-coming collegian may surprise" the four aces in the United States 1,300 meter Olympic trials in July. He'd just seen Archie San Romani, Emporia, Kans., Teachers college middle distance runner, do a 4:12.7 mile in anchoring his school's distance medley relay team for an unofficial world's record of 10:12.7. Three Games on Ticket as Warriors Open New Season FOREST CITY--Three games are on the Waldorf college baseball schedule this week, including the season opener ag'ainst St. Olaf Tuesday afternoon. Thursday will see the Warriors at Elkader junior college, and Saturday will bring the team home to play Concordia of St. Paul. The Concordia game will be a feature of the fifth annual Senior day program. It will start at 2:30 o'clock. Baseball Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE «· i. ra.i «· L ret. New York fi I 1.000|St. Louis Z 2 .50(1 'hlla'phia a 3 ,5IH);i*ittsb'rjili 2 2 .500 "hlnclnrmtl 1 .1 .nOOiBrooklyn 2 4 .3,13 lcflKo 3 3 .500! RnMnri 1 4 -00 SUMJAV RK-Sl'I.TS Xc\r Ynrk 4: Bo»lnn I. St. r.nill« T; riltlhnntli .1. Brooklyn 2: I'hllnilclphln 1. ChlenKo 16: f ' l n r i n n n l i fi. f i A . M K S M O N D A Y Snslon nf Bnwik'Mil Philn'hln, n( N. Ynrk 'hlcaco at Plft'ihtire'rincla'li at St. Louis A M K H I f A N LEAfiUE W L I'-t.I W T, Prt, 4 1 .Snn NYw Ynrk .1 3 .SOU 4 1 .SOD! Detroit 2 2 ..',00 3 1 .~.'iOlst. I.nnlR 0 K .1100 4 2 .(ilit'l'hlla'pnla 0 5 .000 SUNDAY RESULTS »w York fl: WnshlnRton 1. Ketrolt 5; rWcano 0. Boston 2: fhllnnelnlila 1. Cleveland J3: St. Louis (S. MONDAY GAMES Cleveland nt rhlrMo'St. Lnuij at Detroit . York at rhlla'pnlaHVas-n at Boston (2) Boston Cleveland Vash'ton AMERICAN ASROCUTION w i. ret. 1 iv i, finn'pnlls 4 01.000! Mthv'kec 2 3 " . City 4 I .KOOSToledn 1 4 t. Paul .1 2 .714'Columbus 1 !i oulsvllle 3 .UTt'tn^'ninlh 0 3 ST,""\nAY REM'LTS Txiliisvllle fl-0: Kan«a« ' It.v 5-.V Tnlrnn Jl-l: SI. Pi"' 1-14. Milwaukee V I : Indhnjinolis 3-1. 'Seeond ranie t i e , enUM. r, n. m. law Minneapolis 5-fl: rohimhns 2-R. M O N D A Y C.AMF.S . Paul nl Toledo 1 Mlnn'oll. nl Coin Mlln'kee. at Ind'anoUVK. City at Lou' Pet. .400 .200 .167 .1100 ·hn. villc Jacobs Set to Fight Garden in Any Sport Jimmy Foxx Changes Stance to Get More Hits. By EDDIG BKJEXZ Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, 1P)--Mike Jacobs will bob up with an indoor spot any day now and compete with the Garden, sport for sport . . . Jimmy Foxx has shifted his batting stance slightly, the better to dent the left field wall at Feaway park . . . Mebbee Pop Warner is just' being optimistic, but he swears the loss of Dave Smukler and Johnny Kusuko will not lessen Temple's power for 1936 . What's all this about Primo Camera turning wrassler? . . . Say it ain't so, Primo . . . Rogers Hornsby thinks the best joke of 1936 would be for his five and ten cent outfit to finish ahead of the million dollar Red Sox. * # * Is it true Brooklyn fans were chanting "We want Stripp" the other day? . . . Just 13 years ago Saturday the "house that Ruth built" was dedicated with appropriate ceremonies . . . Well, Dizzy and Paul are only 50 shy of their goal of 50 victories . . . Andy Nei- derreiter, new Ebbets Field fight promoter, is a young fellow with a head full of ideas and plenty of dough to back them up ... Since his so-so showing against Johnny Jadick. Tony Canzoneri has dropped from a 6-5 favorite to a 2-1 under dog in his May 8 bout with Jimmy McLarnin . . . Lou Gehrig and Jimmy Foxx posed for pictures together If they played in the National league it would smackers apiece. be 10 Pedro Montanez, the Spanish lightweight sensation, may go back to France with Jeff Dickson . . · Odus Morgan of the Central State Teachers of Edmond, Okla., claims he is the biggest player in competitive baseball He stands 6 feet 5 inches and tips the old beam at 260 Any challengers? right, Odus, you win All Drop by any time and get the gilt-edge picture frame .. . Fourteen members of the 1936 Cardinals were farmhands last year . . . Just shows what you can do, boys. * * * Artie McGovern's new book, "The Secret of Keeping Fit," is a best seller . .. Spokane sports writers are fuming because Mary Lou Petty, the swim star, continually is billed as from Seattle . . . Mary Lou is as much the product of Spokane as the street car tracks, writes Herb Ashlock of the Daily Chronicle ... Walter S'., Denis, one of the best, is back from Miami and has resumed blowing the horn for Mike Jacobs . . . St. Denis and Francis Albertanti--what a pair!--Highest price ever charged for a priez fight was the $55 tops for the Carpenter-Dempsey brawl in 1921. MARKS FALL AT TUTOR CONTEST Eight New Records, Two of Them High School, Set at Relay Meeting. . CEDAR FALLS, (.T--Eight new records, six collegiate, two high school, were in the Iowa State Teachers college relay books today. Performing in perfect track weather Saturday, twenty-five high Schools and five colleges conducted a wholesale raid on the relays' records. Christie of Wilson high. Cedar Rapids, raced over the 120 yard high hurdles in :15.9, cracking the old mark of :16.2 which had existed 12 years. Valley Junction's mile relay team turned in a 3:34.3 performance to ower its own class B record of 3:37.2 made last year. In the collegiate competition. Hayward of Grinnell did :15.6 in the 120 yard high hurdles, five tenths of a second under the meet ·ecord. Schmcling of Iowa State Teachers ·an the two mile in 10:23.1. bettering the old mark of 10:26.6. nagy. another Iowa State Teachers athlete, tossed the javelin 173 'eet. 6 inches, for another record. Other new marks were in the 100 /ard dash in which Alexander of Simpson did :09.9, a discus throw of 128 feet by Martin of Coc and a 3:27.3 mile delay race by Grinnell. )ale Brand to Wrestle in 123 Pound Olympic Events BETHLEHEM, Penn., (.Ti--Dale Brand, the Cornell college grappler, will wrestle in the 123 pound class for the United States in the Olympic? summer. Brand was (ho BERLIN OLYMPICS GOAL OF ACES IN DRAKE II RELAYS Three Winners in Each One of 11 Events to Place in Semifinal Trial. By L. E. SKELLEY Associated Press Sports Writer. DES MOINES, (.T)--Berlin and the Olympics--that's the ultimate goal of many spike-shod young men who'll compete here April 24 and 25 in the twenty-seventh renewal of the Drake relays. The lure of possible qualification for semifinal Olympic trials and an attractive array of relays and special events will bring nearly 2,000 participants to Des- Moines. Thousands of track fans throughout the middlewest, drawn by the lustre of the Drake carnival, will attend the two-day classic, designated for the first time as an official Olympic qualification test. There will be 11 Olympic events, the first three place winners qualifying for the semifinal Olympic meets. Included on the program for the men seeking to represent Uncle Sam in the international competition across the sea next summer are the 440-yard hurdles and the hop- step and jump, both revived here after several years' absence. Cunningham Runs. Glenn Cunningham, the barrel- chested Kansan who has run a mile faster than any other human, will be one of the headline attractions. The University of Iowa graduate student will race on all-star field in a 1,000 yard feature race Saturday. Glenn hopes to crack the world mark of 2:10 for the distance, and just to make certain the big fellow gets all the competition he needs, Drake officials lined up three topnotch opponents, each with a chance of whipping the Kansas flier. EIroy Robinson of Fresno, Cal.. State college, national collegiate half mile champion; Harry Williamson of North Carolina, Canadian half mile titleholder, and Ray Sears, former Butler distance sensation, will oppose Cunningham. Record Holder Runs. Ray Ellinwood of Chicago university, who flashed to a new world indoor mark of -.48.9 in the quarter mile in the Big Ten meet, will appear in a special 440-yard race Saturday. One of his opponents will be Sunny Hcg, Northwcstern's great quarter miler. Universities, colleges and high" schools from every section of the country have entered the games. The special events and relays have drawn one of the largest number of pre-mcet entries since Maj. John L. Griffith, Big Ten athletic commissioner, founded the carnival 27 years ago. Pitch Johnson, relay director, believes at least two special event marks are certain to fall. Cornelius Warmerdam of Fresno State, a sky-riding pole vaulter who has done 14 feet, 2 Ms inches, seems certain to better the Drake mark of 13 feet, 11 inches by Tom Warne of Northwestern in 1930. High Jump to Fall. Harold Osborn's mark of 6 feet, 6 inches made by the Illinois star back in 1922 is the other record apparently doomed. Linn Philson of Drake and John Croson of Fresno State both are capable of wiping out the high jump record. Other individual entries, prominent members of the track world's Who's Who, are Charles Fenske of Wisconsin. Don Lash of Indiana, Mark Panther and Francis Crelz- meyer of Iowa, Floyd Lochner of Oklahoma, Bobby Grieve of Illinois, Ward Cuff of Marquette, Jay Berwanger of Chicago, Don Elscr of Notre Dame and Wayne Slocum of Minnesota. A huge massed band of 1,971 pieces will furnish music for the relays. Players will come from high schools and colleges all over Iowa and will be seated in a special section of the stadium. A relays beauty queen, chosen from colleges and universities entered in the games, will be crowned Saturday afternoon before the start of the track program. ^Sports in Shorts WEEK-END SFOISTS By The Associated Press. LAWRENCE. Kans.--Glenn Morris, a "dark horse" betters Olympic and American decathlon records at Kansas relays; Cunningham easy victor in 1.500 meters: Emporia, Kans.. Teachers set world record of 10:12.7 for distance medley relay. LOS ANGELES--Phil Cope ties world record of 14.2 for 120 yard high hurdles as Southern California track team defeats Stanford ,i-44 I ,i. SEATTLE -- Washington crews sweep all three races with California in record time. NEW YORK--Lawson branch of Chicago takes International Y. M. C. A. swimming title with 25 points. BETHLEHEM. Pa. -- Oklahoma wrestlers finish first in six of seven classes in Olympic trial.'. PIXEHURST, N. Car.-- Btidse and Mako gain surprise vit'inry over only lowan to win a place on the | Allison and Van Ryn in north and wrestling squad. I south tennis final.

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