The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 22, 1936 · Page 9
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April 22, 1936

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Wednesday, April 22, 1936
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 22 mm 1936 ._ - , N 1 NJ! ; MASON CITY HIGH WINS OPENER BY 7 TO 1 Out of the Pressbox By Al Mitchell Keeping It Straight T WONDER if North Iowa base- 1 ball and Softball fans aren't getting a bit mixed up on the summer program of diamond events? There are so many items on schedule that my best advice would be to paste these dates and facts in your hat: In the first place, local fans can have their baseball right now . . . by attending the high school and junior college games listed for Roosevelt stadium. Two more games are on the ticket for this week, with Swea City and Austin, Minn., high schools appearing with the Mohawks on Friday and Saturday. * # * The Cerro Gordo county high school tournament will be held at Mason City May 1 and 2 . . .Mason City has won the last two county meets . . . Rockwell was the winner in 1932 and 1933. Should Mason City win this year's county title, there's been a whisper to the effect that a district tournament might he held here . . . and it would be welcome. The high schools will go to Manson to finish the state championship race this year . . . the week-end of May 23 is the appointed date. * * * Although it hasn't been planned, I'd like to see a state junior college baseball tournament . . . preferably held at Mason City . . . . even a North Iowa invitational tournament for the jaysecs would be something. Do 1 hear a proposition ? * * * Coming along this week is the Globe-Gazette's baseball school, which will be conducted with the cooperation of the Y. M. C. A., the high school and the American Legion . . . and will serve as "training camp" for the youngsters who are going to be interested in American Legion Junior baseball this summer. The Junior season will start in June, of course . . . immediately after the school year closes. * * * For Softball fans . . . eligibility lists for Mason City league teams will be due May 15 ... the season opens June 1 and the games will be played at East park just as always. Look for bunch of new outfits, though . . . a lot of the old standbys will be among the missing when the umpire calls "Play Ball!" on the hilltop diamond. LYNX LOSE GAME AS MOHAWKS HIT IN EARLY FRAME Fletcher Whiffs 11, Mulcahy Parks Ball Out of Lot in First Contest. One In the Batbag WEBSTER CITY--1 Alt II ro A Ifaack e 3 J, 7 1 Clm'hen* ss t. 0 (I 0 Milton If 3 o 0 o Burton 2h 2 0 1 1 Shellnn t 3 1 0 4 Krank SH-C 3 0 2 i ostinmi ft 3 n 11 fl Whltflon 3h 2 0 1 1 Heffncr TI 3 I 0 0 Olson Id 1 0 7 0 Trial* H 3 JS 8 MASON CITY--7 All II CO A jr. Th'son , . 3 i Wallace Jl 4 i K. am it 4 i Mulcahy rt 2 1 M. C'an rr 2 0 H. C'an 3I 2 0 Aernrsn 2b II 0 Dlll'licn m 2 i) Fletcher p 3 1 Total* 2.1 /I 21 X Score liy Innings: WEBSTER CITY 000 010 0--1 MASON CITV 330 002 *Summary---Errors. Burton, Frank. OIsoi M. Cookman; runs batted In, Mulcahy 2, E. llert, Klclcher, Haack: two base hits, E. Ilcrt, Shelton; three base hit, Fletcher; homc- on 3, B. , run. Mulcahy; stolen hasen, Thomp CfUlfcinnn. U'hlrson; left on Iiaaes, WeM*' City (I, Mason City 4: bases on balls, of: Shellon 5, Fletcher 4; struck out, by Fletcliei 1], Shrlton 9: hits, off Shcltnn n In n Inn. Inns, Fletcher 3 In 7: losluc pitcher. She! tnn. Umpires, Hatlunvay nnil DIMarco. Time, 1:52. Mentioned a moment ago the American Legion Junior season will open in June. There won't be much preliminary playing before the teams plunge into the state tournament series . . . county meets, district and interdistrict championships, and the final gamesj District champions must be named by July 5, while the interdistrict playoffs must be completed by July 26. The Iowa champion will be discovered about Aug. 1. * * * George Feeney, the Forest City handyman of baseball, will have his hands full during- the first two weeks of July, when he brings the semiprofessional teams of the state into competition at his home town park. The Iowa semipro championship will be the prize at the Forest City tournament, scheduled for July 1 to 15. * * * Opening In June also will be Mason City's municipal league, lathered this season by Bill Tyler . . . Jo e Daniels . . . S- J- Sobieske . . . W. L. Nichols. There will be four or more teams ready to plunge into a twice-a-week schedule at the North Iowa fairgrounds. * * * " It's presumed that the Mason City teams will be entrants in the Iowa Amateur Athletic association district tournament . was held at last year. The 1936 district tourna- the first of which the North Iowa fair ment . . which it has fallen to my own lot to stage again this season . . will be held at the North Iowa fairgrounds, after the close of the city league season. The wiruier here (Continued on pace 10) The ol' victory habit, built last year when Mason City high 'school's baseball team went undefeated in 17 games and won the Iowa prep championship, is sticking with the new edition of Mohawks. The high school squad braved frigid blasts Tuesday afternoon to open the season, and came up with a neat 1 to 1 victory over Webster City's Lynx. Everett Fletcher, who was a hot- weather star last summer with the American Legion Junior team, looked just as effective in the biting breeze at Roosevelt stadium. He allowed the Lynx three hits, two of them solid raps, the other a stinging drive that nearly took Jack Wallace's feet from under him at first base, and bounced away into right field. Score in Fifth. The Lynx combined two of the blows in the fifth inning to score their only run. Mason City was already far out in front, with 5 counters marked up in the first two innings, and the Mohawks earned their final margin in the sixth after Fletcher lined a triple to center field and Johnny Thompson walked. Fletcher took care of Meyel '.'Bud" Haack's bounce to start the game, and set Warren Maxon and Ralph Burton down on strikes-the first pair in a string of 11-to close the Lynx' turn at bat. The Mason City half brought immediate action as Johnny Thompson rapped Don Shelton's second pitch over second base. While Jack Wallace was · whiffing. Thompson went down to second. Mulcahy Drives One. Ed Hert lofted a high one into left field, and the ball got away from Maxon as the wind caught it to fall for a two-base hit and score Thompson. Then came Jim Mulcahy's part of the show. With a pair of strikes on him, the husky Irish flychaser pulled a drive into the breeze and sailed it far over the right field wall. The Mason City scoring ended as Mickey Cookman was tossed out by Shelton and Jake Accurso was thrown out by Laverne I Whitson from third base. Bob Cookman was left on second after he had reached the No. 1 sack on Ralph -Frank's juggle and stole the next base. Shelton Cracks Fence. Sheltbn nearly duplicated Mulcahy's blow when he cracked one high and far for two bases. The ball struck the top of the right field fence but bounded back into the stadium, and the Lynx' pitcher was BE-GAZETTE RTS Globe-Gazette Baseball School Opens Friday Uncle Sam to Muster Full Quota for Eleventh Olympic Games This Season * More Than 350 Sport Champion at Relays Again Baseball Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. I'cl.l w. L. Pet. Ken- York 6 1 .SSIIChlcafO 3 4 .429 St. Louis 3 2 .BOOjClncInnatl 3 4 .429 rittshnreh. 3 2 .fiOOIBoslon 2 -4 .333 Phlla'phla 4 4 ..WBronklyn 2 5 .286 TUESDAY RESULTS New York 7; Philadelphia fi. Boston fi; Brooklyn 6 (Called end of 12th, darkness). Chicago at Pittsburgh postponed, rain. Cincinnati srotinds. WEDNESDAY fiAMES Boston at Brooklyn; rhirphla at X. York St. Louis at Cln-natliPUts'rEh at CnicaRn St. Louis postponed, wet AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. I'ft.l IV. L. Pel. Ollcaeo 4 1 .SOOjNfw York 4 4 ..WO Boston B 2 ..750|Ietro!t 2 3 .400 , Cleveland !i 2 .114ISI, Louis 1 S .167 tlVar.huicton 5 4 .556[mlla'phla 1 6 .143 TUESDAY RESULTS · York 7; Philadelphia G. lojton 8; Washington 1 (Called first of {·nth, Tvct grounds). Louis at Detroit postponed, cold. Seveland at Chicago postponed, cold, WEDNESDAY GAMES /'it at St. LouIsIChlcaco at Cleveland pork at PhU'phJal Wash'ton at Bor.ton AMERICAN ASSOCIATION f W L Pet.! «· L Pet. /m'apolls .1 ol.OOOI.MIIn-'kee 3 3 7,00 /nnn. City 5 1 ,H33lToledo 2 4 .333 St. Paul K 3 .Gl.VCnlirh[is 1 R .142 Louisville 4 4 .SOOllnd'apoil. 0 4 ,(,nn TUESDAY RESULTS AH earnes postponed, rain and cold, WEDNESDAY nA.MKS Kan. rllj- nl Toledo .MlliVliCe at Cumin ; St. Paul at Ind'apolls.Mlnn-polls at Lon'llc left stranded as Frank struck out, Bill Ostlund was tossed out by Fletcher, and Accurso gathered in Whitson'g grounder to end the inning-. A single scratch hit combined with three walks, an error and a pair of infield outs to score another pair of Mason City runs in the second. Harris Dillabough walked to start the inning, and Fletcher rapped one down to Burton at second. Burton made the stop, juggled the ball when he tried to tag Dillabough, and threw late to first base Two Runs Unearned. . Thompson's roller'was played to third base to catch Dillabough, but Jack Wallace dumped a slow roller down the third baseline and it went for a hit as Shelton was left alone to field the ball. Fletcher was forced at the plate on Ed Hert's bounce to Sbelton, and the Mohawk runs were unearned as Mulcahy and Mickey Cookman walked with the bases full. Bob Cookman was thrown out by Shelton to close the frame. The main action in the third centered around Jake Accurso. who made the toughest step of the game to throw out Burton, then came to mat and crashed a window out of a house across South Pennsylvania avenue with a sharp foul. Mickey Cookman was charged with a bobble as he dropped Haack's fly after a hard try, but nothing came of it. Fletcher Stops Hally. Thompson was the only batter to see first in the fourth inning, arriving there on an error as Olson failed to hag the sack, but he stuck at second after stealing the base. The Mohawk catcher engineered three thefts during the game. The fifth saw Webster City score its lone rim. Whitson coupling after he had walked. Hefty Snm Heffner (Continued on Page 10 Mark Panther, the University of Iowa's all-conquering javelin thrower, will return to the Drake relays in Des Moines Friday and Saturday to defend the championship he won last year with a record- breaking heave of 210.7* feet. Panther ranks as o'ne of the five best javelin throwers in the nation. National Boxscores Tuesday's Games FHILA'FHJA--« AH H TO A Allen cf-rf 5 2 3 1 Walkins If 3 0 1 I) xxWalkrr 0 0 0 0 Sullck c f 1 0 1 ) I ) .1. M'ore rf 3 0 i n Shcerin 3h HasIIn 2b 0 4 2 0 4 1 3 3 2 10 3 II 1 NEW YORK--7 A H H PO A .loe M're If 4 2 3 0 While'd 2b fi 0 0 4 Oil rf 4 I-eihcr cf 5 Terry 111 3 ·Tacksmi ss 3 n 3 1 1 3 11 Mancilfln Martin 3b 3 Smith | 3 Gumhert p (I 2 n 2 2 n i) o n American Boxscores Tuesday's Games i^mnzzn ci J. i u 11 \VUson c , 1 0 1 0 Grace c 1 0 3 0 I Jorgens p 2 1 1 1 xAt«ood 0 0 0 0 Passenu P 0 0 0 1 xxxlfnldca 1 0 0 0 Davis p 0 0 0 0 Totals SB 9£t26 13 zKlpple l i u n Totals 35 11 27 12 xBatted for Jorgcus n eighth. xxBatted tor Watklns In eighth. xxxBattpd for Fnsenu In ninth. nTwo out whrn winning nin scored. zBatlcd for Gitmhcrt In ninth. rhllndclphin ftfl.) 100 (141--6 New 1"»rk . ...OH J l ^ 001 -- 7 BOSTON-- fi AR II TO A E. MTc rf fi 2 1 0 rrb'skl ·* .1 1 2 fi B. .lo'n Th fi 3 18 0 Brrcrr rf !5 I I fl rnr'JV» 2h fl 2 fl 5 L e e If 4 1 4 0 WMt'y 3b R 1 1 3 I-open c S 0 -1 .1 Osbornn p 2 0 0 1 aThom'on 1 0 0 0 M'Clo'y p 0 0 0 I Blnnchr p 2 I 0 3 Cantw'l n 0 0 0 1 Totals 44 12 30 25 BROOKLYN-- ft AB H PO A II' v rf-rf . 1 1 4 0 Hnssctt lh B 1 12 1 Frry 2h 4 2 3 3 IJtttls'm If 4 2 1 fl Bucbrr 3h ,1 .T 0 5 R. M're rf S 2 fi n hTaylor n 0 fl (t rErkhnrdf, 1 0 0 n Cnnncy cf (I 0 0 fl rGautr'i 1 0 0 0 Siebert rf I 0 o 1 Ocr'hty ss 3 3 0 I dphclpp 1 0 0 0 .1. .Tnr'n ss 1 0 3 0 Itorrc* c fl 0 8 2 Frnnk'e p 3 0 0 3 Mungo p 2 1 0 2 Totals x45 15 3fi 21 a Bat ted for Osbornc In seventh. hBntted for R. Mnore in flchth. rBatted for Tavlor In rlKltth. dBiiJt'-d for r.erachty in r!=hth. cBnttcd for Cnnnfy In tenth. xLInclstroni rpnchrrt first on I,opr" Inlrr- ferpnrr in third. Smrc tty inning*: l"«ton Ififl (KM) 220 I Oft -- T, Irnnklyn 022 000 010 1(1(1-- fi WASHINGTON--1 AB H I'O A Hill if :i n 2 o Bluesc 3b 3 0 {) I) Myer 2h 3 0 3 1 I'mvell cf 3 I 5 n Travis v 3 1 II 3 Reynold* rf 3 1 2 II Kuhcl Ib 1 n 6 (I ttottnn c 2 (I 0 2 Hokinn p 0 n II II Coppola p 2 0 0 2 Totals 23 3 18 7 BOSTON--8 AB H I'O A Almada rf 4 (I 2 I) Cramer cf 3 Manush If 3 Foil Ib 1 McXalr fls 3 \Vcrher 3b 4 It. F'rell MeJIIlo 2b 1 4 1 1 1 G Grove [ 4 1 2 0 1 1 0 2 Totals 25 9zl9 5 £One out In seventh when Katnc called. Washington 010 000 0--1 Boston 310 202 x--8 3 2 5 2 1 0 4 0 10 0 NEW YOBK--7 AB H PO A Bolfe 3 b 5 3 2 3 K. J'son If 5 Selkirk rf Ochrii; Ib Dickey c Lnr.jcrl 2b Walker cf Crosedl ,, Broaca p Mlirpliy p Malone p 9 0 1 II 0 0 0 I) T"lnl« 37 1 3 2 7 ! I'HItATHIA--0 AB H PO A FInney Ib Moses ef 4 Bo!) .I'on If 4 PuVello rf a 3 Hli:i:lns 3b 5 0 Warst'r 2b 5 1 N'sonic ss 4 3 0 o 3 0 H. .I'snn p 1 0 1 II I.leber p 1 0 0 3 /Dean 1 0 0 0 Matur.tk p 0 0 0 0 ".Mallho 0 0 0 0 TolaU 3R I I 27 1 1 zBnttrcl for IJrhrr In seventh. JzBatted for Matnzak In ninth. ew York .103 200 001--7 Philadelphia fl]0 000 014--fi Aces to Try for New Honors. By A LAX GOULD Associated I'ress Sports Editor. NEW YORK. (.T)--All "bear- stories to the contrary notwithstanding, your Uncle Samuel is going to muster a full quota of athletic boys and girls for the eleventh Olympiad in Berlin this summer. The fund-raising has met with difficulties in certain localities but the powers-that-be in the American Olympic committee now have sufficient assurances, plus prospects, to guarantee that at least 350 athletes will bear the traditional shield m competition abroad. The maximum, figured on originally, is 411, but this is subject to some "pruning" in events Where the United States does not have a chance of scoring. It may yet be possible, however, to "go the limit." Sports Pay Own Way. Financing plans now call for each sport to handle the cost of sending its own representation to Berlin. Thus, while the basketball tryouts fell far short of expectations and failed to contribute much, if anything, to the general Olympic funda, enough was obtained to pay the expenses of the basketball squad to Berlin and back. It is hoped the general fund will fare a bit better from the gate receipts of the final boxing tryouts, to be held in Chicago, The "pe"r" capita" cost of sending the American team to Germany has been sharply reduced, according to the latest information. Originally it was figured at least $750 would be required to pay all expenses, for an athlete. Now it is estimated $500 will cover each individual's board, lodging and transportation, without any comforts of home being missed or meals skipped. Board Allows Mnrgin, Thus, while the Olympic committee still is aiming at $300,000, to cover all expenses, including some bills left over for the winter sports, it can fall short of that goal without the necessity of trimming the team personnel. Track and field, which will have the biggest squad, counts upon the receipts from final tryouts to put them safely on the boat leaving New York April 15, with enough money to pay the bills. At least $30,000 is expected from this source. These tryouts probably will go to Palmer stadium, Princeton, July 1011, despite prior announcement that they will be conducted at the new Randall's island stadium here. Positive assurances have been given that the Randall's Island project will be completed and the Tri- borough bridge opened, not later than July 9, but Olympic officials feel it will be safer--and more productive of the needed revenue--to plan on using the Princeton field. Final selection of the site will be delayed until late in June. Princeton Logical Site. At Princeton, the final trials would draw from a wider territory, besides being free from any threat of a boycott by New York elements opposed to America's participation in the Olympics, on anti-nazi grounds. This factor is uppermost in the minds of Olympic leaders, based upon a falling off in receipts at the Olympic basketball trials here. "All things considered," said one Olympic leader, "our finances now are in better shape and the prospects are brighter than any at the corresponding state of our campaign in 1932. Although the last Olympics were held in this country, there was real difficulty raising CLIFF HATHAWAY TO TEACH CLASS FOR FIRST NIGHT No Age Limit, No Tickets to Get In; Boys Will Join Legion's Squad. Mason City's young ballplayers get into action Friday night and Saturday of this week--the first sessions of the Globe-Gazette baseball school are all set. Friday night at the Y. M. C. A. banquet room will see the firs! class meeting, · beginning at 7 o'clock, while Saturday morning has been reserved for actual practice, out-of-doors. There aren't many rules or regulations to worry about. There is no age limit for the fellows who want to come, although the classes and practice sessions are going to be directed mostly for younger boys, in junior high school and the first years of high school. There are no tickets to buy. The entire school will be put on, from this week until the end of May, without any cost to the boys who enter. Here are the few things that should he remembered: 1--Friday night's classwork will be on playing the outfield, with plenty of tips on catching, batting, throwing, and how to develop speed and strength. 2--A fellow who knows how to do all these things is going to teach Friday night's class. Cliff Hathaway, who will join the Beatrice, Nebr., baseball team next week, as an outfielder, and is the property of the St. Louis Browns, will be the instructor. 2--Be there at 7 o'clock Friday night, in time to register as a regular member of the Globe-Gazette baseball school. Classwork will start at 7:30. 4--The school is being conducted with the co-operation of the American Legion, and boys who complete the scries of baseball lessons planned from now until the last of May will go directly to the American Legion Junior baseball squad when it starts its summer practice in June. 5--Watch the Globe-Gazette sports page for a bunch of tips on playing the outfield--written by Ethan Allen of the Philadelphia Phillies. One of the fastest men in baseball, one of the best ground- covering outfielders and a fine hitter. Goodell High School Set to Open Schedule Friday m Contest With Corwith GOODELL--Goodell high school, Seven Eagle conference champion and Hancock county winner last season, will open its spring baseball season Friday against a formidable foe, Corwith. THE SCHEDULE April 24--Convlth, there. April 28--Klemme, here. May 1--Woden, here. Slay 3--Kanawhn, here. May 8--Klemrne, there. May 12--Menervcy, there. May 15--Open. May 19--Open. May 2---Mcservey, here. Mick Has His Joke When He Rates Hurler Schoolboy Doesn't Ask for Warm Weather to Win Games. By EDDIE BKIETK Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, /!)--Mickey Cochrane must have had his tongue in his cheek when he said it would take warm weather to get Schoolboy Rowe started . . . Rowe pitched IS scoreless innings until the Browns nicked him . . . Max Schmeling got the biggest newspaper reception since Babe Ruth returned from his tour o£ the orient . . . all the boxing writers went down the hay, plus half a dozen columnists, a dozen photographers and newsreel men . . .could that good munich beer the Bremen serves have anything to do with it? ... Incidentally der Max was burned up because he forgot his golf clubs. * t * The summer boxing program at Ebbets field calls for Primo Camera to go against the Negro, Lcroy Haynes, with winner meeting Jack Sharkey and the survivor fighting- Max Baer . . . interesting--if it goes through . . . coast experts are advising Ben Eastman, former Stanford star, to stick to the 800 meter event in his drive for a place on the Olympic team . . . Ray wolf, Texas Christian assistant coach, didn't take that North Carolina job because of a salary difference of ?500 . . . Rice finally has landed Ernest Lain, sharp shooting passer and hard running back from Mexia (Tex) high . . . the kid could have had his pick of more than a dozen colleges. * * * The gold plated Boston Red Sox have caught the fancy of the entire world, it seems . . . last week a wel! wisher wrote from Czechoslovakia . . . now comes a note from a priest in Algiers, North Africa . . . He asks Eddie Collins to present a season's pass to one of the priest's friends in Boston so said friend may send a daily first hand account of the doings of the Sox . . . Collins was glad to comply. * * * Max Schmeling and Max Machon left Germany with exactly $4 between them . . . that's all the dough Germany would let them take out of the country . . . if Mike Jacobs hadn't met the boat the boys would have had to walk to the Commodore . . . Baseball men say George Jeffcoat, Dodger pitching rookie from New Brooklands, S. Car., has the best curve ball in the majors it breaks low and fast . . . Jeft has two brothers playing baseball . . Eugene Grace, president of the Bethlehem Steel corporation, is a great 'rasslin' fan and didn't miss a session of the Olympic tryouts at Bethlehem . . . and why not just award the title to those Oklahomans every year and save the ex- jense of a tournament? JIM GUESSES ON HANK'S CLUBBING, LOSES TO GIANTS Wilson Passes Ott to Take Out Lieber, Giants Win on Henry's Blow. By AND!" CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer Hank Lcibcr, cleanup man of the Giants, chuckled Wednesday in the satisfaction that Jimmy Wilson, pilot of the Phils paid for his lack of respect. Hank was the central figure in a Polo Grounds drama that featured a day on which cold, rain and darkness conspired to cause postponement of four major league games and halt two others before completion; a day on which Bob (Lefty) Grove hung up his second win of the season and weird baseball came again to the park of the Brooklyn Dodgers. "Wait for Lcibcr." It was the ninth inning. The score was tied and the winning run was on second base. Curt Davis was on the mound for the Phils and Mel Ott wa,s advancing to the plale for the Giants when Wilson, yelling "wait a minute," ran out to the pitcher's box for a conference. He glanced at Ott and then at Lciber. the latter swinging a couple bats in the background. Then he made his decision. "Pass Ott and pitch to Lciber." Leiber began to swing those bats viciously as Davis intentionally passed Ott and the import of the insult deepened. Hank stepped to the plate. The first ball was a little low but he leaned on the second for a clean single to centerfield. Blow Wins Game. Jimmy Ripple scrampercd around third to home and Hank, crossing first base, looked to the Phils dug-out to see Wilson disappearing into its depths. It was complete vindication. The final score was 7 to 6. Grove held the Washington Senators to three scattered hits for his second win of the season as the Red Sox defeated the Nats 8 to 1 in a game that was halted in the seventh inning. The rangy southpaw deserved a shutout, Washington's second inning run being the result of Eric McNair's error on Jake Powell's grounder. The game was called on account of darkness and rain. Double Ends Rally. The Brooklyn Dodgers - Boston Bees game was called in the twelfth inning because of darkness with the score tied at 6-6. Dick Siebert was the man who failed for the Dodgers. With the bases loaded in the last half of the twelfth, Siebert stepped to the plate and hit into a double play. The Athletics, showing surprising power in their last two starts, gave the Yankees plenty of trouble before going down 7 to 6. Three Yankee pitchers saw duty. Johnny Broaca was chased after bringing his team into the ninth with a five run lead. Johnny Murphy and Pat Malone also saw duty before Malone made Pinky Higg-ins foul out and Warstler ground out to Crosetti with the tying run on third. Bill Dickey belted his third homer of the season with two on in the third. enough money to finance a full entry list. We have gained wider support this year. We are getting contributions from many sources heretofore lacking in Olympic interest. The reaction to the boycott movement of last year has been distinctly reassuring." Iowa Badminton Players to Enter National Meet CHICAGO, UP)--The first national badminton tournament, to be held at the Chicago arena Saturday and Sunday, ha s drawn 259 entries, it was announced today by the Midwest Badminton association, including 12 state champions. Plavers from the University of [owa and Michigan and from Dos Moines. Indianapolis and St. Louis are expected to fight it out for the team title. MASON CITY SET FOR TRACK TEST May 16 Date of District Run at Roosevelt Stadium for High School Teams. DES MOINES, (.T) -- George A. Brown, secretary of the Iowa high school athletic association, said Wednesday the eight district track meets will be held at Cherokee, Fort Dodge, Council Bluffs, Mason City, Ottumwa, Valley Junctiion, Clinton and Marion. The meets will be staged May 16, a week before the annual state meet. Brown said the site for the latter meet will be selected at the next meeting of the high school association's athletic board May 2. First and second place winners in each event of (he district meets will be eligible to compete in the state meet Southpaws Hold Wartburg as Peacocks Take Tussle 2-0 in Opener of Season FAYETTE--A pair of southpaw hurlers, Gehrke and Thomas, held Wartburg to a single hit here Tuesday and Upper Iowa scored a 2 to 0 victory in its first baseball game of the season. The lone Wartburg hit was a scratcn single off Thomas' slants. Moore, Upper Iowa outfielder, was the offensive star of the game with three hits in as many trips to the plate. Score by innings: R. H. E. Wartburg ....000 000 000--0 1 2 Upper Iowa...002 000 OOx--2 9 0 Batteries--Pfeffen and Opperman: Gehrke, Thomas and Farnum, Findering. TURRET TOPS To protect you on the road--But --What protection for your faithful old feet, that keep you on the job, and help you to bring home the bacon? Legion Golfers Meet Wednesday Night for \ Second Time in Drive Members of the American Legion Community golf club will meet Wednesday night at» the clubhouse for the second In a scries of membership drive "roundups" on Wednesday night. The meeting will start at 7:30 and a free dutch lunch will be served at the close 01 the business session. ' The club now has a membership of more than 100 but 300 or 400 memberships must be obtained this season in order to take carp of present nnd past obligations. Low membership last sen- son left unpaid bills which must rx- rlcnrcil array this yfnr In or- , i cler to open the club in 1937. '· The choice of millions of men who want comfort--looks--and economy without high cost, are real protection. They serve you well, and save you money. New spring styles are featured now -- priced $5.00 to $6.50. Nichols Green "Where the Good Shoes Come From"

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