The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 27, 1936 · Page 10
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 27, 1936

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Monday, April 27, 1936
Page:
Page 10
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 10 article text (OCR)

KEN MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 27 1936 j ' MOHAWKS WIN, TROJANS PLAY ON TUESDAY PREP TEAM GETS AUSTIN CONTEST HAS NEW STREAK Elkader Arabs to Play for Jaysee Contest Tuesday, Waldorf on Card. New Win Streak? USTIN--Z AH II I'd A tira'UIn 3b 4 0 0 4 EUcdlll sj 3 1 1 2 *"ns'th 3b 4 1 1 0. JDugan p 4 2 0 2 Wlilto c 3 0 7 0 Bulger Ib 3 1 9 0 Twcflell rt 3 1 t 0 Atnooa ef 2 0 0 1 Vcvcrka If 3 1 0 0 TotnU 38 7 18 9. MASON CITl'-- 5 AB H PO A J. Th'on c 3 1 13 1 Wallace Ib 3 0 6 0 E. Hut If 3 0 0 0 Mulcahy cf 3 2 0 0 M. Can rl 3 1 0 0 B. C'n 3b 3 l AC'UJSO 2b 2 0 1 3 Dlll'nRb »s Z 0 0 2 Fletcher p 2 1 0 0 Xolab 24 S 21 8 Score by Innings: AUSTIN 001 001 0--2 7 3 MASON CITY 100 400 X--5 5 2 Summary--Errors, Elllabough 2, Ekcdul, jDtican, White; runs bated In, Fletcher 3, B. CooltmBn, Mulcahy, Ekedal. Vcverka; two base hits, Dupnn, Farnsivorth, Mlil- cahy; homerun, Ekedal; stolen bases, M. Cookinan, Accurso, Thompson, BulKer; left on taws, Austin 9, Mason City 3; bases on balls, oft Fletcher 4; bit by pitcher. Dllla- bouch. Accurso (Diigan); struck out, by Fletcher 12, Ducan 7: hlt«, of', Fletcher 7 In 7 Innings, off Dugan 5 In fl; losing pitcher, BIMarco. Time, Umpires, 1:58. Hathaway and Baseball victory came back to .Mason City Saturday afternoon, iwhen Coach Clayton 'Chick". Suth- -erland'3 high school team started a new winning streak by beating Austin, Minn., 5 to 2. The Mohawks had seen their old victory run broken : by Swe'a City, 2 to 1, on Friday, when they dropped their first game ·since May, 1934. The week-end contests opened a : heavy schedule of local scholastic baseball, which continues Tuesday afternoon at Roosevelt stadium as :the junior college's Trojan nine .opens its season^ Elkader junior college's Arabs-will be the opposition for the Trojans, who will also oppose Waldorf of Forest City in a Thursday game this v/eek. The Waldorf contest will be played at Forest City. Ex-Prep Stars Ready. Tuesday's.Trojan-Arab game will begin at 3:2Q. Seen in action for the first time -this year--with the exception, of .their practice-game victory over .Pabst Blue Ribbon--will be most .of. the ballplayers who built that long.string of victories for the high school last season, and won.the -state prep championship. Two other "iNorth Iowa high school teams have contributed two players each to fill the jaysee lineup. , Either Quin "Doc" Dietz, southpaw Mohawk star a year ago, or Orv Witte, Rockwell' right-hander, will start Tuesday. Another Rockwell aspirant will complete the battery as Tom Sawyer stretches the catcher's protector across his bulky -frame. The infield will see Henry ·'Hun" Hert at first base, Gale Lane it second, Gale Snell at shortstop, ind Loren "Tuffy" Sheckler at third. Sheckler is a former Nora Springs : :ithlete. Mohawks Win Saturday. The outfielders will be Johnny Carroll, Mickey MacDonald and Shuell Jones. Jones also performed it Nora Springs in high school competition. Getting back to Saturday after- joon--Mason City high school won landily from Austin as Everett .'Sonny" Fletcher established a new itrikeout record for the season, vhiffing an even dozen Scarlet niters. The Mason City hurler was lever in serious trouble, although ie bases were filled in the sixth, jfhen Austin scored one of its tal- ies, and in the third. . Bob Cookman cut off Bob Bulger · (Continued on Pagfi 11) AZETTE S Super-Track Performers at Drake Raise Olympic Hopes National Boxscores Sunday's Games CHICAGO-AB H TO A Galan cf S 0 2 0 W. H'n 2b 4 3 6 5 Ueln rt lartn't c DcM'cc If Cav'la Ib 4 0 10 0 0 Z 0 4 1 0 0 :Ck 3b lurpcs SB Carl'on p 1 0 B i n 4 0 0 1 Total* 33 8 27 12 CINCINNATI-AB II I'O A Cliylcr c f 3 0 2 0 Walker cf 0 (I 0 0 Kainp's 2b 3 0 S 4 nChapman 1 1 0 0 Thcv'w 2b 0 0 0 0 F. Hcr'n If 3 0 2 0 GoofTnn rf 3 0 3 0* Camp-ll c :l I) 1 1 Hand'y 3b 4 2 3 1 McQu'n Ib 2 0 12 1 Myers M 4 1 2 Stlne p bLotnb'rdi Total! 29 4 27 14 2 0 0 1 ! 1 0 0 0 aBattcd for KnmpourU In elghtb. onnttcd for Stlne In ninth. Score by Inalngti: Chicago .002 "10 020--5 Cincinnati .. .000 000 000--0 BROOKLYN-A B H Eck'rdt rf C 2 2 0 llMSCtt Ih 5 S 10 1 Fray 2b S 4 S 3 Jnd'ra cf 3 1 » 0 lUtr.li.T 3b 5 1 0 1 faylor If B 3 2 0 Icr'bty M 3 1 3 1 Fronk'c p 4 0 0 0 "Hakcr p 1 0 0 1 [.eonard p o 0 0 0 Totals 41 14 27 11 PHILADELPHIA-AB H PO A Cttlozza cf 4 1 3 0 Allen I f 3 1 3 0 .7. M'rc rf 5 2 1 0 Camilll ]b 4 0 9 1 Il'lln 2-3d 5 3 1 4 JS'orrls us 5 2 3 2 Grace c 4 2 6 2 Shrcrln 3b 1 1 0 0 Gomel 2h 2 niton-man 1 Johnson p I 0 0 0 0 Waller p 1 0 0 1 cSnllk 1 0 n 0 Pasjo p 0 0 0 0 Totals 38 12 I" IS aRattcd for Gomcx In sixth. bButtcd for .TobnsOn In fifth. cBattcd for Walter In eighth. Score by Innings: Brooklyn ·hlladelnhia .300 114 010--10 .100 102 012- 'ITTSBCBGH-- AB H FO A :enscn I f 5 1 5 0 ichultc cf 5 0 4 0 lafey r f 5 0 2 0 r 'Chan ss 3 2 1 4 uhr In 3 0 10 0 f f l v ' o 3 b 4 1 1 1 ounc 2b 3 0 3 2 odd c wift p 2 3 0 3 0 0 1 Totals 35 6*29 8 ST. LOUIS-AB H PO A Moore cf fl 2 B 0 Frlseh 2 b 5 1 2 2 ,1. Win rf 5 1 2 31'dlrick If 4 2 .3 0 Mlw Ib 3 1 8 0 R'tberi 3b 4 0 ! 2 Duroc'r sp 4 1 1 2 Osrod'ki c 4 0 (t 0 J. Pean p 4 1 0 1 Totals 38 9 3 0 7 *Two out. when wlnntne run "cored. Score by innings: Ittsburch 000 000 200 0--2 Loni, 0 0 0 0 0 0 2 0 0 1 -- 3 Sport Events ipril 28--Baseball: Trojans vs. Elkader, Roosevelt stadium. " · ' , ipril SO -- Baseball: Trojans vs: Waldorf at Forest City. lay 1 -- Globe-Gazette baseball school, Y. M. C. A. banquet room. lay 1-2--Baseball: .Cerro Gordo county tournament, Roosevelt stadium. ay-2--Track: Estherville relays, Esther-vale. lay 15--Softball: Entry lists due at T. M. C- A. lay 16 -- TracK: District meet, Roosevelt stadium. lay 23--Baseball: State high school tournament finals, Manson. one 1 -- Softball: Mason City leagues open, East park. U ly i-i5_Baseball: Iowa semlpro tournament, Forest City. Lug. 3-8--Softball: Iowa-Southern Minnesota tournament, Roosevelt stadium. Sept.-5-7--Baseball: Iowa amateur tournament finals, Des Moines. , COE WINS TEJfNIS DES MOINES, (JP--Coe college ennis players defeated Drake in a ual meet here Saturday, 5 to 1; RECORDS RATTLE DOWN IN EVENTS OF RELAYS CARD Cunningham, Lash, Terry and Ellinwood Outshine Field at Bulldog Contest. By L. E. SKELAEY. Associated Press Sports Writer DES MOINES, CB--Your Uncle Sam found his Olympic track and field prospects considerably bright ened Monday after taking a look a the record breaking performances at the Drake relays. Heartening, indeed, were thi smashing exhibitions of Glenn Cun ningham, ruler of the world's mil ers; Don Lash, Indiana's durable little distance ace; Ray Ellinwood Chicago's sophomore quarter-mil sensation; and Alton Terry, the big javelin tosser from the Texas pan handle. This quartet of super-track per formers, each of whom indicated he has what it takes for Olympic com petition, were standouts in an amaz ing field that cracked three Amen can records and established five nev, Drake relays marks in a whirlwim of action here Saturday. Cunningham Ready. Cunningham, the veteran o America's foot-racing wars, showei he undoubtedly will be "right" when the Olympics roll around. The for mer Kansas ace did the 1,000 yards against an allstar field in 2 minutes 11.2 seconds, trimming a full seconc off the former American outdoor mark by Larry Brown of Pennsylvania in 1921. Glenn's performance was slightly more than a second away from his indoor mark of 2:10.1 for the event, but the manner in which he whipped through the race should reassure the Olympic fathers they can rely upon him for a great 1,500 meters demonstration at Berlin this surn- er. Lash, the national cross country champion, helped himself to a new American outdoor two mile mark of 9:10.6. The little Hoosier knifed exactly three seconds off the old record of 9:13.6 made at the Drake games in 1932 by another Indiana star, Henry Brocksmith. Hoosiers Junk Record. The little fellow came back an hour after hanging up his two mile mark .. to anchor Indiana's record smashing four mile team which ran 17:40.2, discarding a 14 year old record of 17:45 by Illinois in 1922. The third American record to fall under the relentless assault was the javelin mark of 222 feet, 6% inches by Jimmy Dewers. It remained for the brawny Terry of Hardin-Simmons college to dim the old record with a stupendous toss of .222.65 feet. Ellinwood, who bettered the world indoor 440 yard mark this winter, won the special quarter mile race in :48.5, clipping one and two-tenths seconds from the previous mark made by Eric Wilson of Iowa back in 1924. Iowa Mark Broken. Other new carnival records were Illinois' 1:01.1 race in the 480 yard shuttle hurdles relay, destroying Iowa's four year old mark of 1:01.6; the 7:52 mark by the Pittsburgh Kansas State Teachers in the two (Continued on Pace 11) UlLA'PHIA--3 AE H PO A Inney Ib 5 0 U 1 loses cf 3 2 0 0 B. J'hn'n If 3 2 3 0 'c'clll rf 4 1 3 0 "irters 3 b 4 0 0 2 Varsfr 2b 3 1 010 s"some 88 4 0 3 2 -OUT OF THE PRESSBOX- Dopey Dan Figures Foxx Is Good for Seven Monday Hash.... DOPEY DAN, this department's oohsh football forecaster and silly tatistician . . . comes up with the startling assertion. Jimmy Foxx will ^iit seven home'runs in Fenway park that's Boston) this year. Let's see how Egbert gets that jray. First: Last year Foxx hit ex- iCtly one homer in dear old Fen- vay. Each team plays 77 games at iome and 11 in each of the other aajor league towns. Therefore, :.'~oxx should hit seven at home. · * * * Figuring he'll be no better nor .rorse than he was last year, Foxx herefore should clout 28 homeruns gainst 36'he smacked as of 1935. low's that? Well, he hit 17 of his 6 hom'ers in Shibe park, his home icld, where be appeared in 77 ·ames, and where he will play this and Radiator Service Central Auto Electric Co. 25 First Street S. W. PHONE 494 year in 11 games. It's easy to hit 'em in Shibe park. . Mr. Foxx, himself says, however, that the reason he got only one homerun in Fenway last year was the quality of pitching he faced in the Hub. That's a nice thing for him to say, anyway. * * * Speaking of homeruns . . . Ray Ekedal of Austin, Minn., who hit one out of the park Saturday afternoon when Austin high school lost to Mason City, probably thinks that playing baseball is soft stuff. Coach Phil Golberg borrowed Ekedal from the Austin track squad last Saturday, put Mm in a baseball suit . . . and he whanged one over the right field fence on his second trip to the plate. » « * Many a big business enterprise that sought to reach out and enlarge its scope of operations by buying up another concern in the ?ame line has subsequently discovered that it paid too high a price for the additional unit In fact, it sometimes happens that financial troubles and management difficulties ensue upon such deals. That's what ' Owner Walter D. Briggs and Manager Mickey Cochrane of the world's champion Detroit baseball team axe beginning to think about their purchase of Cochrane's old pal, A] Simmons, from the Chicago White Sox. * # * It isn't anything Al has done or said that caused the disturbance. He's one of the best fellows in base- ball to get along with. He has an even temper, a companionable disposition, and is ready to give Detroit everything he has this season. But the other players, who were in Tiger uniforms last year and brought home the bacon, don't feed so very good over the hiring of a new man--even such a brilliant performer as Simmons--and paying him three or four times as much as they are drawing. They wonder why the management did not show more recognition of their own achievements- attained without any help from Simmons. , It's a real problem for Briggs and Cochrane to handle. * * * Coach John Niemiec, football and baseball pilot at Columbus college, never cares to discuss the Minnesota-Notre Daine grid game of 1927. "The press eulogized me as a hero," he says . . . "but I felt like a chump. It is true I scored Notre Dame's lone touchdown but I always remember the last 25 seconds of that game. The Gophers sent in a substitute end. He had the appearance of a seven-foot giant and so we knew what Minnesota was going to do on their last play of .the game. * * * "I was to cover this gargantuan. The ball went back and back dropped the , pass thrower. Surely enough, he aimed for my man and while I was busy climbing up this 'tree' he caught the ball on his finger tips. It meant a score and when Farmer kicked a placekick the game had to end 7, to 7," American Boxscores Sunday's Games SI. LOUIS-AB II PO A l.ury s, o i 4 j IVcst cf 7 2 (J 0 Sollcra I f 7 1 1 0 Bofl'y Ib : 1 4 0 Barns Ib 4 (I 17 1 Bell rt S ·· 4 I'llft 3b X Curcy IIemsl*y Cain p nl'cpper Knolt p l)GuiHIa.nI Tlioman r cBcjma 0 1 0 2 7 i :12 I 0 0 1 1 1 0 1 1 0 (I 1 0 iColeman 1 0 Walknp p 2 0 Totals 01 13 47*23 0 0 0 0 U 'I 0 0 II 0 CLEVELAND-- Knl'er'r »s 8 3 4 4 Hitches 2b « U 3 4 Averlll c f 7 1 1 0 Vo.tmik If 7 0 4 0 Trnsky Ib 4 0 J 7 1 Hale :ll fi 2 4 1 Ca'pocll rf 7 Z :i (1 Sullivan c 7 4 U ·· sl'jtlak 0 0 0 0 tllW'nr'd p 2 0 0 1 Urmvn p I) 0 II II Mien p 4 0 0 1 TotlilH 58 12 48 ir Jesse Owens Wins 100 Meter Dash *Twn out when viniilne nm scored. jiWntied fur Cttln In third. lBtlUeI fur Knolt In sixtli. cK;itled for Tlioma* in seventh. dBatted for Andrews In ninth. fRnn for SutHvan In sixteenth. Score, by IniUnss: St. Louis 001 I'M flOl 0(10 000 0--' Cleveland 020 410 OOP 0»0 000 1--8 DETROIT- AB H PO A 5 1 4 0 Fox rf Co'hr'nc c 2 Gc'in'r 21» 5 2 I -I Crd'n't Jb 4 2 10 3 Slm'otiS cf 5 1 1 0 Goslin ]f 4 Rogell ss 4 Owens 3h 2 0 2 1 1 2 Sorrcll p 1 0 ; « Totals 37 8 27 14 CHICAGO-AS H I'O A Itnd'Hff If 3 0 1 Kre'Ich cf 4 1 4 4 1 1 Boniini Ib 3 0 14 1 Appling s s 4 2 4 2 Pitt 2b 4 1 1 3 DyUcs ;ib 3 0 0 Sewrll r 4 0 2 2 Whl'enn P 2 0 o I'helps p 0 0 0 luStumpf 1 0 0 Evans p 0 0 0 0 Total)i 32 B 27 J4 aUatlril lor IMiclps in eighth. Score by innings: Detroit OOfl 220 200--fi Chlciiso W 000 301--1 Rfllfe 3 b 6 1 0 2 Johnson If 4 S 3 0 HOUR c f 6 2 3 0 Gehrijr Ib 6 2 7 0 I/zzeri 2b 5 1 4 2 Dlckpy c 6 4 5 0 2 0 3 0 Oroscftl 58 6 5 2 4- Brnnca p U 0 0 0 3 0 0 1 1 0 0 0 Hartley p Mnrph.v p 1 0 0 1 Totals 46 18 27 10 BOSTON-- AB H TO A Almnda rf 4 1 ( Cramer cf 5 3 0 0 Mnnush If s 2 I 0 Foxx Ib 5 2 7 1 U'erher 3h 4 2 0 2 B. Fer'l c 5 1 B 0 McNair ss 5 2 2 2 Mclillo 2b 3 1 (i 2 .IMIllrr 1 0 0 0 Oster'r p 1 1 0 0 U'albcrsr p 0 0 0 1 bMareqm 1 0 0 0 ca'n p 0 0 0 1 cCooke 1 0 0 0 \V. Fer'l p 1 0 0 0 Totals 41 15 27 9 bButted for iValbenr In fourth. cBattcd frfr CascareHa in sixth. dBatted for NelHIo *" ninth. Score by innings: Cw York 070 201 011--12 Boston * BOO 030 000-- 1* layes c 4 1 1 0 H. John'n p 1 0 0 1 Llcbzer p 1 0 0 1 aMallhn 1 0 0 0 Matuzak p 0 0 0 0 cc 1 0 0 0 Totals 34 7 24 17 W A SHIJN'GToy--11 AB H PO A UHI If 5 3 2 0 *wis 3b 5 0 1 2 Myer 2b 4 0 1 3 Travis 89 4 3 1 3 Reynolds rf 3 1 1 0 Powell c f 4 3 4 0 Kuhel Ib 4 1 11 0 Bolton c 4 1 ft p Netvsom p 4 1 0 3 Totals 37 13 27 11 aBattcd for I^elber In oeventh. bBatted for Matuzak In ninth. Score by Innings: Philadelphia 000 120 000-- 3 Washington 120 015 20x--11 Baseball Standings NATIONAL LEAGUE W I. Pct.l VT I, 1'ct. N'. Yotk S 3 .727IPHiI'phia 6 7 .JS2 Cincinnati 6 5 .5451 St. Louis 4 5 .444 cnRo 6 5 .545!PlttsTBh 4 5 .444 Brooklyn 6 6 .5001 Boston 3 7 .300 SUNDAY RESULTS Chicago 5; Cincinnati 0. Brooklj-n 10; Philadelphia -,. St. Louis 3j PIHshnrsh 2. Boston at New York, .wet Erounds. MONDAY GAJfES ChicaBO at Cincinnati! I'lttsb'st at St. Lonls Only games scheduled. AMERICAN LEAGUE W L Pet. I VV L Pet. Irvelunil 7 3 .7tOilVash'ton 7 7 .SOO oston 8 5 .elSIChicaCo 4 5 .145 letrolt fi 4 .eoOIPhluVnhhi 3 S .273 -. York 7 5 .583ISI. Lonls 3 8 .273 SUNDAY RESULTS Jctroit 6: Chicaco 4. Washincton 11; 1-nllndelpnia 3. Cleveland 8: St. Lonis 7. 21eiv York 12: Boston fl. MONDAY GAMES St. Louis at Clcv'andiOnly game scheduled .3,13 .273 3 6 .250 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION W L Pet. I W L Pet. Kan. city 8 2 .SOO! Louisville lliiurpnlls 7 3 .700! Columbus «. rnul S 4 .0671 Toledo VUhv'kcc B fi .SOOIlnd'npolls SUNDAY RESULTS Milwaukee 11-3: Toledo 5-4. St. Paul 2-9: Louisville 0-0. Minneapolis 3: Indfanilpolfs 2. Columbus 4; Kansas City 3. MONDAY GAMES I!l\v»nkec at Toledo! Kan. City at Col'l;us Ilnn'olls at Ind'pollslSt. Paul at Louisville 5 atty Berg, Enid Wilson Team to Win in England NORTHWOOD, Eng., L-PX--Patty Berg Minneapolis, freckled faced baby" member of the American Vomen's Curtis golf team, teamed vith Enid Wilson Monday to "defeat Jarion Miley of Louisville. Ky., and oyce Wethered 5 and 4 in the feature match of a series of friendly oursomes at Sandy lodge. The players were ha:iipered by a Igh. cold' wind which sent the scores well Into the 80's but Miss ierg eUsily kept pace with her otcd partner, three times winner of he British championship. Jesse Owens, great Ohio State university sprinter, took the 100 meter dash at the Penn relays in Philadelphia Saturday in 10.5 seconds, setting a new carnival record. Samuel Stoller of Michigan (left)-was second. This soundphoto was transmitted by wire from New York to Chicago. (Central Press Soundphoto) Johnny Allen Forgets to Scrap, Hurls Ball Games Indians Beat Browns* in Longest Game of Season. By ANDY CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer. Steve O'Neil!, pilot of the Cleveland Indians, seems to have diverted Johnny Allen's battling spirit into useful channels. Allen was traded fey the Yankees allegedly for his recalcitrant attitude. They were satisfied with his pitching but his bent for becoming- embroiled with umpires, managers or anybody else who happened to be in a combative mood was at least partly responsible for the New York team putting him on the market. Allen, under the guidance of O'Neill, seems to he concentrating his energies on winning ball games this year, however. Sunday he turned in a fine all-around performance as the Indians defeated the St. Louis Browns 8 to 7 in a 6^ inning marathon, the longest ;ame thus far in the season. Dizzy Holds Pirates. The game was the highlight of a' day's play which saw Dizzy Dean hold the -Pirates to six hits as the Cubs won 3 to 2 and Lou Gehrig and Jimmie Poxx, the cannon men of the American- league, both Doomed out homers as the Yankees beat, the Red Sox 12 to 9 in a slugfest. Allen allowed the Browns only two hits in the last 8 2-3 innings but the stunt that labeled him a fighter was his driving slide into "'.atcher Rollie Hemsley to score the winning run in the last of the sixteenth. The force of that slide knocked the ball from the catcher's band and made Allen the hero and Hemsley the chump. Hemsley was no "lucky Rollie" in (Continued on Pace 11) T Shorn of Title, German Has Still to Determine Who Manager May Be. COLUMBUS, Ohio, JP) ~ Dick Shikat, with sundry bruises and a pair of crutches to show in exchange for his heavyweight wrestling title which he lost to AH Baba, handlebar-mustached A r m e n i a n , Friday night at Detroit, was back in federal court Monday to learn just who is his manager. The huge German, who toppled Dan O'Mahoney from the heavyweight throne in" Madison Square Garden March 2, had a hectic weekend, hut didn't enjoy it. Judge Mell R. Underwood cut through the red tape of Shikat's tangled troubles Friday to permit the champ to go to Detroit for the scheduled bout with Ali Baba. Shikat made the trip by plane. During the bout he took another ride, from the Armenian's brawny shoulders to the ringside seats. He struggled back into the ring and Ali Baba pinned him. Shikat is attempting to have a contract with Joe Alvarez declared void. Corwith High Batters Win From Goodell by 2- \ Edge CORWITH -- The Goodell high school nine lost to Corwith high 2 to 1 on the Corwith field. The battery for Goodell was Clark and Zielie and for Corwith. Evans and Evans. Estherville Relay Records 120 yard high hurdles--Neal, Central, Sioux City 120 yard high hurdles--Wasem. Fort Dodge 100 yard dash--Coffman, Port Dodge 16.2 16.2 10 440 yard relay--Mason City 440 yard relay--Central. Sioux City 440 yard dash--McGuire. Rock Rapids 220 yard low hurdles--Wascm, Fort Dodge 580 yard run--Jensen. Fort Dodge 220 yard dash--Hugg. Estherville 4D.5 45.5 52.2 25.2 2;(M.r, 22.0 1933 1935 1934 1929 1829 1935 192S 1935 1934 1933 880 yard relay--Central. Sioux City i : 3.-,.fi 1935 Dne mile relay--Fort Dodge Football shuttle--Central. Sioux City Pole vault--Swart, Carroll . . . . . . . . " High jump--Sanford, Eagle Grove Discus throw--Whinnery, Fort Dodge 12S Shot put--Whlnncry, Fort Dodge Broad jump--McAndrewp. Ksthcrville Javelin throw--Summer, Hawanlcn 3:39 27.5 3 "·.;·· 10%" 2 u " 4 1935 .1930 1935 1933 1932 1952 1934 1932 WestRunners Top Prospect List for U. S. Three Star Events to Land Places for Westerners. By ALAN GOULD Associated Press Sports Editor NEW YORK, UP) -- America's track and field experts were a bit conservative earlier this year in forecasting a thin majority for the west in the makeup of the 1936 Olympic team. On the basis of the first spring tests, topped off Saturday by the Drake and Penn 'relays carnivals, it now looks like a landslide for the athletic products of the midwest, 'Southwest and far west. Conspicuous among the surprises furnished by outdoor competition so far are these three performances: 1--Brilliant decathlon triumph by Glenn Morris, Fort Collins, Colo., auto salesman who bettered the existing Olympic standard at the Kansas relays. 2--New national record of 9:10.6 for two miles by Don Lash of Indiana, bettering the outdoor mark of 3:13.2 set by Norman Bright at New York last summer. 3--A new "citizens' record" of 232.65 feet in the javelin throw by Alton Terry of Hardin-Sjini- nions college, Texas, at the Drake relays. All. three achievements strengthened Uncle Sam's chances of scoring, at least, in Olympic events which have heretofore held forth scant prospects for the U. S. A. Lasli now looms as a great running: mate for the coast star, Bright, in the 5,000 meters, which the Finns have monopolized. ' Week-end returns also produced re-assuring evidence in behalf of two prospective Olympic aces, Glenn Cunningham and Jesse Owens. At Des Moines, Cunningham stepped off 1,000 yards in the new American record time of 2:11.2. Owens breezed to a new carnival mark of 10:5 seconds for 100 meters and was satisfied to win the broad jump with a 23 foot leap. Meanwhile, the future of Eulace Peacock, Temple Negro, national champion and conqueror of Owens three times last season, is in some doubt. Peacock, who damaged a leg muscle competing in Italy last summer, aggravated the injury with a slight 'pull" at the Penn relays Friday. He will be out of action for several weeks. Kanawha to Be Site for Hancock County Tourney KANAWHA--The Hancock county baseball tournament will be played at Kanawha on Saturday. The winner will represent Hancock county in the district meet. Kanawha high school won its second straight game last week, defeating Corwith 7 to 5. The remaining teams on the schedule are Goodell, Corwith, Klemme, Crystal Lake and Goldfield. HJTHEK WINS TWO DECOR AH, UP--Luther took a doubleheader from the Iowa State Teachers baseball team here Saturday, 16 to 2, and 12 to 4. Jimmy Mmmings and Luther were the winning pitchers. Olsoa IOWA RACE FANS HEDGE BETS FOR BREVITY IN BERBY Mrs. Marvin Johnston, After 14 Winner?, Makes Her Choice Coldstream. DES MOINES, (£--The Brevity money around Des Moines started hunting a hedge today, for Mrs. Marvin Johnston, who has picked 14 Kentucky derby winners in the last 15 years, disclosed she likes Coldstream to come home first Saturday. "In feet," she said, "I like him very much, but Grand Slam may have an outside chance if the track is very muddy." Mrs. Johnston. Kentucky born. Louisville reared, and not above playing a hunch on the ponies, isn't playing a hunch on Coldstream. "I've seen him run,'' she explained. "That was a year ago. And he became my choice then. I've not weakened on him since. First he's got the breeding--and all the hunches in the world notwithstanding, a horse's blood counts most. Likes His Picture. "Then I like a horse with a long body and strong hips." She pulled a photograph from her racing files. "Look at him," she said. "He's the best thoroughbred I've seen in years and he can run in the stretch. "Brevity? His breeding is doubtful and he's a Florida horse. A Florida horse isn't so jrood at the derby. "Indian Broom? Yes. he set a record recently, but sensational time on a pasteboard track means nothing. Hollyrood can't stand the gaff at a mile and a quarter." And one by one Mrs. Johnston, whose father. Judge M. E. Peary of Louisville, once had a racing stable, dismissed the other entries. How to Do It. "How do I pick them? Well," said Mrs. Johnston, "breeding comes first, then you study their performance, their jockeys and sometimes you heave your conclusion overboard and play a hunch. "I picked Clyde van Ducsen in 1929 because I saw his picture in the window of a Louisville shop. I like Twenty Grand's name. In 1928 I dreamed Reigh Count would win, but I'd already picked him. "Not long ago I dreamed Bien Joli would win this year, but I'm · sticking with Coldstream. "Mr. Johnston, though, is putting his money on Bien Joli. He won once on another horse I dreamed would come home first and hasn't ;ptten over it." Nobody Is Sure. Burgoo King is the only derby winner that has crossed Mrs. Johnston up. "I didn't even give him a thought," she explained. "I was hot for Sickla. "Which only goes to show," she added, "that nobody can ever he sure about the ponies. That's why I only make small bets, just for the fun of it. My winner picking is just a hobby. Probably if I took it seriously I'd miss as .many as those who do. And I hope nobody takes my predictions seriously." Mr. and Mrs. Johnston are leaving 'for Louisville this week. "Do I ever change my mind at the last minute? No," said Mrs. Johnston. "You are lost if .you do. Though I have been known to hedge on a Bradley horse. It's hard to withstand Louisville's enthusiasm for Bradley horses." CYCLONES ON TOP AMES, UP)--Iowa State's base- oall team led the Big Six pennant hunt Monday with . four straight conferences victories. The Cyclones whipped Kansas State Saturday 8 to 3. They defeated the Wildcats 14 to 11 on Friday. a JHUI aft! PUT SOME TIRES ON MY CAR. ANY KIND WILL DO...THEY'RE ALL ALIKE MANY MOTORISTS THINK SO, BUT LET ME TELL YOU WHY GOODRICH SILVERTOWNS DIFFERENT WELL I CERTAINLY DON'T WANT TO TAKE CHANCES. PUT ON A SET OF SILVERTOWNS ARE THE ONLY TIRES WITH THE LIFE-SAVER GOLDEN PDT- A SPECIAL HEAT-RESISTING COMPOUND THAT PROTECTS YOU FROM DANGEROUS HIGH-SPEED BLOW-OUTS '\ This tire may save your life Today's high speeds generate terrific heat inside the tire. Rubber and fabric separate. A blister forms--and sooner or later--BANG! A blow-out! The Life-Saver Golden Ply built into every new Goodrich Silvertown resists heat- Rubber and fabric don't separate. Blisters don't form. And when you prevent the blister you prevent the hish-spccd blow-out. Why Ramble? Silvertowns cost no more than other standard tires. DONNELLY SERVICE STATION Pennsylvania and i'irsl Streets S. E. ,;;ifW-.:'y..

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page