The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 31, 1939 · Page 11
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March 31, 1939

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

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Friday, March 31, 1939
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FRIDAY, MARCH 31, 1335 MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE YANKS and GIANTS-To Top Eastern Choices OUT of the PRESSBOX BY AL MITCHELL Back to the Top? A strikingly faithful resemblance to the 1938 baseball team which brought the University of Iowa its first Big Ten title share in 11 seasons is borne by the Hawkey e nine of 1939. The same hard -hitting outfield, the infield intact except for the third baseman, and only two regulars missing from the pitching staff . , . there's a situation that buoys up Hawkeye hopes. Because they proved themselves in the fire o£ the 1933 campaign, Coach Otto Vogel plans to rise or fall with the veterans, despite the presence of several first class recruits. There is no reason to suppose that Iowa will not be a championship contender . . . with a share of the breaks. But Coach Vogel warns that the Big Ten as a whole Will be tougher' than last season and that some of the baseball luck which favored Iowa in close games a year ago easily can move the other way. * * » The all-star outfield has Co- Captains Arthur Manush, left field, and William Vogt, centerfield ... as well as Jimmy George, the junior right fielder who was voted the Big Ten's most valuable player at the end of his sophomore season. These men ranked one-tivo- three in hitting for all games, led by George with .375 and the high mark of 25 runs batted in. First line of defense has Elmer Bratten, a senior, at first base for the third season; Erwin Prasse, the three-sport star and 1939 football captain, at second . . . and Andy Kantor, a smart junior, at shortstop. These men were full-time regulars last season and all fielded well. At the third base spot left vacant by the graduation of Eddie Kadell, a sophomore, Frank Kocur, is a leading candidate. * « « The pitching staff has three letter men, Harold Haub, light- '·- -ider, who won two of five conference starts in 1938; Kenneth Reid, a strong lefthander who has fine potentialities but who worked in only five games of two seasons because of a sore arm . . . and Fred Hoherhorst, used mostly as a relief hurler last year but now ready for his regular turn. Other pitchers include .Keith Wymore, Ted Frese and James .pook who had slight experience a \year ago, and such sophomores as Robert Stastny, Wayne Hinrichs, Rex Harrington, John Kemp and Richard Heldridge. It's a tossup as to which, if any, will come through. * 3 * Coach Otto Vogel, in his fifteenth season as Iowa coach, will send his team through a 25-game schedule between April 3 and June 3. Hawkeyes will meet 13 different opponents of eight states, play 15 of the first 17 games away Irom home, but finish with eight straight home contests. A' dozen conference games are listed. * c s PICKUP: Down south they're saying that Bob Feller has the fastest- ball since Walter Johnson . . . and the fastest auto since Ralph De Palma. Iowa Baseball Nine Ready to Tour With Captain on Sideline IOWA CITY, (U.B-- The University of Iowa baseball team will leave Saturday on its annual southern training trip. There is a possibility that Co- Captain Art Manush, Burlington may be unable to make the trip because of an injured foot which required hospital treatment this week. The Hawkeyes will open a three game series against Millsaps at Ruston, La., Monday. Four more ·games with southern foes will complete the schedule. Coach Otto Vogel has been forced to ease up on his players this week because of cold weather. Veterans are back for every position except first base but the team suffered' a serious loss through the graduation ot Matt Faber, whose pitching last year was partly responsible for Iowa's winning a share in the Big Ten ti- BEES STING BEARS BRADENTON, Fla.. (U.P.I--The Bees had a day of rest prior to :i tilt with the Senators. Thursday the swarm ran roughshod over the N e w a r k International league Bears, winning 21 to 11. NEW YORK NINES WILL LEAD ODDS IN DOYLE'S BOOK Only Two Guys Leave Joint as Tony Galenta Makes Stage Debut By EDDIE BRIETZ Associated Press Sports Writer NEW YORK, W)_Seooparade: Jack Doyle's baseball odds (they're olficml on Broadway) will be out ' " J O days . . . Yanks and Giants will be favorites unless there is a last minute change. . . . Football tip: Play Tennessee right on the beak all the way next season. . . . Cleveland scribes agree the Indians will trade either Earl Averill or Bruce Campbell for pitching strength before May 15. Paul Waner has the fever bad and may be California bound before tins hits print . . . Don't be surprised if the trotters are trotting at Gulfstream park next season (remember Gulfstream boys ) . e a e ' SfL.11 DECISION Tony Galento made his stage debut Thursday and he must not have been so bad, at t h a t . . . Anyway, only two guys left the joint hollering "we wuz robbed." Was that advertising campaign featuring Don Budge indorsing a 'headache cure with both hands mapped out before the current tour with Fred Perry? . .. . Eddie Brink had a hundred yams at 4 to 1 riding on his nose against Tony Canzoheri the other night Racing men are whispering that if Joseph E. Widener steps down as boss of Belmont park, he'll be succeeded by Alfred G. Vanderbilt and not by young Peter Widener . . . Joe Medwick's definition of a bad ball: "Any ball I can't get hold of" . . . Al Schacht will open the season either at Jersey City or in the Polo grounds. BOORAY DEPARTMENT Gulfport, Miss., tried to get two major and one Class AA club to train here and was just about to give up when in rolled the House of David squad, pitched camp and saved the day. s * # Coast newspapers are full of spring football practice with most of the boys very high on Southern California . . . There'll be 50 special trains run into Louisville for the derby this year--most yet. . . . Benny "Leonard is picking Henry Armstrong ·, to put Davey" Day to sleep . . . Late odds: Armstrong io win, 1-4; Armstrong by kayo, 8-5 ... Joe Gallagher, the Yankee outfield rookie, who used to first base for Manhattan college, has been added to the list of those who may succeed Lou Gehrig if and when . . . Add prosperity notes: Season ticket sales for the Washington Redskins to date are double last year's total. GUEST STAR Jack House, Birmingham News: ·Roy Welch, who frequently wrestles here, promotes wrestling in Nashville and lives on Fakes street in Dyersbui-g, Tenn" Are there shade trees on it, too? Denver (pop. 300,000) is the largest city in the country without a team m organized ball. It is too far from the big iime and won't support a club in the minors Keep an eye on: Paul McClun- Denver back who may make Colorado U. forget Whizzer White and Eddie Crawford, Knoxville heavyweight, who has put six of ins seven pro opponents to sleep . . .Also Miss Mary Lincoln Tart of Dunn, N. Car., who scored 861 J?35ketbaII. points this season and '02 last year . . . Lee Grissom of the Reds knows the first name oi every cop in Tampa. WHY. MR. SCHACHT! Eime Lombard! was eating his dinner and minding his business at Tampa the other night when a oame ankled up ... "Do it again " she said . . . "What?" asked old Scmiozzle . . . "Kiss me," was the reply . . . "Who do you think I am?" demanded Ernie . . . "Al Schacht," said the dame and ankled awav. the State Rules County Must Pay Bounties BOONE, UP, _ Although me county board of supervisors decided to stop paying the bounties, Boone county must continue to pay a ID-cent bounty on European Starlings, the state attornev general's office has ruled. The supervisors asked for a state ruling after halting county payments on the birds which had totaled more than $400 in less than a month. Former North Ipwan Will Talk on Safety in Sports Wayne M. Judy Plans to Appear Tuesday at Club's Meeting JUDY COLO WORRIES CYCLONE BOSS Inexperienced Squad Lists Two North Iowa Players for Opener AMES -- "Yes, I'm moaning" Coach LeHoy Timm of the Iowa State college baseball team admitted Friday. "Our No. 1 worries right now are the weather and inexperience." Snow covered the diamond as Timm surveyed his Cyclone roster for a possible lineup to send on the field against Simpson college here next Friday. The Iowa State diamond men have been outdoors for only a half-dozen drills, not enough to give the rookies the experience they need. Six Cyclone srjuadmen are letter winners, but even so, Iowa State fans will see new faces at seven oi the nine positions. Either foilr or five sophomores will start against Simpson, anil several of the veterans have shifted assignments. Capt. Othmar Pudenz has been shifted from first lo shortstop Floyd WhiUord, 1936 regular, is back in schaol and will be available at the initial sack. Everett Kischex-, center fielder, is the other veteran, but he might be used at second base. ··' Iowa State has the bulk of its experience at the most vital position, pitching, but even then lacks one real outstanding hurler which is such an asset in college ball. Best of the sophomores to date have been John Thompson, catcher; Bob Benedict, outfielder; Fred Gordon and Doug Strohbehn, infielders, and Don Gillam, pitcher and outfielder. All of these men may be regulars. CLEAR LAKE--Safety for the sportsman will be discussed here Tuesday night by a former · Clear Lake man, Wayne M. Judy, as the North Central Rod and Gun club holds its April meeting at the new state park lodge building. Formerly industrial arts instructor at Clear take high school. Judy now is teaching at laiva State college, after holding a similar position at International Falls, Minn., where he went in 1935 from Clear Lake. Tile former North lowan is recognized as an authority in safety, having completed his master's thesis on safety methods in school workshops. He then completed his thesis for a doctor's degree on safety methods in outdoor sporls. Safety education magazine lias .* published his articles, "Safeguards for the Sportsman," and similar stones have been published in the Minneapolis Star and S p o r t s Afield magazine. The Tuesday program will begin at 8 p. m., and will include motion pictures on northern fishing, to be shown by Dr. V A Denman of Mankato, Minn. Don't buy another cigarette until you've tried Avalons. A superior Turkish- Do mcstic blend. Union made. Cellophane wrapped. Tanr in ''.Jcahn 7~i ... Sal. nirkU,N.B.C. Kti KEGLERSTALK 1940 SESSION A. B. C. Rolling Held Up for Convention of Bowling Delegates CLEVELAND, (U.R--The day- ht program of the American Bowling Congress championships was adjourned Friday so that keglers could attend the annual convention for the selection of the 1940 site of the classic. Representatives were to decide between Detroit and St. Paul as next year's host city. Acting President Frank J. Fitzpafrick, General Motors official formerly ot Flint, Mich., and now ot Oakland. Cai., called the meeting-. Mayor Harold H Burton of Cleveland welcomed the delegates. Tommy Gibbons, former pu- Eiiist, anS Mayor William Fallon presenfed the St. Paul plea while Richard Reading, veteran bowler and mayor of Detroit, Proposed (he motor citr. Among the visitors was Wiscon sin's Governor Julius P. Heil. a veteran kegler and sponsor of championship teams, who was here to shoot in the classic. Joe Falcaro of New York and Andy Varipapa headed a veteran cast that got away to a late start in the five-men firing. i.^nminoi ssncs. si their tilt Hnn, V ° r" 1 h" cd e , ve "'y- ivc Pound Toronto will send the winner in Hcniy Fischer of Houston. Tc.v, the final best-of-*ev hit f n r a 9fl!l t h r l l l o . - "!·!,,,..,,]_.. ' .u_ , . .. Rush Lake Wins in Palo Alto Tourney EMMETSBURG--R u s h L a k e township defeated Free'dom township 24 to 17 in the final game of the Palo Alto county 4-H club boys' basketball tournament at Cylinder Wednesday night to win the all-county title. Rush Lake led at the half 17 to 5. Fern Valley township forfeited the consolation game to Fail-field township. 67 TO RUN FOR IOWA LAURELS Record Number Ready to Bid for Track Win in State Contests . IOWA CITY, (U.PJ _ A record field ot 67 teams will compete here Saturday in the annual state indoor track and mterscholastic field meet. ' The previous record of 53 teams was set a year ago. Davenport tops the list in' the matter of individual entries with M, Hoosevelt of Des Moines has entered 22 athletes and East Des Moines, the defending champion, 21. Clinton, 1939 Mississippi valley indoor champion, entered 14 Other schools to be represented by more than 10 athletes each include Roosevelt of Cedar Rapids Grmnell, Fort Madison, Valley of West Des Moines, Oskaloosa and Burlington. For the first time in several years, two Sioux City schools will be represented. They are East and Centra!, which are sending: nine athletes each. East high of Des Hloines will be seeking Its third straight team championship. Other schools to be represented include Mt. Vernon, DeWitt What Cheer, Wilson of Cedar Rapids Waterloo West, Manning, Lincoln of Des Moines, Keokuk, West Liberty, Orient, McKinley of Cedar Rapids, Thornburg, Sigourney Fairfield, Keota, Traer, Mechanicsville, Nashua, Vinton, Martinsburg, Anamosa, New Hampton, Belle Plaine, Perry, North Des Moines, Ames, Marshalltown, Wesl Branch, Albia. Qualifying heats will be run oft in the morning with the finals in the afternoon. Meet officials estimate that some 33 races will be necessary to determine the place winners in the dash and hurdles and that about six races will be run in the quarter and half. Stanley Cup Final Entry May Be Seen ,. in Saturday Scraps NEW YORK, OJ.R}--The Stanley cup playoff preliminaries, extended almost to the limit, will produce one finalist and possibly both Saturday night. Detroit and Toronto each hav hit tor a 299 thriller Thursday «,, a stubborn No. 5 pin refused to fall on the 12th sho!. This near- perfect game carried him lo a 692 series, despite a 165 middle game, and a sixth place tie in the singles. Ellis Turnham, of Houston Tex., blasted 1,916 for second place in the all-events honor columns on series of 617-639-660. The Detroit Coca Colas took over second place in the five-men standings with a 2,394 total, getting games o£ 985, 1,029 and. 980. Cresco Angler Has Minnesota Trophy CRESCO--A fisherman's trophy was awarded by the Young's camp at Lake O' the Woods to; Elmer Davis of Cresco as the citampion fisherman of the season. The silver cup was received by Mr. Davis just a few days ago. a victory in the bKt-of-thrcc semifinal series. si their tilt to the t-up, emblematic of'Vorld ice hockey supremacy. Boston leads the New York Rangers 3 to 2, so if the Rangers win the sixth game in Madison Square Garden determination of the other finalist will be delayed until the seventh game in Boston Sunday night. The Rangers, who were bowled over in the first three games, scored their second straight victory 2 to 1 in an overtime game Thursday night. Boone County Seeks 500 More Pheasants BOONE, (.·P) -- Successful last year in raising and freeing pheasants, the Boone county conservation association is asking fov 500 of the baby birds for next summer's program. The birds, rai-sed on titc Boone county farm, are released on friendly farms. I GOLF AGES TURN SOFTER, SHY OUT OF RAINY MEETS Tourneys of Seasons Past Went on Without Thought for Weather By HENRY McLEMORE United Press Staff Correspondent AUGUSTA, Ga., U.R) -- The golfers are softening up. turning sissies. They can't take it any more. A little wind and rain and they scurry {or the club house pull down the shades and begin playing bridge, dominoes, mah Jong and parches!. The rains came here Thursday just as play was about to start in the first round of the Masters' invitation tournament, and the officials, fearing the pjayers would .melt, ordered a postponement. In the club house, safe from the "fierce" rain that not even your most maidenly aunt would have minded the boys admitted times had changed. Not so many years ago tournaments went through on schedule, and nothing the elements had to offer was enough to force a halt. B o b b y Jones, comfortably tucked away on a deep sofa, recalled, with a slight shudder, the qualifying rounds of the National Amateur at Brooklnne in 1922. LIKE ATLANTIC SURF "What a rain that was," Bob said. "It was like playing in the sur£ of. the Atlantic. We didn't have anything but sand tees in those days, and it was impossible to tee up your ball. Before you could get set to hit the ball, the sand was washed away, and I did all my putting with a mashie, the greens were so deep with water. I never will forget Max Marston ·in that tournament. Max used a towel for a tee the whole time." "What about the open at Winged Foot in 1929?" asked Billie Burke. "That was mess oE rain for you. The only fellow to shoot a decent score the opening day was George von Elm. He stripped down to pants and shoes, and got around in 70. t remember that I got so mad when I four-putted from 10 feet on .the final green that I took my ball and threw it on the green as hard as I could and walked off. That ball must have gone in the ground a foot and maybe it's there yet for all I-know." "You must think you've seen bad weather, Billie," Gene Sarazen chimed in. "You should have been with me, at Sandwich in 1934 for the British open. The first day it did everything that the heavens ran do, winding up with a hail storm to end all hail storms. Nobody thought of a postponement, though, and when I managed to get to the first tee who do you think my playing partner was? A Mister Horace Fairweather! A Frenchman was playing right ahead of us and after he had taken six putts on the first green, which was two inches deep in hail, he let loose a string of oaths, jumped up and down live or six times, and then buried his putter up to the Handle in the green. Then he calmly walked away and out of the tournament." "'TWASN'T NOTI1IN'" Jimmy Demaret and Hency Picard came up to say that neither Jones nor Burke nor Sarazen had seen any really bad weather unless they had played in the San Francisco match play open in iy37. "It was blowing 60 miles an hour." DeMai-et said. "Sixty nothing," snorted Picard. "H was'blowing all of 75. Durn if it didn't blow so hard it blew a full grown whale right up on the beach. Byron Nelson opened his umbrella and before he could let it loose he had been carried a hundred yards. And I saw Harry Cooper, on a par three hole, hit into the wind with his driver and when he walked off the drive it had gone exactly 50 yards." (Copyright, 1KJ9, By U n i t e d Press) Sports Club Plans April Meeting for New Lodge at Lake The North Central Iowa Rod and Gun club will hold its April meeting at the new lodge in Clear Lake state nark, it was announced Friday by Secretary Lcs Valentine. The session will be held at p. m. Tuesday. Motion pictures of northern game fishing will be shown by Dr. V. A. Denman of Mankato, Minn., and a firearm safety demonstration will be included in the program. Three Winners Take Honors in "Y" Test Finishing the "ali-Y" handball tournament Thursday night, three champions were named. In Class B, Don Johnson defeated Dick Cook, 21-5, 21-10. In Class C, Hal Lilley downed Harold Leese, 21-15, 21-20. Bill Jones won his two contests. 21-15. 21-18 to defeat Leland Hurt in Class D' The Class A title was won by ] Willis Pattorj, who defeated I Mickey MacDonald. Fatten and MacDonald will pair together to play in the state doubles tournament this weekend. Luther Names Captains for '3940, Honors Stan Kvam Ed Bock Wallops Handball Hard as Foes of Gridiron AMES -- Coach Ed Bock at Iowa State" is becoming as much a marked man on the handball court as he was on the gridiron last fall. The Cyclone All-American guard is equally dangerous equipped only with a hard rubber handball, his fellow athletic staff members will vouch. Three weeks ago one o£ Bock's slices sent the ball bouncing off the eye of Beryl Taylor, Iowa State trainer. This week LeRoy Timm, Cyclone oaseball and backfield coach, became the second black-eye victim of Bock's spirited handball play. DRESSED BEEF TOPS SCORES All \Vinners Claim Two Games in Night of Decker Bowling DECKER BOWLING . High Teu Afelclioir Kaufman Bnlduf .. Kcegnn . Swansou Lindsay . Penny .. Hagadus Newman Goodnov/ 62 42 i!;;"""" na (C .' 51 Av. 182 170 176 1G9 ICQ 109 102 160 160 1GO Two-game winners were top outfits again Thursday night, throughout the Decker Plant bowling league, with Dressed Beef getting the only edge as it bowled a 2,672 total. Melosweet, Beef Kill, Town Club and Dressed Beef defeated lowana, Korn Kist, Economy and Filet-O-Loin. Lou Kaufman had a G26 high series, while George Lavellc rolled a. 241 top single. Players -- fenny t-ysne . A. Jones ... ..... L. K*ittfma:i .... DBESSEU BELT lit 2nd 'Jrd Total ICG 517 187 464 154 123 130 173 137 151 ·132 tns ^clua! Pins 833 BIS 862 2564 Handicap 3(5 30 3B 108 Total Pins Gig C55 89a 2572 K1S.ET-O-I.OI.V Flaycrs-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total Abel 132 165 157 Busrigens 151 no 146 TJiogerson 162 162 193 Swanson 151 Mdchoir 135 216 171 202 514 4(17 517 401 589 Aclual Pins ... Handicap .... 872 843 833 2548 14 23 27 74 Total Pins 895 866 860 2622 Players- Jackson BEEF KILL Isl 2nd 3rd Tola! Hiljiardncr 209 12. Wade 127 los Hammond 1BO 156 Moren 168 155 . 300 158 201 160 95 169 U2 Actual Fins 8B4 705 7D7 Handicap 72 72 12 553 457 .130 1 505 4C5 2350 216 Total Pins .......... 95G *i77 839 2572 KOKN KIST Players -- 1st 2nd 3rd Total oljh ............... 135 159 138 433 134 163 1*9 . Meany LofinE Haddy Actual Pins Handicap .. 135 133 147 172 114 174 176 i] 8 164 483 367 485 Oai 783 745 2220 46 64 66 196 Total Pins Players-- Goodnoxv .... Eggcrs f. GroH .... Actual Pins* .. Handicap 733 052 831 241G Isl 2nd 3rd Total 137 163 ISTi I5a 155 1)2 178 100 241 123 133 175 138 137 133 485 42G 527 443 414 .... 741 702 852 2235 .... S3 65 83 255 Total Pins 336 737 337 ^ 60 ECONOMY" 1st 2nd 3rd Total 187 160 231 578 "' Ho 140 436 151 Players Budke . Jones Houlahan 180 Ambroscii ..... Doe 115 Belsclli 134 Actual Pins Handicap , 767 50 135 145 134 113 760 22S4 50 150 Total Pins 837 787 BIO 2434 Players-- Somcr. 1 , ... Schmidt Keczan. ... Ealrtvif .... MFXOSTVEET 1st 2nd 3rd Total 139 163 1G9 4.3 ll.i 175 152 433 I T U 102 H 143 171 201 163 503 437 Actual PLUS ...:... 731 EGO !HI 2432 Handicap .17 37 37 tll Total Pins 768 S37 878 2543 iOWAXA Players-- 1st 2nd 3rd Total Auck 154 H5 !7 5 G r°h 153 154 153 Thomlon T.... 14R 212 109 ...... .... Newman ............ 345 Actual Pins Handicap 163 148 169 762 827 61 62 474 ·165 467 432 430 780 2369 62 186 Total Pins .......... 824 889 ~842 2555 Tournament Scores IOWA DEMOLAY Basketball Tournament AT CEDAR FALLS First R o u n d Boonc 34: Atlantic 25. Carroll 17: BitrlinRton 12 Cedar Falls 32: Dfcorah 17. Dcni.xxi 20: Dvibticiuc 22: Ksthcrvillc 31: Emnictslniig 13 Monticcllo 35; Marion 14. Muscattne 37; Osaac 15 Red Oak 42: Dllumwa 3. Stmix City 3o: Ehcnandoali 14 Waterloo 36: Washington 23. Woodward 20; Wcbsler City 17. I Norse Athletic Aces Given Season's Award at Spring Banquet DECORAH-- Three captains for next season, two of them co-leaders ot the Norse basketball squad, were named here Thursday night at tlie Luther College Athletic association's annual spring banquet. Stan Kvam of Crcsco was also announced as the most valuable basketball player on the Noise Squad this season. New leaders of the Norse cage team are Les Anderson and Clayton Hougard, both of Albert tea, Minn., while Norman Nelson of West Salem, Viis., lias been named captain of the turning team. The Norse will not lose u man from this season's basketball lineup, and Capt. Martin Studier, Iowa conference grid star, is the only one to leave the ranks of the gymnastic crew. Letters were presented to the following men Thursday night by Athletic Director Sig S. Reque: BASKETBALL.' Caul. Harla.i McKinney. Lansing; Lcs Anderson. Albert Lea Mum.; Stan Kvam, Cresco: Clayton Hou- R a rntv-n'! ) .f rt TiV c \ M '""- : Gcor S: Burjih, Brooktkld. III.; John Ingvoldstad Chi- Serf lprr« Ca ^ 8: £,1 SSTBSS. wS?£: WLs - and iianaEer TUIt.Vrxc.- Capt. IMartin StudJcr. Glcn- Vllle. Minn.; Eliel PriU. Albert Lea w" ln ' : ,,A,°" na " N *""- West Salem. Wis ; William Kesset, Delevan. Minn.; Philip Ambuel. Broadus. JMont.. anrt "g 138 TM Wyron Thompson, . Hollandalc, ItONOItARV LETTCIIS: Gene Noruy Al Mitchell, Mason City Globe- Gazette sports editor, spoke at the dinner. Traps Operator Is Hurt at Clay Event GOLDFIELD--Robert Sherman who is employed as a hauler at the local creamery suffered painful injuries on Tuesday afternoon. Sherman was assisting m operating the traps at a trap shoot held by the Ipcat chapter of the Wright county conservation league when he was struck on the face by one of traps. He suffered a cut on the chin which required three stitches to close, and a broken front tooth. St. Louis Squad to Drop Rockne System ST. LOUIS, Mo., (/P) _ T3 1C Notre Dame system devised by the late Knute Rockne will be benched" by St. Louis university s football team this year Coach Cecil Muellerleile plans a new variation of the single wingback formation to bring more scoring punch to the 1939 edition of the Billikins. "We believe we will have more scoring under the new system" he explained. · , Five Veterans Ready for Iowa Golf Team IOWA CITY, (/rV-Coach Charles Kennett will have an all-veteran cast for his 1939 University of Iowa golf team. ' Five major letter winners will be' available. Kennett has co-captains Harold Sko\v of Newton and Dick Hoak of Des Moines, Clayton Piltman of Mt. Pleasant, Willie Thomson of Racine, Wis and Jim Hoak ot Des Moines 'back from the 1938 squad Pitlman, formerly of Clear Lake, is a past Legion open champion here. Hampton WPA Plans Tuesday Boxing Tilt TO r. - Thc Hampton WPA recreation committee wil! sponsor an amateur boxing show Tuesday night at the high school gymnasium. Golden Glove champions from Des Moines, Boone, Cedar Hapids Mason City and Hampton will appear on the show. Boxing amateurs to appear on the bill will include Paul Cornmesier, Bill Heath, Sunny Strand. Wayland Heath, Johnny Cruckshank. Othal Grecu, Walt Balck and Jlclvin "Red" Gephart. Cub Boss Says He Hasn't Eye Out for Card Veteran CHICAGO, (U.PJ-- Phil Wrigley, owner of the Chicago Cubs said Friday his team is not in the market for Johnny Mize of the St. Louis Cardinals or any other veteran first baseman to take the place of Jim (Rip) Collins who was sold last week to the Los Angeles Angels. "We've got two younger first basemen to play instead of Collins." he said. "He is getting old. If he has a good year at Los Angeles we can always brin" him back. As tar as I know Mize is 'not for sale." Thc Cubs will enter the tca- *on with Phil Cavaretta as regular first baseman and Rookie Glen Russell as a reserve. BOY STAR LEADS WAY TO SPOT IN TANK LIMELIGHT Big Ten Diver Wins in One-Meter Contests at National A. A. U. Tilt COLUMBUS, Ohio, (XP)_Ralph Flanagan of Austin, Tex., who made America's 1932 Olympic team as a boy wonder of 15 held the center of the spotlight Friday mJ hC L '° u " u '-" s lop-flight swira- mc, s and divers splashed into the second day of the National A A U championships at Ohio Stale university's natatorium. the and 500-yard free style events to join Al Patnik, Ohio State's divine kins, as the meet's only dual winner. Flanagan, unattached, got his chance to defend the 220-yard iT 15 ' J"?S he ' s up »«BiMt a stellar field (hat includes such luminaries as Otfo Jaretz, of the Medinah club of Chicago, Jack Mediea of the New York A C I ""T- ° £ the weld's record at the distance, and 23 other outstanding performers w £L Patni ^ who holds all the Big Ten, intercollegiate and A. A. u. indoor and outdoor fancy diving titles, took the one-meter boaitl crown Thursday night for OVP A, d A"" 0 ' by a w 'de margin club . " e ° £ th£ Medil «h Andy Clark o£ the Detroit A. I., spurted in the last 20 leet to retain his 300-yard individual medley championship in 3:30 B Kiefer was second, and Johnny Higgms of Ohio Slate, holder of the world record for the event was third. It was a blanket finish' And you will fir the smartest styles new 3 button Drap or Double Brcastc at only-- Stop Wondering If You Can Afford a New Easter i Suit! 1 Our terms are Ihc i friendly and convci in loivn. Wm ce one mond s ,. ( , 00cU . 20th we 10'

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