The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 20, 1937 · Page 9
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 9

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Saturday, March 20, 1937
Page 9
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 20 · 1937 NINE GAME BOARD TO REGAIN PART CONTROL IOWA BODY HAS POWER TO FIND FACTS ON LAWS May Change Fixed Dates as Surveys Show Warranted, ;- Under New Laws. By GEORGE MILLS (Iowa Daily Press Bureau) DBS MO INKS--"Biological balance" Saturday appeared to be the phrase by which the state conservation commission may be rescued from its loss of authority over fishing and hunting in Iowa. The state has been without fish and game regulations since last Tuesday when the supreme court tossed the commission's book of rules out the window. The court held that the legislature cannot legally delegate power to the commission to make such regulations. The decision came within two weeks of the expiration of 221,000 hunting and fishing licenses. , The types of licenses, which expire April 1, are as follows: Fishing, 70,444; hunting, 79,454; combined hunting and fishing, 71,975. Add Finishing Touches. Finishing touches on a new set of measures designed to plug the gap lelt by the court decision are being prepared by Paul J. Freeburn, assistant attorney general, who has been working with conservation officials in drawing up the suggested laws. The so-called "'conservation code" probably will be submitted to the legislature for action early next week. Language of the decision, which was handed down in the appeal of A. S. Van Trump from a $50 fine levied in Henry county, deprived the commission of regulatory powers but indicated that it still has authority to determine the facts under which any laws passed by the legislature on the subject will operate. That's where "biological balance" comes in. ·Provide Fixed Dates. The proposed measures vide -for certain fixed facts, such as definite .dates for the open pheasant season or definite territories where the open season will prevail. These matters had been up to the discretion of the commission until the court rules them - illegal delegation of legislative power. The fixed dates or fixed territories, however, will prevail only if "biological balance" can be maintained by the open season. rTteSj-^f-rthe commission' -'Ndeter* mines by a survey that the bird population in a certain territory is at such a low ebb that an open season would reduce to a danger point or wipe out the species, it would have the power to alter the open season dates. No Power Delegation. This would not be a delegation of legislative power to the commission, conservation officials believe, because the legislature still would have fixed the dates and the commission would render them operative only in accordance with the facts as revealed by surveys. All such conservation matters as the schedules of fines for violations are expected to be included in the measures offered to the legislature. Thus, it will be a matter of law rather than regulation when a hunter is nabbed with one pheasant above the limit or an angler is caught with undesirec fish. Only One Class B Club Left in State Title Chase Reds Hand Yankees Loss as Base Cracks Earn Mess of Scores TAMPA, Fla., (UP)--The Cincinnati Reds handed the New York Yankees their first defeat o the exhibition season Friday when they connected safely in every inning to score a 7 to 3 victory. The defeat snapped the world champions' winning streak of fou four straight and evened theii series at one game apiece. Gene Schott and Al Hollingsworth pitched the first six innings for the National leaguers and allowed three hits. Paul Derringe finished the game and was touchec lor all the Yanks' runs and foui hits. The Yankees used three rookli pitchers, Jim Tobin, Kemp Wicke: and Steve Sundra. Boston Sox Give Old Timer Walking Slips SARASOTA, Fla., (UP) -- Th Boston Red Sox holdout situatior was closed when Jack Russell, vet eran pitcher, was given his uncon ditional release. Russell, wlv staged a holdout after his salary was badly slashed, decided recent ly to report, after all. But he wa told to wait for the club's decision When O w n e r Tom Yawkej reached camp Friday, Russell wa given his release. Patty Berg Wins to Close Winter Even AIKEN, S. C., (UP)--Patt; Berg of Minneapolis ended he winter campaign Friday with six and four victory over Barbar Bourne, New York, to win th Aiken women's golf tournamen Patty ended the match at the four teenlh green when she sank a 10 foot putt for a par four while Mis Bourne took a five. BE A Z E T T E ,yons Classic Gets Under Way for Fourth Year Here I* Local Bowlers Fail Three Seasons in Row During Bowling CITY L.!:AOUE SCHEDULE lleys MONDAY GAMES l-'i--Optn. :f-4--Moose l.odEE vs. Decktr's (U/ice. it-r--Maple I»n vs. K o z y Kornrr. 7-8--Col. Grill-Blue Rib. vs. Golden G. l l c y s TUESDAY GAMES J-2--Open. 3-t--Stoddard's V5. llerman'son Dairy, 5-G--Decker's Plant vs. Uugh Davey . and Son. 7-8--Tyler-Ryan vs. Old Timecs, TEAM STANDINGS 1. Hugh Davey and Son 84 SO 25 ' «. Kozy Korner Moose Lodge 4. Tyler-Bj-an Furniture . ~ Decker's O f f i c e Maple Inn -i. Golden G l o w *. Ilermanson Dairy 9. Old Timers 0. Cottaee Grill-Blue Eib. 1. Decker's riant J. Stoddard's H I G H TEN 1. Render, Walter ... 2. Moc. L,. A 5. Shannon. Edward I.4W011, Fred t i. Fcrrlas, Joe B. (i. Sivairord. Carl I. Collins, Chuck M. M. Enuclaire. Rabe . . !. Rey. Kndolph U. Strom, Johnnie ... 81 ii:t 31 *U 84 511 :!4 SO 5 SI 4K 30 ."71 81 4'j 43 al\a . 81 45 42 liOO . KI :i« 4G 4~a . 8i :: , R( 3 in 411 4f 417 «4 ::t 51 3Q.1 84 33 31 'MS Gil 234 041 1!)1--(IS Kl ~'«8 fi»4 1UO-28 81 21H (i.'i7 U!)-'.!l -S 25j 017 lin-tS fi~ 213 E!50 18ti-OR IX S.i:. KM 1BG-21 84 2-IB Cllr 185-CB 84 SSR Bli IM-OI 81 2:if! ri!2 1H1-11 81 24S GO? 181-36 RED SOX NEED WINNING POKE High Priced Car With Bum Spark Plug; There's Boston Story. (XOTE: Ttiis is another in a series oT .stories concerning major league baseball prospects.) By PAUL MICKELSON SAHASOTA, Fla., (ff)--Give the ;old-plated Boston Red Sox one 31ondy Ryan or a Joe DiMaggio ind they might set the American eague prairie on fire this summer. Loaded with' allrSlar talent, Tom Yawkey t 's disappointments of 1936 rieed but'one good, hustling rookie :o lift them into a hot championship' contender^ The team re- embles a high-priced car with a bum spark plug. Manager Joe Cronin hopes one of three fine-looking rookies may supply the spark. They are Bobby Doerr, 19-year-old second base- nan who dazzled the Pacific coast league with his superb fielding and .342 hitting for San Diego last season; 22-year-old Dominic Dallessandro, hustling outfielder from Reading, Pa., and Buster Mills, outfielder from Rochester who failed to make the big league grade with Cleveland, St. Louis Cardinals and Brooklyn. One Veteran Sure. So promising are Mills and Dallessandro that only Roger Cramer seems assured of an outfield berth Mel Alameda and four new outfielders are in the fight for the other two positions, with Mills anc Dallessandro favored to win oui because of their batting punch. Except for himself, Cronin is se in the infield. He has a better looking Jiramie Foxx at first, Eric McNair at short and Pinky Higgins, purchased last winter from the Philadelphia Athletics, 01 third. Cronin may start at second to utilize his own hitting unless young Doerr develops fast. Oscar Melillo nnd Jack Kroner will be the infield reserves. Rick Ferrcll will be chief backstop again with Moe Berg chief second unless Johnny Peacock, the free agent backstop from Nashville, or Eugene Decaultels, formerly with Detroit, can beat them out. Depending: on Grove. The Red Snx will depend upon Lefty Grove and Wesley Ferrell as their pitching mainstays. Johnny Marcum, victimized by a sore arm and bad tonsils in 193R, says he's in great shape. So is Fred Oster- mueller. Jack Wilson, 24-year-old right hander. will be counted as a regular, with the veteran Rube Walberg around for spot pitching. Although the R e d ' S o x should have three veteran southnaws in Grove, Ostermueller and Walberg, Archie McKain, a big left-hander with experience from Minneapolis, where he won 19 games, also may stick. A d i f f e r e n t spirit is prevalent in the Red Snx camn this spring. Unlike a year ago, they are hustling now. Annual Alley Match. The Lyons Cleaners classic, vhich has attracted Iowa and Minnesota bowlers annually for hree seasons, was renewed for the ourth time Saturday at Stoddard's 4.11eys, with local keglers taking he lanes. The classic will run over three veek-ends, closing April 4, Secre- ary-Hans G. Pusch of the local sowling association announced. Previous Lyons champions are Tony Novotny of Cedar Rapids, who rolled 856 in the 1934 inaugural of the event; Packy Mac- Parlane of Waterloo, who had an i84 In 1935 to claim the record :otal pins, and William J. Marke- ey of Fort Dodge, who chalked up the same total as Novotny to win ast season. BOBCAT GAGERS FAVORITE TEAM 10 TAKE GROWN ,ast Sioux City to Tussle Dickinson Squad for Feature Contest. DES MOINES, '(£·)--Three Class ^ teams, including Marshalltown's obcats, popular choice for the tie, and a Class B club remained n the battle for Iowa's interscho- astic basketball championship. Marshalltown, cool, smart chal- Bobby Grieve Cracks 60-Yard Dash Record CHICAGO, (IP)-- Bobby Grieve, stocky University of Illinois sprint star, Saturday was the owner of a new record for the lentral A. A. «U. indoor championship meet. Grieve ran the GO meters dash n 6.7 seconds at the University of Chicago fieldhouse Friday night to break the former meet record of 6.8 seconds set by Ralph Metcalfe, Marquette university's great Negro speedster. The time of the Illinois athlete was a tenth of a second slower than the American indoor mark field jointly by Jesse Owens, Ohio State, and Ben Johnson, lolumbia university. Decorah Lanes Open With New Ownership DECORAH--On Friday evening the Decorah bowling alleys were opened to the public under the management-of' v H."'ir.^Wafa assisted by-Archie Johnson. The alleys are located on West Water street, where the Sampson Machine shop was formerly operated. The interior of the building has been remodeled and refinished. Molt, Reed Win Way to Top in Mat Meet Harold Mott and Elburn Reed won the boys' Y. M. C. A. wrestling titles Friday afternoon in the final event of the season for Bu Heneman's mat class. Mott defeated three opponents all by falls, to win the lightweigh event, while Reed won his title bj forfeit. Six Records Crashed as Iowa Wins Events IOWA CITY, m--Six meet records were beaten Friday night when Iowa's well-balanced track team won the state indoor quadrangular meet with a score of 70% points. Drake was second with 56 points, Iowa State third with 21 points and Grinnell fourth with 171,4 points. Bush Lamb of the Hawks WRS individual star of the meet, with 16 points, · ' " . . . -3 Bridges to Be Back Sooner With Tiger: LAKELAND, Fla., (UP)--Man ager Mickey Cochrane was vastl" relieved Saturday when Miam physicians reported that Detroit' ace pitcher, Tommy Bridges, \va sufferirig from a torn muscle i his side, and not from a hernia a had been feared. The doctors sai Tommy would not be out of ac tion more than 10 days. Veteran Rookie Has Start Against Yank ST. PETERSBURG, Fla.--Bil Harris, the Botson Bees' 36 yea old rookie righthander from Buf falo, will make his citrus seaso debut against the New York Yan kees. He appears to be one of th steadiest members of Bill Me Kechnie's pitching squad. Browns Send Bonetti SAN Bonetti Into Minneapolis ANTONIO, Tex.--Juli was Manager Roge Hornsby's choice to start on th mound against the Minneapoli Millers, of the American associa tion. Russ Van Atta and Harrj Kimbcrlin were to divide the re mainder of the hurling task. Foxx Leaves Red Sox Squad at Sunday Mi SARASOTA, Fla., (JP)--Jimm Foxx is out of the Red Sox' sprin season opening against the Tiger at Lakeland Sunday and now appears that Manager Joe Croni will be forced to turn over secon base to Bobby Doerr. Cronin, wh has not yet acquired the knack o throwing from second to firs twisted something in his arm. Exhibitions By UNITED PRESS AT TAMPA. FI,A. NEW YOUK A ) . - . . 000 OOCI 102--n 7 C I N C I N N A T I (N) KIO nil) On*--1 13 Tnbin, W i c k r r , SLinrira a n t t Rakrr. Schfill, I l o l l l n i - M v o r l h , n e r r l n t « r »n Lombard/, Campbell. BROWN IN SCUFFLE Ed Moore, Jr., Waterloo Courier sports editor, was angered by the state tournament officials in Des Moines Friday. He sharply criticized the referees, before George A. Brown, executive secretary of the Iowa High School Athletic association, saying that the officials were leaning over backwards in an attempt to favor the smaller schools at the finals meet. Hot words led to a brief wrestling match in the Drake fieldhouse office--but the contestants adjourned for a private conference after the scuffle. Tournament Boxscores Harry Vardon Dead After Many Years' Poor Health STATE FINALS MEET At DCS niolncs. ROLFE--*1 IW'LOO EAST--Ufi 1C 't t(| It It pf u d o l f s o n f 7 2 2[Specrs t :» '*. i onm-all f 1 0 lJQij'k'nbii»h |f n » I Uckard c ' 3 4 (IJ Suiter f : 1 ^ t) SmJlti r 0 II l | G Q e h r i | r e · ·*. 2 ;i larlne K I I XjClose r :t 1 I Boles f (1 0 1| I l a r l m a n r 0 n 'J --| Ileatlierlon g 1 1 I TOTALS 1* T 9| -- -- -* TOTALS B K ]·· Score at half: RoHn 15; Waterloo East 15. Free throws missed; Budolfson 3, Kick- ard '*. Marine, Sheers, Quack«nbu!-h. O f f i c i a l s : llartzcll, Simpson; Rogers, .owa State. MELHOSE--20 I f l t p l ] f E f t p f O'Connor f 3 4 I J A u t r y f I) -1 3 Carr f 0 0 SjWymore f 1 0 1 T l i y n e c n 3 0|Grecn c 0 I H ?allahan f 0 O 1 1 McClellan c 1 0 1 Parka g -^ 3 3jHardenbr'k c :t 1 2 M. Ilou.ih i I) n 3 Jiichey f n o t L. Uoush f II I) i TOTALS 5 10 8| TOTALS S 5 15 Score al halT: Metrose 1«: Newton 0. Free throw* misled: O'Connor, Carr, Thync 4, Cnllahau, Parks, Aulry 2, Green, llardetihrook. Officials: KiriE, C r i n n e l l i Hartzell, Simpson. E. SIOUX CITY-- aSJOTTOSEN-- 12 enger for the title, and East Sioux "'ity, 1934 c h a m p i o n , w e r e matched in the feature semi-final ;ame. The lads from Marshall county, coached by Russ Dickinson, swepi hrough Mitchellville, a Class B earn, 40 to 32, in the quarter finals. East Takes Life Easy. East Sioux City, a product of jes Davis' master minding, took hings easy in eliminating Otto- en, a weak Class B team, 28 to 12. Rolfe, its high-powered otfense headed by Al Budolfson, a clever- icoi-ing forward, and Melrose, tiny ;iass B team, were opponents in ;he other semi-final game. Rolfe's speedboysj terrors northwest Iowa during the winter romped by East Waterloo, 31 to 26, in the quarterfinals Friday. To Melrose, however, went the _ i a n t killing honors of the second day of Iowa's premier high school sports classic. , Surprise for Newton. The little Class B school surprised 3,500 afternoon fans with a 20 to 15 victory over Newton, champion of the central Iowa conference. It was the thirty-first consecutive victory for the southeastern Iowa team, a hot-shot band of shooters led by Capt. Walter O'Connor, who can shoot accurately from any angle. Marshnlltown gave the best exhibition of basketball in the second round. The Bobcats, behind 9 to 7 at the end of the first quarter, put on the pressure to go ahead 21 to 15 at the half, and toyed around the second half to win their second victory of the tournament in a manner that had the fans predicting "championship." Vachal 1 Trasowech raham I Hay worth ! Fleming c Noble e Polly I Roe f 1 1 l|I.eist t 1 3 1 3|IIn]iscn f :t 0 4| Ilenrlcksoii e 1 0 n | K i i s c t h f S O lWchrspann f 0 0 0 Jacobou r Cl 0 1| o o 01 tK " pf 1 0 2 2 o :i L n ci l i t ) TOTALS III a 13| TOTALS K 2 H Score at hair: East S i o u x City 21; OU Insen 1. Free throws missed: V a c h a l , Traso- wech, Graliam '-*, F l e m i n B , I'olly, Leist, llanisen K. Heiirlcksou Ji, TVchrspa O f f i c i a l s : Kins. G r i m t e l l ; Davis, Pcnn. MARSHALL- IMITCHEI.L- TOWN--10 [ VILLE--32 tK tl pf I tg t Wfldmiiti f 2 0 SJMoxs f S I "° rilhcrt f 1 0 1 1 G l e n n f 0 n ( Ha res I atf t 4 1 -tj Ilcmpslcnd t 0 It ( Trickcy t 0 0 0) M l . b o u r n e a £ 0 Hunt c 2 1 IfTornciuisL g Z 5 Parker c 1 0 o f Patterson S 3 4 1 Wolfe K :t n n] Deivilt g- 1 0 01 Kcystr K 4 0 21 Clark g: 1 0 2 ) TOTALS If) a (0[ TOTALS 3 1 1(1 f Score at half: MarslialUown 21; Milch e l l v i l l t ri. Free throws missed: F i l b e r t . 2, Hate stad,' Farker/Mllbourne 2, Tornqulst 3. Officials: Davis, Penn; Rogers, Iowa State. EIGHT STAY UP IN COURT TEST Columbia of Dubuqqe Wins Over Missions in Play at Chicago Meet. CHICAGO, (A') -- Eight crack cage teams, representing six states, squared off for quarterfinal battles in the national Catholic interscholastic basketball tournament at Loyola university. St. Patrick's high of Kankakee, III., victor over the defending champion, De La Salle, of Chicago in a blistering 23 to 21 second round contest, was paired with a tournament favorite, Fenwick, of Chicago, which turned back Reitz Memorial of Evansville, Ind., 44 to 3G. The fast-passing St. Joseph five of Huntington, W. Va., which won a second round game from the Father Ryan team of Nashville, Tenn., 34 to 18, opposed Marquette high of Milwaukee in what shaped up as a toss-up affair. Marquette downed St. Aloysius of New Orleans, 34 to 27. Columbia academy of Dubuque, Iowa, victors over the St. Francis missions' Indians from South Dakota, 43 to 31, faced La Salle Institute of Philadelphia, which turned back Loyola academy of Chicago. 31 to 27. In the last quarterfinal contest, Catholic of Joliet, 111., rated a strong chance of reaching the finals, was favored to defeat the Catholic high team of Baton Rouge, La. The Baton Rouge team downed the St. Stephen's Indian mission team from St. Stephens, Wyo., U to 30. Joliet, in a battle which was tied up seteral times, won in the f i n a l seconds from a strong Campion squad from Prairie du Chien. Wis.. 23 to 20, .-. Frank Parker Takes Bermuda Net Honors HAMILTON, Bermuda, (UP) -Frankie Parker oC New York won the Bermuda singles tennis championship by defeating Robert Murray of Montreal 6-1, fi-0, 6-2. In the mixed doubles final Mrs Frederick McBride of New York and Ernest Sutler of New Orleanf beat Sylvia Henrotin of Franc and Wayne Sabin of Hollywood 6-2, 3-G, 7-5. WALDORF GETS SPORTS AWARD Northwestern Coach Given Honor by Fraternity .After Grid Win. CHICAGO, ()--The' distin- juished achievement award of the Chicago alumni chapter of Pi tappa Alpha fraternity was presented to Lynn Waldorf, coach of Northwestern university's Big Ten championship football team, by Gov. Albert B. Chandler of Kentucky at the Founders' day dinner of the chapter Friday night. Governor Chandler himself was 'ormally presented the award, for 1935, which he was unable to receive in person last year. _ Prof. W. R. Slaughter of Northwestern, chairman of the award committee, said the two recipients won the awards "for excellence in he widely separate fields of polices and sports, yet, in truth, they lave won by the same high ideals, thoroughness and influence for good with which they work." * Greatest Golfer in Royal Game, Vardon Won in Three Tourneys. LONDON, (PJ -- Harry Vardon, Vet, Two Frosh Take Mound for Sox Fight PASADENA--Manager Jimmy Dykes ordered out Bill Dietrich a veteran, and two freshman hurlers, John Rigney and Frank Papish, to pitch three innings apiece for the Chicago White Sox against Los Angeles in the first game of the training season. Dodger Autos Taboo for Homeward Trips CLEARWATEH, Fla.--Wanted Several automobile drivers, in the Brooklyn Dodgers camp Manager Burleigh Grimes' order are that none of the players whc drove their cars down to tin camp can drive them back, sc the boys are scouting around foi operators to bring them home. FREY AVANTS JOB · AVALON--Linus Frey, who came to the Chicago Cubs troir Brooklyn in exchange for Woody English, is making a strong bid for a regular infield job. His hitting has caught Manager Charlii Grimm's eye. G, considered by many Britons s the greatest golfer in the his- ory of the game, died Saturday t his home in Toilet-bridge, Hert- ord shire. Vardon had been in poor health or many years. Harry Vardon won the British pen golf championship three imes, in 1899, 1311 and 1914. An oulstanding figure in the golf vorld for more than 40 years, he ompeted in British open tourneys recently as 1934. Vardon made several tours he United States. of Osage Boxer Handed Edge at Home Scrap OSAGE--Carl Meycre of Osage edged out Joe Gilles of Stacyville lere Friday night In the headline bout of a boxing exhibition, staged as a Golden Gloves benefit at- raction, THE DECISIONS Cnrl Meyers, Ulo, Osner. dec binned l o c Gilte.s, ITU. S U c y v l l l e ( I ) . S h i f t y Sa\vycr, j,-«'i. Osage, nnd Bob Kipper, H8, Mason City, drew (X). John Diaz, MiJ, O.iajre, and Tony Gilles, 147, SUcyvlllc. drew (II). Speedy DUTICATI, (12, Osage, cledsloncil tYl (Iundersoil, 11-, S l a c y v l l l c . l^ujic Diaz, I2(i, Osajre, decisionrd Lu- vcrnc Uuticau, 182, Osa?c :!). Hobby 11 art wig, (JH, d c c i i f o n e d Cowboy I,in.Hey, I H H , OsaffC Cl). L y n n Sawyer, 135, Osnpc, won by tcch- icat k n o c k o u t In second round from Dale Bowers, 1S3, Osape. Gotham Farthest Up Early Season Scale GULFPORT, Miss.--After tangling with the Cleveland Indians the New York Giants begin a week ot comparative rest while they put the finishing touches on their spring conditioning. In poin of spring competition, they arc the most advanced club in eithei league. Reds and Bengals in Early-Season Tussle TAMPA, Fla.--Wild Bill Hnl- lahan, Jake Motty and Ray "Peaches" Davis were booked for mound duty as the Cincinnati Reds tangled with the Detroit Tigers. General Manager Warren C. Giles denied rumors that Reds would acquire Diz Dean as aftermath of his signing. DEAN GETS SET AFTER BALK AT CARDINAL PLANS Calls Deal Off, Decides to Okay Contract Laterj' Starts Workout. DAYTONA BEACH, Fla., (/P)^. Jerome Herman Dean, self-styled "numher one holdout of the 1937 season," was back in tho St. Louis Cardinal fold Saturdaj'--his signature on n contract believed to be worth $25,000. Whether Dizzy had the better of his a n n u a l joust with the Card bosses was doubtful, but the talkative pitcher did manage to hold the suspense u n t i l the minute he picked up a pen to sign. One thing was certain. Tho highly effective right hander failed to get the ?50,000 he set ass has price. New Hitch Develops. Dizzy came over from his Br'a- denlown home Friday apparently all ready to put his name on a contract under the terms discussed with President Sam Breadon in a elephonic conversation Thursday night. But a hitch developed. Breadon and Dean talked for two hours in he afternoon, and went back into conference after dinner. Forty minutes later he nnd Breadon came out of the room with the laconic statement: "It's all off." Breadon, Dean said, wanted him lo promise not to heckle his teammates, to mind his own business and to obey without question Manager Friscli's instructions. Why Such Promise? "I asked him why he wanted me to make such a promise," said Dean in an aggrieved tone. "I never heckled the other Cardinals. I always did what Frankie ordered." "So far as I am concerned it's all over," Breadon commented. "If Dizzy wants to talk to me again I'll see him. But he'll have to ask for the meeting." Less than an hour later, after talking at length over the telephone, presumably to his wife at Bradenton, ( OIe Diz" showed up again and signed up. "I exacted no promise and made no conditions." Breadon said. About IB pounds overweight, Dean was ready to start work Saturday. Wisconsin Boxers Beat Eastern Club MADISON, Wis., (UP)--University of Wisconsin boxers, undefeated in intercollegiate competition at home since 1333, whipped a courageous Villanova team 6 to 2 here Friday night before a crowd of 8,000. Captain Tony Sala, eastern intercollegiate champion, and Robert Mcntsinger captured Villanova's only two decisions in the closely contested bouts. The Badgers pounded out four decisions and obtained two other points through forfeits in the 115-pound and heavyweight divisions. I O W A D A I L Y PRESS A S S O C I A T I O N O H o c/a Q wa for the Iowa Daily Press Association HIGH SCHOOL BASKETBALL TEAM X A I/THOUGH possibly eliminated * * · from championship recognition ' in tournament play, many outstanding' high school basketball players individually merit recognition for their remarkable showing during the 1937 season. Checked and cross- checked through · detailed reports from coaches and game officials in every section of Iowa who have seen them in action, these players may yet receive the acclaim which they deserve by winning a berth on the Iowa Daily Press Association All-State team. Watch this paper for announcement of the 1937 ALL- STATE team selections. Mason City Globe-Gazette O H- ( cn C/i LISTEN, TOO! -TO KGLO (1210 Kc.) AT 6:15

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