The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 22, 1937 · Page 9
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March 22, 1937

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

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Monday, March 22, 1937
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, MARCH 22 · 1937 NINE FORT DODGE BOWLER'S 814 GETS LEAD OUT of the PRESSBOX ·MMBy Al Mitchell---- E-GAZETTE 'S SE Apparently gathering some momentum . . . a new high school state athletic association . . . designed to displace, eventually, the present governing body of Iowa high school sports . . . is taking form. Groundwork for the new group was laid- at a meeting in Des Moines Saturday at which approximately 50 superintendents were reported in attendance. Paul James . . . attorney for the new organization . . . said: ' "We are simply perfecting a democratic organization of the ' schools." e * * James charged that "we have not had freedom of speech, freedom of action and freedom to criticize without fear of reprisal in form of discrimination." Although he mentioned no personalities -r . . he indicated his comment was directed at George A. Brown, executive. secretary of the present high school athletic association who has been under fire for some time by one faction in the .state. * * * Amos C. Lee . . . superintendent of Manning's schools, reported as the temporary chairman of the new organization. Lee said Saturday that "A num- ter of counties already are definitely committed to come into the new organization." He added: "There are definitely a. great number of schools past the point of cpwerins before the present administration." Lee said there are at least 150 schools now interested in the new group. * * * K. C. Van Orden . . . Maplelon superintendent and member of the present athletic board who has been at odds with Secretary Brown attended the meeting Saturday. · He refused to comment,, however . . . on the. formation of the hew association. Secretary Brown refused to take the new group seriously. "It is similar to a dozen movements in the last 20 years . ; . which all came to nothing," Brown said.' * * * As one who has written and said a good many things about Secretary Brown . . . and the apparent political policies which .Ii a v e --caused .-^rjction over high school, athletics for several years, between schools, state hoard, newspapers and writers . . . I can't decide whether the new move is a good one. It's somewhat of a relief to find that there are a few schools in Iowa ready to "stick their necks out" over the athletic board situation . . ..without stopping to think that a good many heads have been lopped off in the last few seasons . . . by, the way, Attorney Paul James was counsel for Supt. R. D. Noble o£ McGregor, who brought suit charging fraud in the last northeast Iowa district election . . . which sent Supt. Forrest J. Moore o£ New Hampton into the state board. McGregor 'high school was expelled from the state high' school association shortly after, the suit Jock Sutherland, Coach at Pitt, Forces Harrison Out KANSAS MILER BOWS ON TRACK Fellow Kansan Leads Vet at Butler's Annual Indoor Relays. BUTLER FIELDHOUSE, INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., (UP)--Glenn Cunningham, the world record holder, bowed to a fellow Kansan, Archie San Romani of Kansas State Teachers college, Emporia, Saturday night in a special mile race climaxing the fifth renewal of Butler university's annual indoor relays. The diminutive San Romani led Cunningham from the 'start and turned in a time of four minutes, was brought reinstated when the action was dropped for lack of funds, although it was denied in some quarters that the withdrawal of the suit had anything to do with the reinstatement. I believe that more be accomplished in the But would "housecleaninc" of high school athletics if absolute control was centered in the department of public instruction . . . until that time, and with this present movement under way, there will be complished, I fear, lots of wrangling, and too little ac- However, it will be fun to watch and listen. North Iowa Boy to Try for Brews Job LONEROCK -- Don Blanchard, former State Teachers college baseball player, has gone to Biloxi, Miss., to report to the Milwaukee Brewers for spring training. Cracks World Record INDIANAPOLIS, Ind., (UP) --Mel Walker, Ohio jumping star, Saturday established a new world's indoor record when he'cleared the bar at 6 feet, 9%' inches in the fifth Butler relays. The new mark tied the world's outdoor record for the event. Walker's jump was half an inch better than the mark Ed Burke, Marquette, established at the national A. A. U. meet in New York City recently. 21-.4 seconds, as compared to the record of tour minutes, 6.7 seconds Cunningham set in 1935. As the gun sounded signalling the final lap of the tenth of a mile lack, Cunningham mad.e a desperate bid to overhall his fleet-footed rival but finished two yards behind. University of ' Michigan's Wolverines, Big Ten indoor titleholders, won, their fourth consecutive team championship by rolling up 49 points. Ohio State was sec- ond~wi£h 31 points. The college title went to Kansas State Teachers college of Pittsburgh, Kansas with a total of 2' points. Butler, the host, placed second in the college division with 24 points. Larry Holmes, Butler hurdler. Sam Stroller, Michigan U., anc Bob Osgood, captain of the Michigan squad, tied for individual honors with .eight, points each. Many relays records fell. Bil Watson, Michigan sophomore made his first appearance in the meet by shattering the shot put record with a heave of 50 feet, 5 inches. Indiana university's crack relay team of Smith, Applegatc Deckard and Lash easily outdistanced the field to win the university four-mile relay with a record time of 17 minutes, 56.- seconds. Other team scores included Ohio State, 31; Indiana U., 28 Kansas State Teachers of Emporia, 14; Michigan State, 12 Notre Dame, 11; Illinois, 9; Miam university of Oxford, Ohio, B Ohio university, 6; Western Slat of Kalamazoo, Mich., 5; Michigan Normals 3, and Purdue, 2. Moon to Be Prexy of Hawkeye Tutors DES MOINES, (IP)--Paul Moon of Davenport is the new presiden of the Iowa High School Coaches association. The successful coac of Davenport's Blue Devils, fa miJiar figures in Iowa's state bas ketball tournament, succeeds Ar Bust of Newton. L. A. Gluenkin of Fairfield, vie president, and Fred Cooper o Fort Dodge, secretary-treasurer are other new officers. The new officers, elected at meeting here Saturday, will as sume their positions Oct. 1. GOOD HEALTH The most precious single thing in life. Build it- and guard it by Eating plenty of Dairy products . . . . Athletic Director Resigns Afater Prolonged Feud With Mentor. PITTSBURGH, (UP) -- J o c k iutherland, University of Pitts- urgh football coach, Saturday ight forced the resignation o£ itt's athletic director. W. Don larrisoh, as the famous coach was ictorious in his feud with Harrion. , Harrison submitted his resignation to the Pitt athletic council fter Dr. Sutherland had demand- d a showdown on his complaint hat there was a lack of harmony in the athletic department. The council, meeting secretly vith Harrison late Saturday after .aving heard Sutherland's side of he story nearly two weeks ago, eluctantly accepted the resigna- ion. Until a successor to Harrison s named, the athletic council gave "iutherland full control over Pitt's ootball policies. Battled Since Rose Bowl. The "feud" between Sutherland and Harrison, simmering for some ime, came to a boil last New Year's night after the Panthers lad defeated the University of Vashington in the Rose Bowl. Sutherland reportedly repri- nanded Harrison for his alleged 'shoddy" treatment of the football ilayers and provided money from lis own pockets so the players vould ' have "spending money" vhile celebrating their first Rose Bowl victory. Following the reprimand, Harison was quoted as telling Sum- VERN MORPHEW GETS SHARE OF SECOND RANKING 814 Score Leads Keglers as First Week-End Is Over in Annual Event. CITY LEAGUE SCHEDULE A l l e y s M O N D A Y GAMES 1 -2--Open. 3-4--Moose Lodfe vs. Decker's O f f i c e . 5-fi--Maple *'» vs. Koiy K o r n e r . 7-8--Col. Grlll-niue Rib. vs. G o l d e n G. A l l e y s TUESDAY G A M E S l-'i--Open. K - t -- S t a n d a r d ' s vs. llermanson Dairy. 5-l^-Decker's r i a n t vs. l l u $ h D a v c y a n d Son. T - f t -- T y l e r - R y a n vs. Old Timers. One Fort Dodge bowler, another from Des Moines and a Mason Cityan climbed to the top spots over the week-end in the Lyons Cleaners bowling classic, renewed loir the fourth season at the Stoddard Alleys. Melvin McMiniment of Fort Dodge held the top. place with a score of 814, bowled in a second trial after he chalked up a 719 in his first turn at the alleys. Hube Rainwa'ter, current mid- west champion, of Des Moines, and Vern Morphew of Mason City tied for second 1 honors in the week-end program, which will re-open this week, to continue until April 4. A bad final game spoiled Morphew's chances of taking the lead, after he had cracked over 695 pins in his first three contests. He totaled 795. SUNDAY SCORES L Y O N S CLEANERS BOWLING CLASSIC . ' M c M i n i m c n t , Fort Dodge-- 'j jsr mi 2110--su Itaiuwjilcr, Des Monies- Three Champs on Star Team "I made you, now I'm going to jreak you." Sutherland's Complaints. Sutherland's complaint centered on the lack of harmony within D itt's athletic department, failure :o accord proper treatment to the football players and refusal to al- ow him (Sutherland) to express lis-views on matters of policy such as scheduling of games and appointment of coaches. Harrison, in his letter of resignation, said the problem was one of personalities. "It is 'not for me' to pass oh the merit of either^ side," he wrote. "But this I know: Such a situation should, under no circumstances, exist in any department in the university. After much thought I send you this note, which is my resignation, and I ask that, through the alhletic council, it be promptly accepted." O'DELL WANTS TO FIGHT AGAIN Seeks Rematch With Mike Klpmp to Make Up for. Defeat Here. -"12 J8S J31 M o r p h e w , M a s o n City-- Criitnlgau, Fort Dodge-- uiu i«:i ICQ Gijlcn, D e s M o i n c s -- Johnson. Albert I.ea-- lit):* 1U1 Kya.n, Mason City-- Soclbcrg, Sioux City-- ' ^^'0 171 I'M O l i I , Ames-1!IO !10 155 Mansblp, S i n u x City-179 is;: js': D a n i e l s , DCS .Moines-- 20i 17!» 137 SalberE, S i o u x City-in:) 1U7 !!)! W i l s o n , D C S M o i n e s -- 1G1 20D 201 J. Latbrop, A m e s no 119 23S Anderson, Fnrt [lodge -- ]»3 l l ! l 111 Temple. S i o u x City -IU:i liitl 11 7art, S i o u x City-170 IKX U Schrelber. Sioux Cily-108, .. . IIS , , . · xl5 Strom, Mason City-- · 180 171 10 Sonner, De.s M o i n e s -170 1SH 10! Huntlcy, Antes -- · 1"2 138 . 1D Wyanl, S i o u * City-ISO 188 17 W i l l i a m s , A l b e r t Lea-- iRi IE;C , J5 Vcnnard, Sioux Cily -lull t!2 O'Dell will meet Mike a rematch, if his man- Halph Klomp ii ager's plans are successful, it was announced at Des Moines Sunday. Klomp provided Iowa with its biggest ring upset by shading the Ol- tuma heavyweight here Thursday night in a.six round match. O'Dell will resume training at Chicago in preparation for the tentative match. Eddie Hart, his manager, and Mike Cantwell, his trainer, will have charge of O'Dell's training in Chicago. Cantwell hinted strongly that O'Dell was not in condition following the Klomp bout in Mason City. "This will teach O'Dell a lesson--that he has to be in condition for fighting," the trainer told a reporter. O'Dell lost to Klomp chiefly because he was bewildered at the Lime Springs light heavyweight's unorthodox southpaw stance and was too puzzled to do anything about it. Klomp was outweighed 27 pounds. Tollcfson, A l b e r t Lea-117 ion 11* Ross, Amds-- liiff 212 Weber, Mason city-- ' TS1 177 S«5 Sherman, Antes-12.1 . 138 1B3 UK. ENTRY SCORES C r i n n i g a n , Fort D o d T e -211 SCH HIS Mansliiji, Sfouv Cily-Sl\ ins I l i S M c M i n i m e u t . Fort Dodge-- !!,» HR I 8 t A n d e r s o n , Fort Dodge-- ISti 215 I I S Hyan, Wason Cily-1-17 2-48 121 Temple, S i o u x Clly-- 10:1 i no ir.s Schricbcr, S i o u x City-i s.i i:n mi; Slrom, Masn.i Clly-- Mayor's Face Red as Sam's Name Is Awry Fans Present Leslie With Watch, But Engravers Make It 'Leaslie.' By EDDIE BRIETZ. Sports Roundup. GULFPORT, Miss., (/P)--Sambo Leslie, who hails from nearby Pascagoula, always gels a big hand when the Giants play anywhere in Mississippi . . . last year, when the team played here, a group of Sam's admirers presented him with an engraved watch--with his name spelled wrong . . . I t came out "Leaslie" . . . Sam's face /was red; so was the mayor's . . / If you have hesitated to hop on the Henry Armstrong bandwagon, climb aboard . . . any guy who can go out of his class and lick Aldo Spoldi has plenty on the ball . . . Frank Kohlbecker, old Southern association catcher, now is traveling secretary of the Cleveland Indians and doing a swell job. GIANTS BEST DRESSED Giants continue to set the pace as the best dressed ball club . Frank Spencer, sports editor of the Winston-Salcm, (N. Car.) Journal has a junior . . . An operation performed two years ago may prevent Cy Pfirman from umpiring in the National league this season . . . This is a lot of applesauce about Hank Greenberg's wrist not being o. k. . all the gals around the ritzy Edgewater Gulg hotel were making eyes at young Bob Feller . . no dice . . . Dizzy Dean once fanned Julius Solters, Cleveland outfielder, 20 consecutive limes . . . Ninety-five trunks and gol: bngs were unloaded by Die Gian party when it pitched camp the olher day. WRITERS GET CAUGHT New York writers with the Giants were caught off thei guard when the Indians came to town and Manager Steve O'Neil went around shaking hands will everybody . . . "We ain't used t shaking hands with the manager,' explained the scribes . . . th while gulf const is talking abou the sensational riding o£ youn Charles Corbett at New Orlean -. · . . . The kid recently scored triple with White ' Castle, th shooter and Grey count . Frank Kitchens, old minor leagu catcher, wiio will manage Pensa cola in the Southeastern leagu this year, operates the "horn plate nurseries" at Tyler, Tex during the off season. SHOULD'VE STAYED On the way to Gulfport th other day, the Giants had a thre hour luyover in Pensacola wher they trained last year . . . Clyde! Castleman got up early, went t the San Carlos hotel, inserted quarter in the .slot machine (jus where he left.off last spring) (Turn to N e x t - P a g e ) MELROSE SQUAD Vlarshalltown Loses in Top Game as Class B Five Takes Iowa Title. Championship J'Conucr t per t "hyiie c ~ f t It f l 1 4 I I W H d n m n t 2 1 ' J I H a r e s t a d t :\ I j l l u n t c 2 5 0 0 3 Keyser g W o l f e t Filbert f Trlckey 8 D e w l t t I 11 13 0| Totals If It I 1 Ii 0 1 S 0 0 1 1 2 2 I 0 I 0 0 1 Score at half: Melroae U. Marshftlltown Free throws missed: O'Connor 2, Cas* Tier 5, Thyne ». Parks, Kcyscr, F i l b e r t ~, i*af ker. O f f i c i a l s : Davis lid Rogers. THE T O U H N A M E N T STARS Forwards. Waller O'Connor. Melrose. Albert Rudoirsan, K o l f e . Bub Hunt. Marslialllou'n. Cenlers. James Thynnc, Melrose. Don F l e m i n g , East Sioux Clly. G u a r d s . Don Kcyscr, MarshalUnwil. Kcltll K l c k n r i l , l l o i r r . Hay Fnrks, Melrose. By L. E. SKELLEY DES MOINES, (/P) -- Three o the fighting little Irishmen who played important parts in carrying tiny Melrose to the state higl school basketball championship were chosen Monday by three leading college couches on the tournament's all star list. Black-thatched Walter O'Connor, gangling James Thynne an Ray Parks, a little ball hawk were named by Rollie Williams o Iowa, Bill Willinms of Drake anc Frank Casey of Simpson as stand out performers in the slate tournament. O'Connor, calm, crafty captaii of the 1937 champions, was picket Aw, Who Cares? DES'MOINES, (/P)--Thirteen of the 16 finalists had their team picture in the official program at the slate high school basketball lournament. Among the missing.was Melrose. The omission, however, didn't bother the little Class B team-it won the championship. as one of the three forwards o the all-tournament list. He scored 31 points in Melrose' title drive through four goo teams, and was the inspirationa spark behind the startling Melros performances. , Albert Budolfson of Holfe an Don Hunt of Marshalllown wer chosen as the other forwards Budolfson, a slim, tireless lac took the individual scoring honoi (Turn to Next Pajre) Jim Turns Up Nose at Max' atest Offers fewest Proposition Not Up to Previous Minimum; Garden Cold, Too. By SID FEDEIl NEW YORK, (/P)--Max Schmel- ng sewed another patch on the icavyweight crazy quilt Monday .'ith a $350,000 offer for Cham- iion Jim Braddock to defend his ille in Berlin, but for all the stir t created among those concerned, t might as well have been 50 cents. The champion, -through his manager, Joe Gould, turned down '.he offer because it wasn't up to set minimum of lis previously $400,000. Madison Square Garden, which vas offered $50,000 by Schmeling .0 release the fight lo Germany nstead of promoting it here on June 3, cold-shouldered the proposition pending completion oC its lans for legal action against the 3raddock-Joe Louis .bout in Chicago. By Tuesday or Else. Schmeling accompanied his otter with an ultimatum lo both Braddock and the Garden. "Either it is accepted by Tuesday," he stated through his American representative, Joe Jacobs, 'or it will be withdrawn. In that case, we will go into training for the June 3 fight, and will stand on our contract rights." The new offer, made by Schmeling on benalf of the Deutsche Halle A. C. of Berlin, was $100,000 more than the first guarantee offered when Der Moxie arrived from Gel-many. The money would be deposited in any bank outside of Germany or the United Stales stipulated by Braddock, and would be free of tax in Germany. Government Frees Cash. Schmeling explained the German government has no interest in the fight, and that its only concern is in permitting the guarantee money to leave the country tax free. Gould said that in addition to $'100,000, the litleholder would insist on an American referee and an English judge. "Schmeling will also have to straighten things out with the garden and Promoter Mike Jacobs so there will be no legal complications, added. The its policy to have have nothing to do with the matter until its court action is set. Garden Holds Contracts. The garden holds contracts of both Schmeling and Braddock for the June 3 fight. After those contracts were signed, Braddock disregarded them and signed to meet Louis in Chicago late in June. Col. John Reed Kilpatriclc refused comment on Schmeling's latest RED RUFFING AT TOP OF REDUCED HOLDOUT RANKS Signing of Dizzy Dean and Lou Gehrig Big Relief to Managers. NEW YORK, (UP)--Baseball's holdout ranks thinned down to six players Sunday as all but three major league clubs either started or continued spring training competition. The American league has only two players unsigned while there are four in the National. Signing of Lou Gehrig of tlie Yankees and the St. Louis Cardinals' Dizzy Dean this week eased the holdout situation. Most important unsigned player is Charley (Red) Ruffing o£ the world champion Yankees. Ruffing, lone holdout on a Yank list that numbered 10 on March 1, wants $10,000. He has been offered $15,000. Ruffing, a good batsman, wants the extra thousand as remuneration for duties performed as a pinch-hitter. Col. Jacob Huppert, Yankee owner, objects to such an arrangement. Four Nationals Unsigned. The other American league holdout is young Billy Sullivan, Cleveland Indian third string catcher who thinks he is entitled to a raise. Those still unsigned in the senior circuit are Paul Waner, Pittsburgh Pirate outfielder; Babe Herman, Cincinnati Red outfielder; Buck Jordan, Boston first baseman, and Dolph Camilli, Philadelphia first baseman. Waner is in Sarasota, Fla., holding out for $500 more than he has been offered. Herman received about $11,000 last year and wants more. The Reds say he won't be with the club this year and that they are trying to trade him. Herman dickered with the White Sox and almost sold himself. The Reds have told him he can arrange his own trade. But the deal fell through when the Heds asked too much for him, Herman claims. Wants 54,000 Moro. the champion's manager garden, however, held to Jordan is holding out for $12,000. He received $8,000 last year. Camilli wants $7,500. His main reason for holding out, it is said, is that he hopes the Phils, rather than meet his price, will trade htm to tin Giants, who could use a first baseman of his caliber. Holdouts . were dealt a severe blow by President Bill Harridge of the American league last week. He forbade managers on his circuit to allow holdout players to work out with other clubs. His action came when Dean, who still was unsigned, worked out one day with the Boston Red Sox. move except to say the garden's suit is not yet ready for court filing. If the Berlin deal falls through, Gould said, Braddock will follow his schedule ot opening his Wisconsin training camp in about 10 days to start conditioning for the Louis fight. icu IS!) 171 Weber, Charles Cils-- Fresh Made From Fresh Cream PLAN PLAYOFF. K A N S A S C I T Y , (fP)--T h e Western Baseball association will use the Shaughnessy play-off sys- j tern for the firsts time in the cir' cult's history, Tom Fail-weather, Des Moines, president of the organization, announced Sunday following a meeting of club officials. How Melrose Rose! FIRST ROUND Waterloo (East) 30, Blencoe 19. Rolfe 29, Ccnter\'il!c 10. Newton 33, Davenport 30. IMclrose 35, Gcnesco 34. Sioux City (Easl) 28, Bronson 22. Ottpsen 25, Clariiiela 10. niitchcllvUIc 39, Delhi 25. JVIarshalltown 3C, Maloy 25. SECOND ROUND Rotfe 31, East Waterloo 26. IMclrose 20, Newton 15. Sioux City (East) 28, Oltosen 12. Marshalltown 40, Mitchcllville 32. SEMIFINAL ROUND Melrose 29, Rolfe 13. Marshalltown 27, Sioux Cily (East) 19. CONSOLATION FINAL Rolfe 42, Sioux City (East) 27. FINAL ROUND Melrose 35, Marshalltown 17. IOWA D A I L Y P R E S S A S S O C I A T I O N ^ O r-H H U O Exhibitions By THE UNITED TRESS A t L a k e l a n d , F i n . : BOSTON* ion oftn inn--s n 2 DETROIT nod niio onx--r, c i Bait c r i e s : B o s t o n -- a f a r c u m , W n l b e r g , Olson nncf P e d a n t els; D e t r o i t -- R o i v c , Trout, M£l,aUff)Ufn and Ccchrane, Tresh. At Gulfport, Miss.: C L E V E L A N D (A) . . . f i O l 00ft fttlO--1 fl 1 NEW YOHK (N) . . - . 1 1 0 000 IKfx--» I I 1 Tialterles: Cleveland -- Brown, Gale- Itnuse, M i l n e r and Becker; N'ew York-Schumacher, Smith, Caff man and Pann i n g . At St. Petersburg, Fix.: BOSTON (N) HOI) llt:t TOO 00-- IS R t NEW YORK A I f t l Oftl DAft (H--(5 If) I Batlfrles: Posltm--Frailer, U'elr, H u t c h - ison and Mueller; Neiv YorJt--Gomez, Ilroaca, Mskosky, Sundra and D l c b c y , Glenn. At San Antonio, Tex.: MINNEAPOLIS (AA) (110 ft20 4fl|-- B It I ST. LOUIS (A) 000 1^0010--I 0 a Batteries: Sflnneaj^Ms--Tauscher, Grab- owskf, · Baker and D i c k e y ; SI. Louis-H M d e h r a n d , Kogsctt, K n o t I, Sams and Hems ley, H u f f m a n , Rcdanovtch. A t O n t a r i o , Cal.; CHICAGO (A) . . , , 0 0 3 110 7 If)--1(1 11 -I 1*08 A N G . (PCL) .. Olf? Ml 003-- 7 C, T ItAtterle^: Chicago -- S t r . i t l o n , \ V l t i t e - licad, K e n n e d y anil S c t i l u e l t r , Slli'e;lcri; Los An^rJcs--Evans, O v e r m a n , K l m h a t l , Collins and BoltarinU for the Iowa Daily Press Association All State High School Basket Ball Team A UTHENTIC hi that selection is based on the individual reports of hundreds of coaches throughout Iowa who have actually seen the players in action, the 1937 Iowa Dairy Press Association high school basketbaH team will represent Iowa's finest basketball players. Peak interest is already evidenced in the forthcoming annonncemeot of selections. Watch Siis paper for datafls. Mason City Globe-Gazette D r 1 Kj O O H H- 1 O 2 LISTEN, TOO! TO KGLO (1210 Kc.) AT 6:15

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