Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on June 5, 1948 · Page 4
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Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 4

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Mason City, Iowa
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Saturday, June 5, 1948
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Page 4
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Reds Topple Giants as Blackwell Returns to Mound RedbirdsWin to Go Within i Tilt of Lead '--X.'SraMW uD Tw ?t f rT ( i il l na »V Reds have c °me 7 ^i d ot of bad new s for the Eweim«^. ati ^ a1 ^ Ieague clubs - iwell Blackwell's back in form. righthander. a ^ p - ar °f runs in 7 in- m, Gia ? ts Went down ^ st™ although Mickey Livingston blasted a bases-empty home run for the New Yorke?sin thl Pitches With Cold who walked 6, re- m«u e 7th and ^e Reds quelled a 9th inning rally to win 6-4. Blackwell retired after he complained he was having diffi- nlty breathing as the result of a heavy head cold. Hank Sauer hit his 14th home run with nobody on in the 7th for the Reds. _ The ^victory moved Cincinnati into 6th place in the National league, only 4* games back of the leading Giants. The loss cut the Giants' first place margin to a half-game over the St. Louis Cardinals, who broke a 6-game losing streak. The Redbirds tripped Brooklyn, 4-1 in Sportsmans park behind the brilliant 4-hit pitching of Harry "The Cat" Brecheen. Pirates Near Top The Pittsburgh Pirates pulled io within a game of the top by outlasting Boston 5-3. The Braves picked up a run in the 8th, scored another and had the bases loaded with none out in the 9th when Elmer Singleton came to Kirby Higbe's rescue. The former Boston righthander shut off the hitting immediately, although a final tally came across on a force play. Young Richie Ashburn, whose powerful spring hitting boosted him from the class A eastern league to the Philadelphia Phils, connected safely in his 20th consecutive game as the Phils downed Chicago 4-3. Ashburn, the league's 4th hitter, smashed 2 singles and a double. In the American league, Detroit spurted for 4 runs in the llth inning to defeat New York 6-2 and Boston turned back St. Louis 3-2. Cleveland at Washington and Chicago at Philadelphia were rained out. Newhouser Gives 6 Hiis Hal Newhouser held the Yanks to 6 hits in winning his 4th straight game. Hoot Evers and Vic Wcrtz homered for Detroit, while Joe DiMaggio accounted for both New York tallies with a single and a long fly. Jack Kramer tumbled his former St. Louis mates out of the first division with his 8-hitter. Whitey Platt, rookie Brownie left fielder, homered with 1 aboard for the St. Louis runs in the 7th inning. CIO Registers 4th' Win in Softball Loop The powerful CIO Softball team posted its 4th win without defeat in the YMCA league Thursday evening by downing City Em- ployes 17-1. The losers only run came on a homer by F. Angel. Latham and Marroni hit homeruns for the winners. Cordle Cartage took over undisputed 2nd place in the league by blanking Deckel- Brothers 8-0 behind the 2-hit pitching of Floyd Johnson. The standings: w. T,. PC!.! w. L. ret. CIO 4 0 I.WIOlDecker's t 2 .XW Cordle -• 1 .Ofl7|CHy Emp. 1 Jl .Ml> M->OSE 2 2 .nOOjNat. G'aril 0 2 .01)1) EWELL BLACKWELL —Effective Return Major League STANDINGS NATIONAL LEAGUE NATIONAL CHAMPIONSHIP Official-Sanctioned I MCA - Big Car Tickets on Sale RESERVED . . $1.25 BOX SEATS.. $1.50 (TAX INCLUDED) Send Checks and Money Orders io K. O. Wold _ Drug, Austin. EMORY COLLJNS JIMMY WILBURN Plus 12 Other Famous Cars and Drivers SUN. AFT. JUNE AUSTIN 6 FAIRGROUNDS MINNESOTA W. New York 21 St. Louis 21 Pittsburgh 21 L. 15 10 17 18 20 22 21 23 Boston 18 Philadelphia ... 20 Cincinnati 19 Brooklyn 17 Chicago ....... 15 Thursday Results Philadelphia 4; Chicago 3. Pittsburgh 5; Boston 3. St. Louis 4; Brooklyn 1. Cincinnati 6; New York 4. AMERICAN LEAGUE Pet. GB .583 .568 1 .553 .500 :500 .463 .447 .395 l 3 3 4 A 5 7 TV. 23 26 New York 22 Detroit 20 St. Louis 17 Cleveland Philadelphia Washington 19 L. 12 14 17 21 18 21 24 26 Pet. GB .657 ,V- .650 .564 .488 .486 .475 .400 .278 Boston 16 Chicago 10 Thursday Results Detroit 6; New York 2 (11 innings.) Boston 3; St. Louis 2. Cleveland at Washington rain. Chicago at Philadelphia rain. Probable Pitchers AMERICAN LEAGUE Detroit (Trout 5-4) at New York (Shea 3-4) night. Cleveland (Black 2-0) at Washington (Wynn 4-5) night. St. Louis (Stephens 1-0 and Zoldak 2-2) at Boston (Dobson 5-4 and Johnson 2-2) 2 games. Chicago (Moulder 1-2) at Philadelphia (Fowler 3-0) night. NATIONAL LEAGUE New York (Hansen 1-0) at Cincinnati (Peterson 2-4.) Brooklyn (Branca 4-5) at St. Louis (Pollet4-l) night. Philadelphia (Dubiel 2-3) at Chicago (Schmitz 4-5.) Boston (Bickford 2-1) at Pittsburgh (Chesnes 2-0) night. Indianapolis Takes Lead of 6 Games in American Association By The Associated Press Indianapolis was 6 full games'in front of runnerup Milwaukee and St. Paul in the American Association race Friday after the Indians swept a doubleheader from Columbus Thursday night 7-1 and 8-5. In the nightcap the winners turned in the first triple play in Indianapolis in years. In other league games, Toledo and Louisville labored far into the night before Toledo finally took a 6-4 decision from the Colonels in 15 innings. At Milwaukee, St. Paul piled up a 17-2 lead over the Brewers in the first 7 innings and then withstood the shock of n 10- run Milwaukee barrage in the 8th to win 17-12. In a another league encounter Minneapolis beat Kansas City 8-3. USED TIRE BARGAINS Every Tire Priced To Sell PASSENGER j"A TIRES DUC up TRUCK S«j.OO TIRES' £up TRACTOR Sr.OI) TIRES Dup All Si/es Montgomery Ward 102 South Federal Phone 8GO Louise Suggs Wins British Women's Title on Last Hole FRESH ROSES TONIGHT and SATURDAY 99° dozen J. H. MARSTON CO 2* Fint S. E. XOUR BENIHX DEALER SINCE IflllB Phone 74A SPORTS PARADE By OSCAR FRALEY New York, (U.R) — The major mystery of the sports world Friday concerned the fistic future of heavyweight champion Joe Louis with an "Is he is or is he ain't gonna' fight anymore" plot which would baffle the FBI—lor 5 full seconds. Louis still doesn't need a cane to navigate even though he is regarded as a washed up "old man" at '34. That theory may spring from the seeming senility of his actions, for Louis is having more trouble, making up his mind than a woman in a hat shop. A canter through the calendar provides an interesting, and illuminating sequenece, to-wit: The Retirement Start Dec. 5 —Louis, angry with himself after a poor showing as .he defended the title by a split decision from Jersey Joe Walcott, announced that he would fight "just one more time." Feb. 18 — "Porkchops" Louis, sporting a brand new chin underneath the 2 others, sailed for London to give exhibitions. He reiterated that he would fight "only once more" and indicated he would enter politics. Jowly Joe added that if Walcott didn't knuckle down to his terms he would fight Gus Lesnevich. April 12—Louis, only his 3rd chin suffering from malnutrition after all those exhibitions, returned from Europe and said he "thought" he'd only fight once more. Wants Return in Contract April 13—One day before the scheduled signing for the 2nd Louis-Walcott embroglio, negotiations almost broke clown. The Louis camp was demanding a clause providing for a return mafch within 90 days. This despite Joe's steady jawing about this being "the last." April 14—The official signing before the New York boxing commission was delayed an hour while the Louis and Walcott boards of strategy haggled about that return match clause. Finally contracts were signed—with the "return bout" clause included. April 16 — A languid Louis opened preliminary training at Bloomingdale, Mich., still insisting that this would be his "final bout." May 18—Louis started serious training at Pompton Lakes, N. J., well-padded and phlegmatic, Joe told questioners: "I said it before and I'll say it again, this is my last fight." June 2—Pared dovvn to something resembling the Brown Bomber of old, Louis was in high spirits and feeling "better than at any time since I've come out of the army." Changes His Mind "As a matter of fact," he said, "this may not be my last fight." Which brings you right up to date and eliminates the necessity of calling in the G-men, or even anybody who can see through a polished plate glass window. L'ouis has earned $3,115,600 with his fists since 1934. That's more than the usual requirements for retirement. But Joe has been cut up through the years in more pieces than a hash house pie. There were some bad investments, too. So most of it is gone. The guy who said "money talks" was biting solid with his bicuspids. And so, my dear Watson, is he or is he ain't gonna' fight anymore?- He is! Babe Ruth to Appear at Spencer June 21 DCS Moines, (7P)—Babe Ruth, promoting boys' baseball, will visit Iowa the last of this month. He will arrive here by plane June 20 and will be met by a delegation from Spencer. He will be taken to the Okoboji section where he will meet a group of American Junior Legion baseball players. On June 21, Ruth will make 2 appearances at Spencer. He will, be on hand at afternoon and evening sessions of a 9th district Junior Legion tournament. Homeruns Feature Western Loop Play By The Associated Press Except for Sam Brewer's one- hit mound job, it was homer night in the Western league Thursday night with 7 hits in the 4 games. Brewer slowed the top-ranking Pueblo Dodgers as he pitched the Sioux City Soos to a 10-2 victory. Four of the 4-baggers came in the Lincoln-Denver doubleheacler. Lincoln won the opener 10-8 and Denver the nightcap 14-6. A crowd of 4,557, including 1,208 women, saw the ladies night marathon. Russ Kerns hit 2 circuit clouts—both wilh the bases empty —to lead Des Moines to a 7-4 win over Omaha. ALMOST EVEN SPLIT New York, </P)—Of the 11 players who have hit more than 200 homeruns during their National league careers, 6 were left handed hitters—Mel Ott, Chuck Klein, Johnny Mize, Cy Williams, Dolph Camilli and Jim Bottomley. The right handers were Rogers Hornsby, Hack Wilson, Wnlly Berger, Gabby Harlnctt and JoeMedwick. FIGHT RESULTS S»»ln»w ,Mich.—Talmadire Hmey, 1SIUS, Uetrolt, and Harold Jon ft, l.'iMi, Detroit, drew, 10. By ROBERT MUSEL St. - Anne's-On-lhe-Sea, England, (U.R)—Louise Suggs, a pert southern belle with iron nerve and steel muscles, had a chance Friday to rack up a "grand slam" unprecedented in the history of women's golf. The brand new owner of the British Women's Amateur championship, earned by a one hole victory Thursday during a wind lashed rainstorm, the dark haired lovely was favored to become the first gal ever to win that and the United States Women's crown in the same year. Now Has Both Crowns She now holds both titles, but she earned the U. S. crown last year and must defend it this year, Sept. 13-18, at the rugged Pebble Beach course, Del Monte, Cal. Mrs. Mildred (Babe Didrikson) Zaharias also held both crowns simultaneously—but not won in the same year. Miss Suggs gained the British diadem when she outlasted Jean Donald, Scottish champion, 1 up in one of the most gruelling 36 hole final matches ever played in any tournament anywhere. Suggs Trails at 33rd Trailing by one hole with only 3 more to play and with a howling rain sweeping across the course, the doughty little Georgia Miss rallied grimly to win the 34th LOUISE SUGGS —Another Championship hole and tie the match and then halve the 35th to remain even. On the 36th and final hole, Miss Suggs was on the green in 3—but Miss Donald hit a spectator with her tee shot, became rattled and needed 4 strokes to reach the green. Miss Donald missed by an eyelash a 10 foot putt that would have gained her a tie and then the American holed out in 2 putts to win. Despite the weather which froze her hands, Miss Suggs carded 82-84—166 while Miss Donald posted 83-85—168 over the par 140 Royal Latham and St. Anne's course. Retention of the crown by an American meant that the Yanks continued to hold 5 of Britain's top 6 golf titles— the Women's Amateur (Miss Suggs), the Men's Amateur (Frank Stranahan). the Curtis Cup for women, the Walker Cup for Men and the Ryder Cup for professionals. Fred Daly of Belfast holds the British Open crown, beating Stranahan last year by a single stroke. East Park Junior Baseball Program to Open Tuesday Mason City's gigantic summer baseball program, sponsored by Clausen- Word en post oC the American Legion, will have its big East park opening Tuesday morning. The Mason City Junior Legion team lias already been in action. Coach Elmer Starr will again have charge of the East park activity in addition to coaching the junior team. He asks that all boys who were in fith grade or above this year report to the park at S a. m., for registration Tuesday. Assisting Starr in all of the junior program will be John Penney, his assistant coach at Mason City high school this spring. Starr plans to operate 2 leagues again with 6 teams in each. The dividing line for players will take into consideration age, size and experience. • The summer program will run 5 days a week up into August. The first few days next week will be devoted to clinic work Starr announced, and boys will be assigned to teams in the league by the end of the week. Each team will play about 2 days out of 3. Last year more than 225 Mason City youths participated in the Junior Legion program. Each outfit cot to play 20 games. hits' Youth Movement Clicks With Richie Ashburn Leading June 4, 1948 13 Mason City Globe-Gazette, M»r.on City, I>. Television and Baseball It's claimed that television is hurting attendance for Jersey City in the International league . . Disregarding the number of baseball fans who saw television in their homes, It was estimated that 12,000 "spectators" were in Jersey City taverns (there are GOO in the city of 360,000) to watch the televised play on a nigHt game for the New York Giants while only 1,699 were in the Jersey City ball park to watch the Giant farm club in action at the same time The effect of major league telecasts on minor league attendance in one of the big problems confronting baseball. Sporting * News, the baseball weekly, took a poll of the managers in the big" leagues and the poll revealed that the Yankees and the Cardinals are the top choice for penants in their respective leagues. * On Golf for Girls Wanda Wallace of .Mason City has an article in the May issue of the magazine Golfer and Sportsman titled "Golf—A Must for College Girls." ... It deals with golf and the instruction given girls enrolled at Stephens college where more than half of the 2,300 enrolled there sign up for golf instruction sometime during the year. One of the 4 instructors on the staff is Ann Casey of Mason City, a prominent woman golfer in national circles . . . Each class lias from 40 to 50 girls and in each class arc 4 divisions, beginners, intermediates and advanced. Miss Casey says, "Stephens' goal is not in developing champions but in creating in the girl a continuing interest for golf." . . Four tournaments have been set up for student participation during the year and each student has a chance to play in one Guest artists, including the top men and women performers in the country, are invited to the college to give exhibitions and hold clinics in golf. * A Peek at the V* Mark The major league season is now about a quarter finished . . . What then are the unexepected developments to date? In a tie for . . . Cleveland had ii and they're mcrelj first would -be the inability of the Red Sox to play much ball and the work of the Athletics to hang around at the top of the American league on pa pei- putting paper work into effect . And St. Louis is doing all right without big names. I'm beginning to fail in line will; the thinking of the Brownie management . . . When the Browns sold their star players they reasoned that they finished last with "said stars." . , . Without them they couldn't do worse—am they're not. The National continues to be an A-l ratrace and you have to check the standings daily to be svire there isn't a complete reshuffle . , . As of Friday morning, only ' games separated the top spo' from 8th place in the National . . Quite a difference between the American loop's 13J game spreac from top to bottom. * The Fastest Ball Game If you're a baseball fan you've seen sonic ball games drag alon< which taxed the patience of evei a dyed-in-thc-wool follower And you've seen fast games—am almost without exception THE\ were good games I saw a game in Comiskey park in whicl the White Sox and Senators wen through a 9-inning game in less than an hour and 20 minutes. . That's really stepping . . . And I wondered what the major leagu record was . . . This is it: 51 minutes for a game between th Giants and Phillies on Sept. 29 1919, which the Giants won 6-1. Chicago, (f?) — Rookie Richie Ashburn, one of the youngsters in 'hiladelphia Phillies' "youth movement," was beaming like a ummer sun in his native Nebras- a after Thursday's game with he Chicago Cubs. Three hits for 5, including a double, one RBI and a stolen base, was the quick summary of his af- .ernoon's job in centerfield. His lit-streak stretched to 20 straight and his hitting mark sky-rocketed to .373—very close to the Na- lonal league lead. His stolen base :otal was 12, tops in the Major eagues. Dad and Ma Have Look But, best of all, his father and mother were in the Wrigley Field stands to watch their 21 year old son in a major league uniform. They came in from their home :own, Tilden; Nebr., for the Philly- Cubs series and in the first 2 ames Richey was doing all right. In the first game Wednesday he stole 3 bases and got 2 singles. The ubs won Wednesday but lost Thursday 4-3. "Dad and Mother will stay and see the ; games Friday and Saturday," the young outfielder said. I sure hope I can keep up that lilting streak." ( The 20-game hit streak is the ongest of the current major league campaign. "I started hitting on our recent .vestern trip," Ashburn said. "Last .ime I went hitless was in St. Louis and it seems a long time ago." Started as Catcher Ashburn, a lefthanded hitter and right-handed thrower, came to the Phillies from Utica, N. Y., in the Eastern league where he nit .362 last year. He started in baseball as a catcher for Tilden nigh school and the town's American Legion team. But when he joined Utica in 1945 he was switched to the outfield. His present batting average of .373 is on 57 hits in 153 times at bat in 37 games. He has scored 30 runs. Regarding the Phillies' "youth movement," Manager Ben Chapman said: "They talk about the cubs 'youth movement," hell, man, what about us? Four kids in the lineup—Ashburn, Blatnik, Cabellero ,and Hamner. A 19-year old starting pitcher (Curt Simmons) — the lowest age average in the league. "I said in March it would be 1950 before we'd be ready. I've changed rny mind. We're as ready now as anybody in the league." Southwest, Big Seven Conferences to Stage 'Duel of Champions" Dallas, Tex., (/P)—Track aces rom the Southwest and Big Seven conferences vie here Friday night and 2nd-best contenders are expected to decide the "duel of champions." The Southwest is figured to just about make a clean sweep of first jlace medals in track events, and he Big Seven expected to walk off with blue ribbon honors in he field. A comparison of times in respective conferences meets indicate 2nd and 3rd place men will decide the team championship— won last year by the Southwest 69-62 on the last eVent of the pro;ram, the mile relay. Eleven defending champions are back this year, as well as 17 men who placed in the first meet- 'ng between the 2 conferences. League Leaders AMERICAN* LEAOUE C AB K Williams. Boston ... 40 117 :i(i Itoudrcau. Cleveland :15 130 ~< Z.irilla, St. Louis ... 3.1 HIS Ifi Mullin. Detroit 3<> 1S2 L'!) IJroun, New York .. :U 11K l!l McQuinn, New York 30 1(15 IS II Pet JT .aw 4K .SB 4fi .34 44 .3:! 40 .33 35 .33 NATIONAL LEAGUE G AB R H Tct Musial. St. Louis ... 3K 151 35 S9 .SO Holmes, lioston 28 1IIH Ifi 42 .38. Gustinc, I'ittsburnh . 3!) IBS ill '>R .37 Ashburn, Philadel. . 37 153 30 57 .37 Blatnik, Pliitadr.1. . . S'i 112 2» XS .33 1IOMKRUNS Sauer, Reds 1 Kcltncr, Indians 1 Klncr. Pirates 1 Williams. lUd Sox 1 Musial, Cardinals 1 DiMaggio, Yankees 1 RUNS Williams, Reil Sox 3 Mrjsial, Cardinals :i Lockmnn. Giants Tucker, Indians 3 Majcski, Athletics 3 (Uistint, Pirates 3 RUNS BATTED IN niMaffio, Yankees 4 Williams. Red Sox Musial, Cardinals Majeski. Athletics Houdrcau, Indians HITS Musial. Cardinals (iustfnc, Pirates Williams, Red Sox .... Ashburn. Phillies fl Waitkus, Cubs fl Patton Will Have Tough Challenge in NCAA Dash Event Minneapolis, (U.R)—At least 5 speedsters will challenge Mel Patton's claim to being the nation's best dash man when the NCAA track and field meet is run off here June 18-19, meet officials said Friday. The Southern California ace has run 100 yards in 9.3 seconds so far this year, but 5 other men entered in the NCAA dash events would have been right on his heels. Clyde, "Smackover" Scott of Arkansas and Paul Bienz of Tulane have negotiated the distance in 9.4, while Charlie Peters, great Indiana sophomore, ran a 9.5 second race in a triangular meet with Michigan and Purdue on May 1. Turning in 9.6 performances so far this year have been Harrison Dillard, the B a 1 d w i n-Wallace flash, and Paul Cowie of Princeton, who won this year's ICAAAA dash event in that time. Hawkeye Athletes to Receive Degrees Iowa City, (/P)— Eleven Iowa athletes, including 4 football players, will receive their bachelor's degrees at commencement ceremonies Saturday. In addition, 6 former Hawk' athletes will be handed advance degrees. The 11 getting their bachelor's are: Russ Benda, Chelsea; Jack Kelso, Atlantic; Harold Shoener, Irvington, N. J., and Jimmy Smith, Jackson, Mich., all football players; Pete Everett, Croydon, Pa.; Bob Mikolojczak, Buffalo, N. Y., and Lyle Ebner, Davenport, all baseball players. Wrestlers Rometo Macias, Davenport, and Donald Rodenborn, Fort Dodge; Diver Bill McDonald, Chicago, and Trackman Keith Keller, Iowa City., Getting masters of arts degrees will be Cameron Campbell, track; Dave Day, Bob Otto and Jerry Niles, football; Sydney Maid, cross country, and Wendell Hill, basketball and baseball. In the law college the advanced degree of juris doctor will go to Milton Kuril, basketball and track, and Arthur Johnson, football and wrestling. Baseball Game Fixers Face Criminal Charges Winston-Salem, N. Car., (U.R)— Police officials here expected Friday that a bail of $3,000 would be set for Ed Weingarten, former baseball official, who is being held on criminal charges of conspiracy in connection with an allegedly "fixed" game. Weingarten, former secretary- treasurer of the Reidsville, S. Car., club, was banned from organized baseball for life last Tuesday by George M. Trautman, commissioner of the minor leagues. Also suspended was Bernard Deforge, playing manager of the Reidsville team, who admitted he accepted $300 Carolina league Winston-Salem on May 14. Deforge has also been arrested on criminal charges and released under $1,000 bond. to "throw" a game against Evansville Regains Three-l Loop Lead By UNITED PRESS The see-saw Three-I league lead went back to Evansville Friday. Quincy dropped out of the front, position by losing to Davenport 4-2 while Evansville tripped Danville 6-3 Thursday night. Third-place Terre Haute lost to Decatur 7-5 and Springfield edged Waterloo 12-11. Sports Calendar SATURDAY—Rockwell at Junior Legion. Time 6 p. m. SUNDAY—Charles City at Junior Legion. Time 1:30. Junior Legion at Manly. Time 8 p. m. Learn-to-Swim Application Blank Name Address Age Phone. Signature of Parent. Don't need this to remember A CASE OF GOOD JUDGMENT S CO. CHICAGO. HL FIGHT RESULTS Brooklyn (Fort Hamilton)—F rankle Abrams, lift. Detroit, outpointed Roman Alvarez, 1-I4«,4, New Vork, II). FIGHT RESULTS Minneapolis—Jackie Graves, ISJd'/i, Ans- tln, Minn., outpointed Itarnld nude, laji's Chicago. 10. Worcester, Mass.—George Tlr.-uHnril Smith, m, llavrritraw, N. V., rewarded TKO over Don Williams, Ml, Worcester, II. (Williams «1i*n.Daliricd when his manager Jumped Into ring.) 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