The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 5, 1935 · Page 8
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July 5, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 8

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Friday, July 5, 1935
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 5 1935 NINTH Out of The I PRESSBOX By At MITCHELL 1 " SPEEDWAY 1 The perfect speedway ... nothing to worry a driver except the limit of his automobile's performance . . . ',1s the salt flats of Utah. Ab Jen| 'kins, endurance speed auto pilot. 'cracked a host of records on their smooth surface this week. Last year the same pilot, using a specially built stock machine, set another long string of records. * # * Jenkins' feats are interesting; in themselves and indicate the salt flats minimize the human equation in speed runs. Jenkins himself believes the Utah flats approach the ideal and recently asserted that if Sir Malcolm Campbell's Bluebird has 300 miles an hour in its roaring motors, then that speed shouid be attained when the Briton tries the salt strip later this summer. * * # "If Bluebird has the (stuff," Jonkins said, "and I understand she has this trip, Campbell will be able to breeze along as fast as the car .will travel." \ . « . 1 Jenkins understands the prob- [Jems that the English sportsman I face when he races at Salduro, r Booneville, sometime soon. He fAfc'as been setting records and test- ling stock cars on the salt beds for , r 'many years. Jenkins is certain ''Campbell can open Bluebird to the limit, and the record will go just f s high as the giant car's speed. * * * f "Those salt beds Jorm an ideal / ' racing strip," Jenkins says. "They ! are fast, hard and smooth as a bil- , Hard ball. The surface is surpris- f ' ingly easy on tires--an important factor whether you are running for a few minutes as Campbell will be or for 24 hours as I do. V * * "When Camplell went after the 300 mark at Daytona last March, he was handicapped in several ways. In the first place, I don't believe Bluebird had that much speed in her. Even under top conditions, I think 276 miles an hour was her limit. * * * "Then, again, Campbell never could get a first class racing strip along the beach. He also was hav- ; ing trouble with his tires. ; "When he comes to Booneville IK j will have none of these factors to I battle." 1 * * * | Jenkins said he understood that Bluebird's motor has been overhauled and is in tip-top shape--at least 30 miles faster than it was a few months ago. He believes there -will be no question of waiting for good racing conditions. Once the flats dry out under the sun the course will be at its best. -. . « , . ( "Campbell found at Daytona that , little shells cut his tires and checked his -speed along the beach," Jenkins remarked. "He'll have no trou- { ble along these lines at Salduro. In fact, his tires will be the least of his worries. * * * i "Even if he does blow a tire al I 300 miles an hour, I don't think il i will prove serious. Of course, it would mean his finish at Daytona if he did a 'Gil Hoolie' into the sand ' (Continued on Market Page) CHARlESCim-3 VICTOR ON FOURTH LaCrosse Boosters Fall lor lowans in Feature Game of Decorah Day. DECORAH, July 5.--The Charles City Lions won their Independence day game here yesterday by 6 to 3, setting back the La Crosse, Wis. Boosters after heavy rain had d layed the contest for an hour. Lefty "Babe" Ploog pitched th first six innings for the Lions, al lowing 5 hits and 3 runs, before Fred Larson took over the hurling job, allowing 2 hits and striking out 6 men in the last frames. Groth started on the mound for the Boosters, but was driven out in - the fourth inning when the Lion bunched 4 hits and an error t score 4 runs after a pair were out P. Wuerst finished the game, al lowing 4 hits and 2 runs. Wolf, with a triple, and Galvin with a double and single, led the ·Lion batting. New Yorkers Still Looking for Five Cent World Series THE BOXSCORE f .LACROSSE i BOOSTERS--S AB H PO A P.W't p-3b 3 0 2 0 Steph'n 2b 4 I 0 0. W't cf -I 2 8 1 Dnnlram Ib 4 1 11 0 Puhlman If * 2 0 0 Larson r f 4 0 2 0 Sehr'er ss 4 0 2 4 SIcK'zle c 3 1 ^ 0 Groth 3b-p 3 0 1 3 Totals 3.-! 7 27 11 CHARLES CUV LIONS--6 A B H T O Duncan ef 5 1 2 Snell s s 5 0 3 H'tb'cli 3b 6 1 1 Finch c 4 1 9 M'ch'll Ib S 1 7 Dobbs If 2 1 2 Galvin 2b 4 2 1 \VnIf r f 4 3 1 PIOOK p 3 1 1 Larson p 1 0 0 Totals 38 10 27 Summary--Errors, Stcphcnson. 0. Wtierst Srhrocflir: three Irasc lilts, \VoIf: two bas hits. GaMn, Dunham; struck out. by Grot 1. by IVucrst 2. by Tlooi; 2. by Larso jacriflrn nils. Dobbs; stolen bases, Slfn ·on. 0. Wuerst, Sncll. lliinlharh. Galvin hit by pitched hall. Flneh. hy Wmral. Memphis Red Sox vs. Charles City Lions AT LION FIELD Charles City SUNDAY, JULY 7 AT 2:30 P. M. ADMISSION 35C, 25C AND IOC MIER WOLF TO BATTLE BUDWEISERS LOBE AZETTE RTS YANKS MAY HAVE BATTLE TO GRAB AMERICAN HONOR ndependence Day Games Hard on Gotham Prestige as Boston Wins One. By HUGH S. FULLEKTON JR. Associated Press Sports Writer. Going on the time honored though -ften disproved theory that the earns which hold the lead after July are the ones likely to be on top at the finish, New York fans still an look forward to their ideal of a orld series on a five cent fare. The Yankees apparently will lave quite a battle, though, to bring t about. The Independence day double- ieaders made the Yanks' hold on he American league lead look ather shaky, as they had to work heir hardest to gain an even break with the fifth place Boston Red Sox. The rampant Detroit Tigers lammed their way to two more ·ictoroes over Cleveland and cut New York's lead to two games. Gomez, Grove Win. After Lefty Grove shackled them with seven hits to give Boston a 1 o 3 victory, the Yanks called on another southpaw, Vernon Gomez, who came through with a brilliant bur hit flinging while the league eaders smashed out a 7 to 1 cleci- lion. The Tigers had to go 11 innings to beat Cleveland 6 to 5 in the opener after Mickey Cochrane tied it up with a homer in the ninth, but the second clash brought an easy 10 to 4 triumph. Lynwood Rows hurt a shoulder muscle and had to retire. Bengals Win Seventh. It was the Tigers' seventh straight victory and their fifth over the Indians, who sank to fourth place as Chicago's White Sox belted over the Browns twice 11 to 6 and 4 to 0. Silent John Whitehead broke his six game losing streak, but he failed :o finish the opener and Les Tietje followed with a five hit flinging job. The Athletics also were double winners, beating Washington 6 to 3 and 2 to 1 to take sixth place away from the Senators. In contrast to this struggle the iants' National league lead stretched to nine games--the longest so far--as they trimmed the Braves twice. The Cardinals routec the Cubs to climb back into second place and drop Chicago to fourth The Pirates moved up a notch to third by splitting their bargain bill with Cincinnati. Giants Have Struggle. The Giants had a bit of a struggle in the opener when Boston bowled Clyde Castleman over with a five run fifth inning, nut they rallied to win 10 to 8, and went on to hammer out a 12 to 3 decision that gave Hal Schumacher his tenth straight victory. After three hits off Charley Root in the twelfth inning gave the Cards a 5 to 3 triumph over Chicago, they went on to win another close one 6 to 4 for Dizzy Dean who chalked up his twelfth hurling triumph with the aid of four Cub errors. Bucs Belt Baseball. The Pirates belted out 16 hits to take the opener 9 to 5, but failed to survive Cincinnati's seventh inning attack in the after pk-ce, and Billy Myers smashed a homer with two on to win for the Reds, 5 to 4 The Phillies rounded out a big day for the Quaker City clubs by taking two hard games from Brooklyn by the homerun route John Moore's fourteenth homer brought a 3 to 2 victory in the opener and two circuit swats by George Watkins and Dolpb Ca. milli's seventeenth figured largely in the second clash, which Phila delphia won, 8 to 7, on a four run rally in the tenth. LEAGUE LEADERS AMERICAN LEAGUE Batting--Johnson, Athletics, .358. Runs--Gehrlnser, Tigers, 61. Runs BQttcd In--Greenbcrs, Tigers, 92. Hits--Gchrinser, Ticers, 105. Doubles--GminbcrB, Timers. 22. Triples--Stone, t^cnalors, I I - Horneninx--Grccnterir. 'Users, 23. Slitlm Basts--Werber nnd Almadw, Sox. 33 each- ritchlns--Tamuli*. Yankees, "-I. NATIONAL I.BAGUK Raltinp--YaiiKhan. Pirates, ,405. Kims--Martin. CardEna!*. fiO. Items Batted In--t. Collins. Cardinal*, fifl Hits--Medwlck. Cardinals. 1 0 * - Doublcs--Meflwick nnd Martin, Cardinal; 22 rxch. Triples--Suhr, Plrnt.it. R. Homfiruns---J. Collins, Cardinals; Oti, Gi ants: Camilll. I'hllHef. 17 each. Stolen Bttsr*--Martin, Cardinals, 10. I'ltchlni;--I'arniclFc, Giants, 9-1. SN THE RING By THE ASSOnATED PKESS SAN FBAXCISCO--Loll Uroiullarn, 1S7 Worrrster, ^lass., def.-ated Yotins Corbel 1S.1. Fresno, r.il., ( I f l i . K A N S A S C I T Y -- W i l l i e Ttnvles, lft.%. Knn sn City. nntpninlN! OrUlle Uroulllartl, 1,15 IV/ndsor, Ontario. U0. . Seein' the DAY'S STARS LES TIET.JE Former North Iowa semipro star, Tietje, limited Browns to 5 hits to take 4-0 shutout in Thursday game. Youngsters This May Be Year at Golf Test. By L. E. SKELLEY. Associated Press Sports Writer. This may be another year for one f Iowa golfing- youngsters to win he state amateur championship When the boys gather at Cedar Rapids Monday for the state meet. It was the younger set which itole the spotlight from the veterans at the Trans-Mississippi at Des Moines last week. They advanced 'arther along the championship trail and left several of Iowa's older stars in their wake. The feeilng is general that one of the fearless young shooters, who asks no quarter and certainly gives none, has an excellent chance of blasting his way to a state title similar to Hal Chase's victory a' Okoboji in 1933. Sid Richardson of Creston, Billy Hall of Boone, Billy Cordingley Jimmy Miller and Chase, all of Des Moines, are given serious consideration when the title favorites are discussed. * * * The 17 year old Richardson, a freckled faced youth who fears no competitor, battled his way to the semifinals of the Trans where he was felled by Johnny Dawson o Chicago, one of the country's best Richardson's showing was the mosl impressive of any of the Iowa players in the meet. Miller, young brother of Denmar Miller, the 1934 Iowa amateur winner, paid no attention to reputa- ;ion when he defeated Gus Moreland, 1933 and 1934 Trans champion 7 and 6 in a first round match Miller in turn was eliminated in th next round by the long-driving Chase. * * * Chase, inconsistent in medal play is a fine match player with a hear of steel. A big, strapping youngster ne invariably outdrives his foes with long, becoming tee shots. He may be the boy to beat at Cedar Rapids. The 17 year old Cordingley is another lad for the veterans to watch. He eliminated Denmar Miler in the Trans and then turned on the heat to whip Paul Jackson of Oklahoma City. Cordingley lost to Johnny Goodman in the third round. All the boy needs is experience. The Trans may have given him enough to make him one of the leaders next week. Hall did not compete ill the (Continued on Market J'agc) "EACOCK STANDS BESIDE STARS OF AMERICAN TRACK Temple University Star Gets Biggest Honors in Dash, Jump at Lincoln. LINCOLN, Nebr., July 5. (.T)--As f materialized from thin air by a :onjurer's wand, Eulace Peacock, a Temple university Negro sophomore, today stood beside Ralph Metcalf and Jesse Owens in the top flight of American track and field competition. Peacock, compact piece of athletic machinery who chased Owens to the :ape in the N. C. A. A.; who fin- shed fifth in the broad jump in the same meet, yesterday in the Na- lonal Senior A. A. U. championships flashed to a decisive victory over Owens and Metcalfe in the 100 meter event. Steals Prize Event. And before incredulous thousands had ceased roaring their tribute, this same Eulace Peacock hurled lis body through the torrid air 26 :eet 3 inches in the broad jump to again steal a victory from Owens n an event in which the Ohio State star was considered supreme. The amazing Peacock literally ran away with a show that was jacked with headliners. Even the 'eat of the New York Athletic club n winning its fourth straight team :hampionship in the face of stern competition from the Olympic club of San Francisco paled into insignificance beside Peacock's performance. Gotham Wins Events. The New York A. C. scored 45 points and the Olympic club 39. Peacock's rise to fame came with the dazzling flash of a skyrocket piercing a black sky. Thousands of eyes watching Metcalfe and Tolan saw another flying figure sweep abreast, then pull in to the lead. It was Peacock, and hig time of :10.2 equalled tne world record. Metcalfe was second, abou a foot back, and Owens was in third place, barely inches behini Metcalfe. Wind Stops Record. A brisk, gusty wind that rangei from 7 to 11 miles an hour most o the afternoon robbed Peacock o recognition for his record time. Owens gave everything- he hat in his final broad jump, but th 'best he could get was a shade be yond 26 feet, three-quarters of an inch short of Peacock's mark. Perry Winner Over German 'n Net Match Briton Earns Second Wimbledon Crown in a String. WIMBLEDON, Eng., July 5. CT»-- 'red Perry, dashing British star of he courts, captured the all-England ennis championship for the second uccessive year today, defeating 3aron Gottfried von Cramm of Germany, 6-2, 6-4, 0-4, in the final ound. Although von Cramm battled the Jriton every inch of the way, he ever had a chance against the lack haired champion. At every vial point, Perry had the snots he eeded to win and von Cramm con- istently was caught fiat footed by he Briton's .smashing drives. Perry, a heavy favorite from the tart, lived up to his reputation as he world's greatest amateur. He ominated the match throughout nd always looked like the certain vinner. NATIONAL LEAGUE W. L. Pet.| Vt'. I. Pel JTCW York 47 19 .-712! Brooklyn 31 30 .16 St. Louis 39211 .574JC'clnnatl 3 1 3 9 .44 i'lttsbu'gh 40 32 .5511! PnlJ'phla 2it 39 .42 Chicago 38 31 .15511 Burton 2(1 50 .28 AMERICAN LEAGUE W. L. Pel.| «'. L. PCI Hew York 43 25 .B32| Boston 3B 34 .51 Dctorit 43 29 .5!I7| 1'hlt'phla 28 37 .43 Chknso 36 28 .,1031 Wisll'lon 39 40 .4 Cleveland 37 31 .514 j St. Louis 19 47 .2 WKSfEKN LEAGUE W. L. ret.] W. L. T, Davenport 32 19 .(OTIKcokiik 27 24 .52 St Joe 32 21 .fi04j C. It'nldR 20 27 .42 C. Blulfs 27 22 .5511 n. M'n.-s 20 35 ..TO S. City 28 24 .538! B. Is'nd 17 32 .34 AMERICAN ASSOCIATION W. L. ret. I W. L. PC Minn-polls 48 30 .615] mln'biu 35 3B .49 It City 39 32 .3491 St- Paul 34 37 .4 Ind'polb 39 33 .5421 Toledo 32 39 .41 MU'aukee 37 32 .5361 Louisville 22 4" .3 SCHEDULE WESTERN LKAGCE n. Muines at St. JoclKcokuk al C. Rapid B. Island at Dav'portj C. Bluffs at S. Ci' AMERICAN LEAGUE St. Louis at Detroit; Cleveland at chfcajt rlilla'nnla al Boston] X. York at Wash-to KATIOKAI. LEAGUE Boston at rhlla'pllla| Brooklyn at X. Tor Cincinnati at St. Lonls! Chicago at PlttsburK AMERICAN" ASSOCLATIOX Tolf rln nt Columbus! Only Barnes schcd'c lorl-polis al: Louisville! i/j OF A FRIED SPRING CHICKEN and all the most appetizing: trimmings. A real dinner treat. Drive out tonight --bring your friends! BEER ON ICE Your favorite brand--icn cold. Booths and Table Service PLENTY OF PARKING SPACE. Service (o your car. Just drive up and we'll wait on you promptly and courteously. BARBECUED MEATS We barbecue them the best way --the old-fashioned way. So different tasting Ribs, Ham. I'ork. Come out--have a fine summer food treat. Also Sandwiches of All Kinds, French Fries, Etc. JOLTING JOE HAS EDGEONTRICKEL joeders Wins in Main Event of Celebration Card at Ruthven Ball Park. EMMETSBURG, July 5. (.T)--Joe Goeders, 162 pounds, shaded Verne Trickel, 180 pounds, in their malt bout last night at Electric park Ruthven. It was the first: meeting betweei the two Emmetsburg battlers. Goed ers opened a cut on Trickel's eyi SAINTS' MILLERS SPLIT TWO TILTS ON HOLIDAY CARD Kansas City Gets Back Into Second Place by Wins in Two Contests. CHICAGO, July 5. .T)--The St. Paul Saints won the first association game yesterday morning at Minneapolis, 8 to 6, with four home- runs, after which the Millers went over to St. Paul to gain an even jreak by winning, 6 to 1. Kansas City, buried in sixth place a year ago, hurled itself back into second position by winning both its noliday games from Milwaukee, 8 to 3 and 3 to 2, the second game going 10 innings. Indianapolis advanced to third place by scoring two victories over Louisville, 4 to 3, and 7 to 4. Columbus won both games of a doubleheadcr with Toledo. They took the first, cilled in the eighth by rain, 14 to 4, and won the night ;ame, 6 to 4. Cuyler Gets Four Bids by Major Clubs Former Cub Looks at Prospects for New, Baseball Job. CHICAGO. July 5. .T')--Kiki Cuyler. veteran outfielder who was released outright by the Chicago Cubs Wednesday, today said he had received offers from four major league clubs, the Cincinnati Reds, Pittsburgh, New York Yankees and the Chicago White Sox. Kiki, who also expects an offer from Brooklyn, said he hoped to land a job before the end of the week. TEAMS TO SCRAP FOR HIGH HONORS N PLAYOFF TILT Vlaytag Takes Contest From Decker Local Sales as Error Is Righted. \\1N AT NORTHWOOD NORTHWOOD, July 5.--Lake Mills beat Austin, Minn., here 2 to 0 in a night baseball game that featured the American Legion cele bration Thursday, Northwood beal Emmons, Minn., 5 to 0 in an afternoon game. Iowa Champion Owns Pair of Central States Titles DAVENPORT, July 5. (.-T)--Harris Coggeshall of DCS Moincs today held the central states tennis singles championship and also owned a share in the doubles title. The Iowa state champion whipped Ken Black of Peoria in the finals yesterday. 6-2, 6-J, in straight sets. Coggeshall teamed with Dick Goepel of Rock Island to win the doubles crown from Black and Ed Davis, another Peoria player, 7-5, 10-8. which slowed the latter down during the final roun-Js. In the semiwindup, Barney Hazzel, Graettinger, defeated "Wild Bill" Gerdcs, Dickens. RESULTS NATIONAL LEAGUE New Ym-k I D . 13; Hustim H, B. SI. Lmiis 3, B; Chicago 3, 4 (Urst K»nic 1; Imiliii;*). I'lttftMir^h {), ·!; Unrlnnnll R, fl. Jlilludiillihln a. 9: Brooklyn '.!, T (xecirnt £(uito 10 litnitiKX). A M E K I C A X LKAOt'K T)ctroM fi. 111; (,'Icvelami 5, -1 (first Knmi 11 i n n i n g s ) . Hostnn -J. I; New York 3, 7. Clilca-io 1 1 , 4; St. Louis ft, «- I'll Had dp hi a fi, 'i; WttslilnRimi 3, 1. \VKSTI1RN I.KAC.n: IH'H Moincs :t, 0; St. ,]i*t-p!i -. 3. Ilock Island ;i, fi; Oilur Kui»l)s -. 3- llnvi-iitinrl H. 13: Kcukiik 2, 2- Cmmcll r.lufrs f, 1); slmix C i t y -!, 10, A M E R I C A N ASSOCIATION IntlliintipoltH 1, *: l.-Hi!svlIU» 3, 4. KiuiSHf. City 8, 3; MihviHikcr' ;t. 2, si. I'mii H. i: Mi ii n I'll rolls 6, fi. f'nliimlinit U; Tnlrtlit -I. M. C. SOFTBALL SECTION" ONE \\. I.. I'rt.l \y. T,. Prt. Ill-r Wolf 7 I .77«!ttoyi»l 400 ft" 4 ,55fi BmlwrUrr R 2 .7nO|l..vons Cl'« 2 7 .223 tnr.-Su'lft fi 3 .(I(i7i P'l.v-40-8 1 fl .100 Friday finmr. Mlpr Wolf vfi. ButUvrlsrr, SECTION- T»O W. I.. IVI.I »V. I.. Prl. eck. L. S, H 2 .800! Wac. V-8 4 ft .14* Mltytnc fi 2 .7fiO:i)prkcr B. 2 fl .25(1 stale B'nrt 7 3 .7IO!l!nnn« 0 9 .001) Friday Came. SECTION* THKEE W. L. I'et.! W. L. Pel. Ahol A Son fl 0 l.KrO(tn(. Hurv. 3 K . . . . .7001 Evan'cal J ft .25(1 .4-141 Hcrm'sonn 2 7 -223 Friday Game. Evaniccllcal chili vs. International Harvester. INDErKNIIENT GAMES Frlilav MKht (At Allrr \Vnlf Mrld) 8--T.atlmiT vs. Mnrstinll and Swift. P.--Budivelser VH. Decker I.cicnl Snlcs. Saturday NlKht (At Sln-fflrld) Mimhull and Swift vs. Sheffield. The biff game of the season is on for Friday evening. Mier Wolf will meet Budweiser at East park in a playoff contest that's likely to have a big part in deciding the section one race in the Mason City softball league. The game is one of three playoffs on schedule. While the section one teams are meeting on the upper diamond, Decker Beef and Maytag will go after each other on the picnic pavilion field, and Evangelical club will meet International Harvester on the diamond near the railroad tracks. The Maytag-Decker Beef game will have a bearing on the outcome of the second section's race also, it was revealed Friday morning as an error was found in the league standings. Y. M. C. A. score sheets apparently indicated a 9 to 8 victory for Decker Local Sales over Maytag in n. Wednesday playoff game, buu a check showed that Maytag won thfi contest 4 to 3. The victory put Maytag in second (t'niitlnucd on Murktt, I'nce) "Extra power in the pinches" SAYS Wi££/l IN E V E R Y GALLON TYDOL GASOLINE IS LUBRICATED 200 feet West of North Western tracks on 25th Street N. W. Mason City T O P - C Y L I N D E R I N THOSE sudden traffic emergencies when you need power and need it in a hurry, your motor won't respond the way it should ... unless it is getting correct top-cylinder lubrication. That's when you need "the engineer in every gallon" . . . the special top-cylinder oil that is blended into Tydol Gasoline. For this lubricant, which is also a carbon-solvent, protects valves, piston-heads and upper- cylinders from heat and friction . . . frees them from rust and carbon. Your entire motor is in condition, smooth-running, ready to deliver its utmost power in a split second. Let "the engineer in every gallon" give you extra power in the pinches. And don't forget that Tydol Gasoline, with its extra lubricating feature, doesn't cost a penny extra. West State.at Washington Ave. 24 Hour Service Phone 609

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