The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on July 10, 1935 · Page 10
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July 10, 1935

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 10

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Wednesday, July 10, 1935
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, JULY 10 ·! 1935 ELEVEN V* .., 1 Out of The PRESSBOX By AC, MITCHELL THEY'LL MEET AGAIN Mrs. Helen Wills Moody intends to give Helen Jacobs another chance to beat her--another opportunity to strive for that match point Miss Jacobs was so near to getting Saturday. And the disappointed Miss Jacobs, who says "the day must come when I can beat Mrs. Moody," expects to have that chance, either at Forest Hills, L. I., this summer, pr at Wimbledon next year. * * * "Forest Hills is my next plan," Mrs. Moody told sportswriters in her rural seclusion, far away from the Wimbledon crowd. "Saturday's was a match that will have to be repeated" . . . incidentally, the Britons who held the annual Wimbledon meeting must be laughing yet at the discomfort of their American promoter cousins . . . who had planned to feature the renewal of the Moody-Jacobs contest at Forest Hills. * * * Mrs. Moody thinks that her fellow-Californian and rival of long standing may have a good chance to win when next they glare at each other across the nets. * * * "Miss Jacobs has sho\vn amazing improvement," she said. "I used to think she had all the shots in tht! game, but Saturday she appeared to have even more. I was lucky to win--I think it was the hardest fight I ever had." * # * Her back, injury "" which caused her to default to" Miss Jacobs two years ago at Forest Hills, stood Saturday's strain well and she had no ill effects to report. * * * ; She emerged from her country retirement long enough to appear for charity in a series of exhibition matches at the home in Highgate of Sir Arthur and Lady Crosfield. It is expected that Mrs. Moody will sail for the United States this week, but Miss Jacobs' plans are not complete yet, * * * Miss Jacobs, three times barred by Mrs. Moody from the Wimbledon championship, expects to try again next year, whether Mrs. Moody defends her title or not. * * * "Naturally, I'm disappointed that I lost," she said. "Things may be better at Forest Hills, and I'm going to try Wimbledon again. This was my fourth attempt in the finals at Wimbledon, but I'm not folding up. I feel that some day I shall beat Mrs. Moody." ' ' * * * British enthusiasm for the match is unabated and is still the main topic in the newspapers. "It was truly an epic match," R. F. Burrow, the referee, wrote in the Observer. "It was the most colorful and dramatic final Wimbledon has ever seen," commented Suzanne Lenglen. * * * SEASON ENDS The long track season noiv is at an end for Mark Panther, who won five javelin championships, and Francis Crctzmeyer, who scored a 44 i points for the University of Iowa. At the National A. A. U. meet at Lincoln, the lowans closed their 1935 campaign--Panther by taking second in the javelin and Cretzmeyer by winning third in the 200-meter low hurdles. * * * Panther xvon seven first places and a second, but was unplaced in the National collegiate mcpt. His best throw measured 219 feet 7% inches, creating a new Big Ten record. Other records of the lowan: Drake relays, 210 feet 9 inches; Minnesota-Iowa dual, 200 feet 11 inches; state meet, 206 feet 9 inches; and Central intercollegiate meet, 213 feet 8 inches. * * * Versatile Cretzmeyer, who often competed in both hurdle races, both jumps, and the javelin, compiled his new Iowa record total in 14 meets, thoroughly shattering his own scoring mark of 89.2 set last (Continued on Market Pace) CHARGE IT ! Pay ^5 down-spirt the balance over ID weeks SOFTBALL CLUBS FACE ROUND ROBIN BE AZETTE RTS Denmar Miller, Amateur MAX TABS EARLY REPORTS UNTRUE ABOUT LOVE RIFT Former Champion Arrives at Baltimore Hospital to Take Examination, BALTIMORE, July 10. /B--Max Baer arrived here this afternoon for a visit to the John Hopkins hospital where his injured hands will be examined. Baer says he loves his bride of 11 days as much as ever and 10 years from now he'll feel the same way about her. Alighting from a Newark plane on his way to Johns Hopkins hospital here the former heavyweight boxing champion emphatically denied published reports that he considered the marriage "no go." "I'd Use Better English." "That paragraph in the papers about my saying our wedding was 'no .go' was all wet," he insisted. "Even if it was true, which it wasn't, I would have used better English than that--bad as my English is." Accompanied by a girl who formerly was believed engaged to him, Baer met a group of friends in a New York restaurant last night and was quoted as saying: "I'm Jewish and she's Catholic, so it's no go. The marriage is on the rocks." Happy Or Worried? Baer wore a green suit, a green tie and brown suede shoes when he boarded the plane. He was smiling one minute and showed evidence of worry the next when he spoke of his personal affairs. He admitted he and Mrs. Baer had had a "little argument" but he said they would have a "loving reunion" when he returned from Baltimore. He denied having; said he and his wife were separating. Referring to his being at a restaurant with Mary Kirk Brown last night, Baer said: Only Natural. "I was there with Mr. and Mrs. R. J. O'Brien. Mary and a woman friend happened to come in and it was only natural to ask them over for a drink." He said Miss Brown did not accompany him to another restaurant. Baer said he left New York this morning without talking to Mrs. Baer, saying; she called his hotel when he was out and that she talked with his manager, Ancil Hoffman. The former heavyweight champion of the world is going to Johns Hopkins hospital in Baltimore for treatment of his injured hands. So Many Ways. "We've been told of so many ways to have them fixed up," said Ancil Hoffman, the fighter's manager, "that we've decided to go to Johns Hopkins. Some doctors say to put them in a cast for 30 days and then they'll be alright, while others declare an operation is necessary. "Whatever the Baltimore doctors tell us ought to je done will be done. We have a number of tempting offers for fights in the fall but I'm not going to consider any of them seriously until Baer's hands are well again." Yesterday Dr. William Healey, New York, suggested the trip to Baltimore. He constructed a special splint for the badly bruised knuckle on the middle finger of Baer's left hand. Charles City Wins 5-1 Tussle With Rudd Nine as Fulcher Holds Bats CHARLES CITY, July 10.--The Charles City American Legion Junior baseball team defeated the Rudd American Legion Junior team here Tuesday afternoon, 5 to 1. Fulcher allowed only 1 hit, that going to Randall Finch, Rudd catcher, in the final inning. Roger Finch, Rudd pitcher, allowed the local youths 6 hits, the first one being a homerun, hit by K. Kafer, shortstop. Finch struck out 8 local batters while Fulcher had the better record by one. THE BOX SCORE (HAS. CITV-- 5 AB R H E K. Iv'fer ss 3 2 2 0 I M't'sen cf 1 0 0 0 .illtch'i In 2 t 1 1 I.. K'fer If 2 0 2 0 1'rltrli'd .tb X 0 0 0 M. M'er r p 0 0 0 Monroe 2b I 0 0 0 Hohi-rts rf 2 ] n 1 lulehcr p 1 1 I o Totals 13 5 fi - RUDD--1 A B R H E R. A. F'h c 4 1 1 0 Stalker ss 2 fl 0 1 Hans Ib 3 0 0 ft R. O. F'h p 2 0 I) 0 Hob Clay cf 1, 0 n 0 inn ci'y 2ti o o o o Hochne 3h 3 0 (I 0 PV'lcr rf 0 0 0 0 .K'rlln it l O O t l "ratals m i l l Eagle Grove Wins Tussle With Belmond Ball Squad EAGLE GROVE, July 10.--Eagle Grove defeated Belmond in a Sunday baseball game, 7 to 4, getting 7 hits as Bcimond had 6. Among Missing Johnny Vavra of Cellar K:\pids, one of the early favorites in the Iowa amateur golf tournament, was defeated as ho lost his putting touch in the first round Tuesday. Vavra is Cedar Kapids club champion. CHICAGO, July 10. j£V-The Indianapolis Indians trimmed Minneapolis, American association leaders, 5 to 2, last night to split even on their four game series and climb to within half a game of the second place Kansas City Blues. Columbus won, 4 to 0, from Milwaukee, and put themselves half a game behind the fourth place Brewers. St. Paul and Louisville sluggers made a big evening of it at the Colonels' park, but the Apostles got better results from their 20 hits, winning 18 to 7. Kansas City fell before the Toledo Mud Hens, 8 to 2. ·3 E !N SCBHF Takes Iowa Falls Contest as Errors Count Runs Early in Tussle. IOWA PALLS, July 10.--Mason City's Legion Junior baseball club beat Iowa Falls here Tuesday in a slow 8 to 3 contest. The Mason Cityans took advantage of early errors by the Little Blues to score in the second, third, fourth and fifth innings, adding another counter in the seventh. GUESTS AT CIRCUS. Members of the Legion Junior tournament squad will be guests of Tom Mix at his circus Wednesday. Boys who did not get tickets Wednesday morning can get them at the Y. M. C. A. desk. The evening show will start at 8 o'clock. Everett "Sonny" Fletcher was master of the opposition all through the game, allowing 4 hits, but scattering them from the first to the seventh. Connelly's error, Verink's double, and an overthrow by Johnny Thompson scored a pair of runs in the fourth for Iowa Falls, while Strahom's double and a fielder's choice counted another in the fifth. THE BOX SCORE M. CITY--K AB II II K J . C'an I b S O I " lonnelly 211 J II 0 1 .1 Th'wm c t Mtilcnhy cf 2 2 ( (I 0 1 0 M. C'an If 4 O. Th'nn rf :] 1 B. C'an 3I 4 1 Blert ss 4 2 2 Mctclicr p 4 0 2 :t| 8 8 1 IOWA FALLS--3 A I! It II K Snris rf 2 0 0 0 IVhiCan rf 1 (I II II Stra'rn ss 4 1 2 0 Verlnk :!! 3 1 1 0 M.ilime 11) 2 () 0 4 K'xvle Ih-p I 0 0 0 Orer-n If 2 0 II (I !er£or if Mills 2il I'.arkey c Snilt p Capital City Boys Come in to 3rd Round Defender Takes Slim Victory as Match Goes to No. 20. CEDAR RAPIDS, July 10. (.T)-Denmar Miller of Des Moines, the defending champion, advanced to the third round of the Iowa amateur golf meet today with a 1 up victory over Hal Chase, another Des Moines player, on the twentieth ;reen. Bob McCrary, also of Des Moines, had already advanced to the third round with a hard fought 2 and 1 victory over young Sid Richardson of Creston. The Des Moines veteran, who had to stop play several times because of the excessive heat, won the sixteenth and seventeenth holes to 2 0 II 3 3 n o (i 2 a (i n Miilre.nl I h 1 0 0 0 Totals 2 6 . 1 4 3 Seore hy Innings: MASON CITY IOWA FALLS .1112 2211 1.01)0 210 (I- BROTHER IN M.C. "I used to beat him, but it's been a long time . . ." says J. C. McCrary, brother of Bob McCrary. Now a Mason City resident the crack golfer's brother is in charge of the the Firestone branch here. take the match after the freckle- faced lad had squared the match on the fourteenth green with a birdie ' McCrary led at the turn 1 up and went 2 up by winning the twelfth hole with a birdie 2. The former trans-Mississippi champion weakened on the next two holes, however, and Richardson squared the match. McCrary averted more trouble on the next hole when he made a remarkable recovery shot from the rough to halve the hole with a 5. He took the next two holes to win the match. THE CARDS: Out McCrary 414 334 455--SG Out ttichardson . . .454 434 445--37 In McCrary 453 545 44 In Richardson . . . . 4 5 4 435 55 Ira Allen, another Des Moines veteran, won his second round match 2 and 1 from George Alt of Cedar Rapids. Allen was two up at the end of nine holes but his opponent took the eleventh and thirteenth holes to square the match. Allen went ahead again by winning the fourteenth hole. They squared the next two, but the Des Moines player closed out the match on the seventeenth with a 5 as Alt got in all kinds of trouble. Billy Hall, the 16 year old Boone youngster, eliminated Sargio Fontanini, the Des Moines caddy, 6 and 5. Bill Hagan, lanky Sioux City shooter, had an easy time with Carl Ashby of Oelwein, winning 5 and 4. Hagan was even par for the 14 holes Both the second and third round matches today were over the 18 hole route. The quarterfiinals hole route. FIRST ROUND SCORES Ira Allen, Dp* Mimics, defeated Kenneth Hnrrell, Fairflcld, 4 and 3. Denmar Mil!ei. DKK Muincs, defeated Joe Toman t»f Cellar Ritliiils, 6 am! 5. Sitrpio Fontanini, DCS .Moines, defeated Gillrert Smith, Drs Mulnes, 2 and 1. Rue Lauder, Des Mulnes, defeated Glen Earriw, Cedar Rapid*, 2 and I. Hub McCary, Des Mitines, defeated Harry IVIld. nnbuiiiie, a and J. Sid Richardson, Creslon, defeated Tommy Yaraal), Cellar Kapld^, 5 and 4. Jimmie .Miller, Des Moines, defeated Cil! Manning, Ottnrmva. A :inii 4. IVilbur Hlrd, Des Molno. defeated Johnny Vavra, Ct'dar RapiilM, 3 and J. Les Reynolds, ottum\va, defeated Ed Sa- boda, Cedar Itauids. 3 and 2. Don fnlts. Spencer, defeated Tom Bannister, Des Mulnes, 5 and 4. GeorKo Alt, Tedar fiajiiiis, defeated Georffc SWnnfr, F»rt Mjidisfm, ~ and (;. Merle Stlmsori. IVatcrlno, defeated Jim Ho»l£, Des Moines. 3 and 2. Hal Chase, Des Mnlnes, defeated Billy Cordins'y. Des Moincs, 1 no, 18 Imios. Billy Hall, Floone, li-ifeated Clnude Bailey, Newtim. 5 and 4. Robert O'HHen. Dubtii|iie. defeated Bill Insliam, Des Moines, 5 and 3. Ed Stone, \Vaterioo, defeated Jimmie Gardner, Viaton, 1 up, 22 holes. Gcorce Cook, Otliinnva, defeated Gaylord Crowelf, Uavenport, 4 and 3. Elmer Htchtower, Cellar ItapidB, defeated James Nelson, Fairficid. 2 tip. Bill Hai:en, sinux City, defeated Orville llnlflln, DCS Moincs. $ nnd (i. John Knift, Ochvein, defeated Jim Davis. Des Moines, ji and 4. John Carey. Ccdat Rapids, defeated T.eo IViilrnll, Ames, 7 mill (!. diet Vi-amnn, Sioux city, defeated Heinle Jensen, Cellar Kapiils, J up. 18 holes. Ulily Collins, Moux City, defeated Walter Ifiirtce, Ced.tr Rapids. 5 and 3. Art Stcin*raher, Sioux City, defeated Dr. J. K. Von I.ocklim. Ccilnr Rapids. 3 and 2. I-. K. ll'aiker, Waterloo, defeated Clayton ritlman. Mason City. 1 up. Clark Tilden. Ames, defeated A. E. Mes- «-ark, Waterloo, r, nnd I. Hill Rend, DPS Moines, defeated Paul Barton. Da\cnpnrt. 2 up. rat Prnrson. lo-.ra City, defeated Blalne Asher, Spencer, l up. Summary: Two IMSC hit-?. Stralilirn 2, Jolmsun. V e r i n k ; thrrr. Imir n i l s . Her!: slrnek O I K . liy I leleh'V 8, hy Snilt 2. hy K n i i n l i - * St walks. «Cf K n o u l e s 3. o f f n i t r h r r .1, s t i i l ' - i i hases. Mi'son C i l y 7. I'ma I . , 1 1 . l ; l i l t o n liaM-s, JLiMin ( I l y 1 0 , l i m a i 1-ntls 7, I CHICAGO--dene S t a n l e y . tfi. D e t r o i t , sluppcil Kill Leonard, I f i O . Kast M f i l l n e . II!., ( 7 ) . . M I A M I I1KACH, Fln._ Frnnkle Hluhr*. 14',. C l l n t n n . Incl.. oiitpolntrit Tommy Romano, 1.-.4, Cleveland, ( 1 2 1 . COAST STAB NEW IN GOTHAM TEST First Race Earns American Record for Washington Two-Mile Runner. NEW YORK, July 10. /P)--A! new star has appeared in the track firmament, and his name is Bright. Norman Bright of Bellingham, Wash., who wears the colors of the San Francisco Olympic club, raced to a new American two-mile record 'ast night on the rain-soaked track of New York university at Ohio field. Bright, who said he never before had run the tw omilc event in competition, amused timers before the race when he asked that h's time be yelled to him as he passed each quarter-mile marker. They had expected that the veteran Joe McCluskey of New York A. C. would romp in first with plenty to spare. Bright allowed McCluskey to make the pace until the last lap, when he breezed by the leader like a dash man and breasted the tape 30 yards in front of the new American time of 9 minutes, 1.1.2 seconds, more than two seconds faster than the former mark of 9:15.4. Enlance Peacock, the latest Negro speed sensation, turned in his third victory over Jesse Ov/ens of Ohio State in the century dnsh, but Owens evened matters for the meet by taking the broad jump. Peacock, fast on the getaway, was nearly overhauled at the tape, win- (Cnnllmici! on Mnrkrt I'nw) Baseball Moguls Object to A ll-Star Game Hazard Managers are Ruffled*. Over Disturbance in Flag Chase. By ANDY CLARKE Associated 1'ress Sports Writer. The welkin is ringing with the screams of the . baseball moguls who, although readily admitting that the major league all-star game is a boon to baseball, insist that it is the bane of their peace-of-mincl because of the hazards to which it subjects the big stars. The solons are not the only ones to complain. The managers, whose goal it is to win a pennant, object on the ground that it interferes with their chances. Bill Terry, manager of the league leading New York Giants, was in Pittsburgh today scoffing at reports that he and Frankie Frisch of the Cardinals had words in the clubhouse after the game because Hal Schumacher was not chosen by the latter as the starting pitcher. "Frisch and myself have been good friends ever since we played together at the Polo grounds," said Terry. "We had no argument about anything. Frisch started Walker. He was in a tough spot for pitchers. "If I had managed the team, in the all-star game I might have started Schumacher but I have no criticism of Frisch for having started Walker and we had no words about it." At any rate, it seems that Terry should not be too disturbed about it. The Giants open against the Pi- (Conllnui-a nn Market 1'acc) STANDINGS New i. I-i M'ESTKUX L E A G U E IV. L. I'd.I IV. I.. I'el. llitvrnnnrl 3.1 21 .(12.1JS. City 2« 21! .51!) Insi-pli 34 23 .li!l(i| C. Ifpllls 23 30 .131 muffs :il 22 .r,«5|l. M'nivi 23 37 /.HO Kfllkllk .'HI 27 ,JI2«| It. In'ml 18 M .3-111 NATIONAL LEAGUE IV. I.. 1'ct.l IV. L. 1'cl. York -IS 21 .Ul)((| Itmoklyn 33 37 .171 Is 42 2i .5!*2] I'hll'phlii 31 -10 .-137 R-II 4 0 : 1 2 .fi-ltil C'clnnnti 3 1 - 1 2 .125 m'Rh 41 34 .M7| llostnn 21 02 .2)i# A M E R I C A N LEAGUE IV. I.. IVt.I IV. L. IVt. Xl-w York 45 Sit .«!', Huston a«':l« -Ml Detroit 4 0 2 ! ) .K13; H'liil'l'liin 2!) 311 .42fi Chlraun 38 2!l .. r ,li7| ll'ilHh'Inn 30 42 .117 Cleveland 3H 33 .f317[.St. Louis Ifl ffO .27.T AM I-:RICAN A.SSOCIATH.V w. r.. ret. i\'. r.. ivt. Minn'plills 50 311 .l2.^; Colll'lins 3H 37 .M17 K. C i t y 40 33 .Sltti St. I'anl 37 38 .41)3 Inifpoils 4 1 35 .5:t!l| Toll-ill, 3 3 4 2 .4411 MH'ankec 3!1 35 .JJ27J I.otilNVllle 23 51 .311 RESULTS NATIONAL, LEAGUE Open clutr. A M E R I C A N LEAGUE Olen ilutc. WESTERN" LEAfttE r. Rnplil.s lit S. C f t y l 1). M. lit It. Islniitl at C. I l l u f r s j s t . .Inn lit NATION At, l.KAT.UE N. Y. nl I M t t M l H i r K l i ; Uoslon Itrmiklyii ut C ' c l n m i t l j Only nam A M E R I C A N L K A C L i CliIciiRo nt Hii!itnn| D i - t n i l t u St. I,mii.i »t I'liDfi'pMui Clcvi-ljiiid at N. York A M K I U C A N ASSOCIATION .·HlhvitnlU-it nt TolciKi] St. I'aill at K. C i t y lit Columbus! M l n ' i n i l l i i nt rhicii|;i »chctl*i:«l U'aHh'tmi 6UDWEISER TOPS SECTIONAL SCRAP Y BEATING 40 O'S Nick, Levino DiMarco Bat JD Winning Run as Buds Get Decision in Seventh. M. C. SOFTBALL . IVt, .fiflfi ,,·!)( .1)0* Pet .-lt\ SKCT1ON O N E w. i.. 1'i-t.i w. : livrlM-r « 2 .KIIOJ Royal 4011 i; . M i p r W i i l t 7 3 ,700| I.yom CI's 2 : Mnr.-SMlft 7 3 .700] I"ly-IO-8 1 SKCTIO.V TWO IV. I.. I V t . ] IV. I»rek. I- S. S 2 .KWI] \Jatr. I'-H 4 s t a t e H'nd 7 3 .700] Jleeker U. 4 yliiBT 7 3 .11111] Bnncin 0 I -SECTION" THREE IV. L. I V I . I IV. L. A h e l S: S'n 10 0 1,000] Int. Ilarv. 4 5 Soct* 7 3 .700] Kvjin'rnl 2 7 roMnfflco 5 r .300] Uerm'smis 2 B iMnnilay R , - , i i l t » Ittnlivelser 1 : Royal 4110 0. M i i y t a e 4; IVacnei- V-» 3. Tne.sila;- Games' ROr.Vl) Itor.IN -SERIKs Aliel nnd S.iii vs. standard nil. I.I:AC.CI: ri.-vvof'i's Mier Wnir vs. Mar.ih;i|l anil teivlft. M a y l a c vs. .Stale I'ri'.nil. Mason City softball players wrapped up their league season and stowed it away Tuesday night, witfi only a few tag ends to be caught up before the record is complete. A1 th same time, they turned toward three new branches of local competition: ]-- The round robin tournament, bcglning Wednesday nipht as Abel and Son meets "standard Oil. The tournament brings together the winner and runnerup in each league section. 2 -- The Little World scries, beginning Aug. 5 in Krtosevcll stadium, under lights. The winner and runnerup in the round robin scries will meet in five games tor the city title. 3 -- The Iowa-Southern Minnesota tournament, beginning Aug. 12, also in Roosevelt stadium. Biggest event of the year, brhig- By T H K ASSdt IATl",l T R E S S iiAi/nMoni;, ^iii.--inr- s:noi'ii, 2no. iitrk, drew. cars ngo, when thousands of bison, roamed the West, naturalists frequently found these usually timid animals engaged In savage fights "with o t h e r heasts. They discovered that the herds were battling over possession of salt licks to which, instinct led them for elements absolutely essential to animal life. iser For nearly three quarters of a century, the world has acclaimed BUDWEISEK as the very finest of beer -- wholesome, smooth, sensible and sociable. Brewed from Nature's choicest ingredients by flawless methods, BUDWEISER retains those natural elements absolutely essential to life and health. Among them are potassium, magnesium, sodium and calcium in the form of alkaline salts -- and they're in every bottle of BUDWEISER you drink. When people perspire freely they lose these sails. When the loss is too great, severe fatigue and even heat exhaustion may result. To replace these elements, nothing is more essential than a balanced diet. Top it off with whole- Borne BUDWEISER! America's favorite is a most healthful hot weather drink for another reason. It contains enough warming alcohol to prevent harmful chilling of the stomach when a cold drink is desired. Drink BUDWEISER--the health drink --the natural drink--the all-ycar- 'round drink. A N H E U S E R - B U S G H - S T . L O U I S T H E A l l - Y E A R - ' R O U N D D R I N K COfY CITY BEVERAGE CO., 302 South Monroe Ave., Distributor

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