The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 29, 1934 · Page 15
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The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 15

Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Thursday, March 29, 1934
Page 15
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Page 15 article text (OCR)

BASEBALL » · · . · · · · · ; ' T)es Moines Western league club will oppose A ' co ,,.. · _._ J. ,, :,, nnnni-nir ornTTIPR OI W. PCS IVlOinpS »v«. 6 «v- ~ -f ilason City semipro team in opening games of xw 'VT^ "irded for Apnl 28 ' ?9 - fe *= ' "BASEBALL Mason City high school Baseball schedule open April G at local diamond. Sheflield will be first of opposing teams^ ·ill DC \%f ·'' j ;ij0 W;* X p * M Out ot the PRESSBOX i. l-ny il MITCIffi"- 1 ^Season Nears '?·?· Next Sunday means a couple_ of ^^SufS^^t^Sin . morning is one. The necessity ,»-. getting new fishing. licensesi or combination licenses is another. Stome time ago it was explained here that several new provisions had been made in the tow which provides the hunting and fishing license schedule for Iowa. * * p The new code will make lor an increase in the revenue from hunting and fishing "'censes. There's a reason for «»**»· crease. The Iowa legislature had in mind the fulfillment of the 25-year conservation plan when it made the greater revenue possible.' * * s ^KSf^s^To^as SS^nSS^g fe!M2W^ the commission prior to the first .toy of January, 1940 for acquisi- i«on establishment, and mamten- ! flSce of public shooting grounds I, accmisition and «!^X toSSS* bo and lake areas suitable *w breeding for migratory wild lowi, TH URSDAY,_MARCH_29 : _1934 RELY ON INFIELD, PITCHERS EXPECT RUTH TO LITTLE BROTHER H ? improvement of present lakes. ,: * * The fish and game commission will spend $2,500,000 In getting andT improving land and water areas in the 25-year conservation program, probablj in fe following fashion: Waterfowl and upland same projects, MM M4 ""i 1 TM! 1 TM . " . , . W. land M-mteHto,,, etc, o ultimate projrram - -" ctn _ ..., C5 an 6 o,000 and improvements, ^^ c a 000 ultimate nrosrom TOTAL . ............ $2,500,000 ^·V-nue.received by the fish and " . _J°and fishermen, a larger revenue is necessary. About the" trout fishing sea- JOHN CUNNINGHAM Because his brother, famed Glenn Cunningham, Uniycrsity of Kansas champion miler, is too good for him to hope to equal, John Cunningham, age 17, Lawrence, Kans., Memorial high school athlete, has taken up boxing, is amateur heavyweight champion of Kansas. SlfJl ,' n e o u n paragraphs- here here are several goo* tWn s to Know: * * * Remember to have your license the legal length is ' the daily bag limit is S=TSA?S:JS rs^WriSs turned to the water immediately with as little injury as possible. Remember that designated trout streams now posted and m which fishinT is prohibited during the closed season on trout, will be open to fishing during the open season ^Remember that not more.than two lines with not more than on "^S-SfS^ p£2-« limit is not more than two days bag a spear for closed to the use taking trout Remeber that trout may DB during daylight hours only or e m e r m i n n o w seining Ss prohibited in the designated trout streams at all times.^ good to remember is the sentence about handling fish m wet hands. Fish handled m dry »tsjr^»«^ droning! Believe it or not the reason lies in the fact that dry hands break the protective surface of the fish skin; in salt water the fish die of thfrst/in.fresh water they drown So says Harvard, where research has been conducted on the subject. # * * Doing Their Part \ salute is hereby given to the Boy Scout troops of Kossuth county. In that area, 81 Scouts have been engaged in feeding birds this winter. Shelters were constructed and a regular plan of feeding carried out - , * * Titonka has 21 Scouts in the campaign, under the leadership of the Rev Fremont Paul; Luverne has Mi under the Rev. William Badde ley; Swea City has 33 tinder the ·RPV George R. McDowell, and Al g o n a h a s l 2 w i t h P . A . Dawsona scoutmaster. VETERAN TEAMS Chicago Cleveland and Detroi are the only remaining charte members of the original circuit _ o the American league teams whic started in 1900. Indianapolis, Kansa tl PIGARD LEADS IN N-S MATCH Two Rounds Under Par Put Carolina Pro Into Top Ranking of Tourney. PINBHURST, N. Car., March 29. ifl--A 27-year-old Carolina professional with a brand new putter and a score five under par was the man to beat as the final 36 holes of the thirty-second annual north and south open golf tournament started t0 He'was Henry Picard of Charleston; the score was 137 for the first 36 holes of the event and the putter was doing black magic along the grained carpets of Pinehurst's sand °reens. The slender Charlestonian yesterday leaped into the van of the for- nrdable competition when he returned a 68, three under par, to go with his 69 of the previous day. _ Bill Mehlhorn, the stocky Louisville Ky., pro, who led at the _end of the first day's play, dropped into a tie for second place with Mortie Dutra, the Detroit Spaniard, with 139 Mehlhorn carried a 72 to go with his opening first round 68. Dutra yesterday shot a sizzling 67 to pair with his first round 72. George T. Dunlap, Jr., the _amateur champion playing over his_ familiar home course, pulled up into a tie for fourth position with Tommy Armour, of Detroit, with HI. Wiffy Cox of Brooklyn, was a stroke behind with 142. BETSY ROSS FIVE KEEPS LEAD, BUT TIES WITH MIXERS Miller's High Life Goes Into Third Position, With Pabst Blue Ribbon. THURSDAY GAMES A. M. Schanke and company vs. Northern Oilers, 1 and 2. Globe-Gazette vs. Schmidt's City club, 3 and 4. A near sweep was scored for both Miller's High Life and Joe Daniels 1 Goodyears Wednesday night in City league bowling, but last game upsets made the two teams victors by two-of-three decisions. Betsy Ross Bread defeated the Miller team by 2 pins in the last game of their trio, and Tyler-Ryan Furniture defeated the Goodyears by 6 in their third contest. . A double tie in the top-ranking positions was set up as the scores were posted, Betsy Ross dropping into a first position tie with Henkel's Ready-Mix keglers, and the Miller outfit climbing into third place, in a tic with Pabst Blue Ribbon. Goodyears sire HIRII. The Pabst high score of the week was erased by the Goodyears' performance .of Wednesday night. The latter team rolled 2,975 to take the 2,879 count of the Pabst five off the "cec-We Sauiers of the Millers was the high scorer with 247 for the singles and a series of 639. Rube Johnson added the only other GOO series of the evening, his third in a row, and went back into the scratch bowlers list. Set Single 1,000 Score. The only 1,000 score of the evening was registered when the Goodyears put up a 1,016 actual count which was totaled, at Js042 with the 'team handicap. One of the biggest crowds of the season watched the game Wednes day night. GOODBY, NIGHT CLUBS! BETSY BOSS BREAD .1. Humphrey . !»3 15* ~°» C. Krntovll ... TM1 2« "', V. Morphew .. 179 I-*" J H ~ 3. Berry 136 10* 2l * Actual Tins.. 867 887 Handicap . . . 3 7 3 7 048 37 514 Ml) 534 270J lit Maranville Out of Game as Leg Fracture Mends "Rabbit" Hurt in Play Total Pins . 90+ 931 985 S 813 Total nns g HIGH UFI; Plwera - M 3na 3rd Total \vnll 200 193 204 B» · ·· T,, Davey 1M C.' Collins . . . . 207 185 200 Actual Fins.. 953 9" Handicap ... 23 2« 178 600 247 639 165 672 B5S 2824, 2i 75 838 AT. liM 170 I (in a w 131 H41 Total Pins ....078 838 983 2899 966 TVLEB-BVAN Players-- 1 st Jni1 M Kaufman . 15! lfl» T," CoCElns ... 172 167 !»" Pederson .. 1R2 133 V. Tj-Ier . . . . 179 JM C. Kautmann . 1 7 2 163 TWoi V(nn 933 972 · 962 28G7 Total Un.^ -^j^^y COOHYEA^ R. Thelsen ... 161 I 92 JT, BoWnson .. 193 G Kolb 200 C Whitney ... 195 3rd Tutal 186 MI 163 503 186 001 178 SOI 160 493 Av. 180 Actaal Pins.. 84t 883 Handicap . . . . 89 89 873 2600 SOT 89 267 fe jchn«on-:-. 203 !M 192 J" 179 203 186 192 B94 BSO 583 617 A-v 17 19 193 194 20C Actual Pins.. 93t 1016 Handicap ... 26 -6 930 2897 26 78 Total Pin, ...-977 1042 958 2975 Hagenlacher Stands Alone as Undefeated in World Cue Match CHICAGO, March 29. OT)--Enc agenlacher of Germany stood lone as undefeated in the worlds 8.2 balkline billiard championship lournament today. The German sharpshooter took he undisputed lead last night by de- eating Willie Hoppe of New \orK, 00 to 113, in 14 innings. It was his econd victory in as many starts, and the first defeat in two matches or the veteran Hoppe. Kinrey Matsuyama of Japan ana Welker Cochran of .San Francisco were tied with Hoppe in the won and ost column while Ora Morningstar, San D:«go, was all but out of the running with two defeats. _ Cochran meets Hagenlacher in the main match tonight. Morningstar tackles Hoppe in the afternoon. USED GLOVES IN 1818 Boxing gloves, presumed to Coaches Predict No Changes in Rules of Cage Sport for'34-5 ATLANTA March 29. WP)--Satisfaction with basketball as it is and doubt that rules would be changed this year were expressed here by H G Olsen of Ohio State, former president of the National Basketball Coaches' association, and Jim Kelley of DePauw, attending the conven- at Plate; Plans to Return in 1934. ST. PETERSBURG, Fla., March 29 (/P)--Walter "Rabbit" Maranville, second baseman of the Boston Braves, lay in a hospital today with a broken left leg, but Manager Bill McKechnie said physicians gave him hope that "The Rabbit" would be back in the lineup before the end of the 1934 season. Maranville, playing one of tne best games of his 23 years in the bie leagues, ran for home in the last half of the eighth inning during an exhibition here yesterday with the New York Yankees. He crossed the plate standing up, feu over Catcher Norman Kies and was out--out of the lineup with a fracture midway between the knee and the ankle. He is 41 years old. Dick Gyselman will take over second base for the Braves, McKechnie said, but the accident left the team without infield reserves. Maranville will be out at least two or three months and at first it was feared the accident had ended the brilliant baseball career. "The Rabbit" smoked a cigaret as a physician set the fractured leg on the scene of the accident. Play ers from both sides stood by and several women in the audience fainted Later at the hospital the leg was reset. Maranville's genera condition was reported good. FORD, WEST BEND ACE OF IOWA STAFF, RESTS Husky right hander, and the only veteran with major game experience, Eugene Ford, West Bend pitcher, now with the university of Iowa varsity baseball team, will not be able to hurl in the opening contests. The North lowan won two conference victories for Iowa last season, but will be out ot this year's opening games while a sore throwing arm rests. KLEIN WORKS ON TIMING TO RAISE BATTING AVERAGE Bonura Adds to Strength of I White Sox With Hard Singles in Game. Bv THE ASSOCIATED PRESS LOS ANGELES, March 29.- Worried over his batting slump (a slump to Mr. Klein is when he hits less than .310), Chuck Klein, hitting hope of the Cubs, is studying tim- ·-wneii you get in a slump." says Chuck, "don't worry. Study your timing and all will be well." ' WHITE SOX LOS ANGELES -- Zeke Bonura the six foot, 205 pound rookie from Dallas of the Texas league, is more than living up to expectations as a hitter for the White Sox. The first baseman has been hammering the ball hard and against the Cubs yesterday collected two singles and a homerun. I SENATORS BILOXI, Miss. -- Sheriff Dave Harris spare fielder and pinch hit artist of the Washington Senators, already is figuring how to spend his share of the 1834 world series '"Those other clubs better concentrate on second place," he advised stray listeners, even after the Nats dropped a 4 to 3 decision yesterday to the Cleveland Indians. GIANTS ORLANDO, Fla.--The champion New York Giants took the long route home minus one of the players who worked out at their Miami Beach training camp. Ed Wineapple, left handed pitcher who hurled for Providence college sey- 'eral years ago, was turned over to the Buffalo Internationals as the Giants broke camp. CARDINALS. BRADENTON, Fla.: Manager Frankie Frisch of the Cardinals has decide to carry three infield reserves, and it appeared today that Pat Crawford, Burgess Whitenead and Lew Riggs had the jobs won. _ Tom Carey, another infielaer, is expected to be sent to Rochester or Columbus. Infielders Bill Myers and Eddie Delker already have been sent to Columbus. The regular infield of Collins, Friscb, Durocher and Martin was Uii i f ] Here is the Navy's tentative J9S4 crew--out for the first time in a practice row n the Severn river near Annapolis, Md. The boating: Cant. Victor Knilnk, coxswain; Henry Hemingway, Manila, r. 1., stroke; It. 1 CriHWclI, San Francisco, Gal-, No 7 · E. E. Hoffman, New York City.'NO. C; E. G. Bauer, St. 1'aiil, Minn., No. 5; M. w. Woods, Ft. Collins, Colo., No. *; I, D raradis, Somersworth, N. H-, No. 3; J. M. Semour. Philadelphia, Pa., No. 2; W. B. Bayless, Knoxvilic, Tcnn., bow- GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS Boston (N) 3; New York (A) 3, tie, (8 innings). , Cincinnati (N) 4; Boston (A) S. Cleveland (A) i; Washington (A) 'Chicago (A) 16; Chicago (N) 7. New York (N) u; Buffalo (I) 1- rimbnrgh (N) 12; Hollywood (P Hou 9 e°of David 10; Philadelphia (A \ttanta (SA) 4; Cincinnati (N) 2. (second team 1 PLAY 100 GAMES OR MORE IN YEAR Pitching Staff Must Do Job to Take Advantage of Batting Power. By ALAN GOULD (Associated Press Sports Editor) ST PETERSBURG, Fla., March 29. W--With a club that was the leading run-getting machine in the major leagues last year, and shows no signs of losing its potency in this respect, the New York Yankees rely upon a revamped infield and much better pitching to keep them in tne pennant race this year. On both counts Manager Joe McCarthy believes he has real reasoii to be confident the Yankees will give the champion Senators or any other rival a battle down the stretch. It is naturally a question or how long the eminent Mr. Ruth will cavort in right field, on a daily basis but the Babe's sensational streak of spring hitting has buoyed his own conviction that he will do his share of the chores in at least j 100 games. Need Pitching Strength. 1 Batting power, however is not what the club needs most. With hitters like Red Rolfe, the sensational new shortstop, Lou Gehrig, Be Chapman, Tony Lazzori and Bin Dickey, in addition to Ruth, plenty of punch will be available but it won't do much good to average around seven runs per game unless the pitching department checks the opposition. ,,. This puts the main issue squarely up to the big red headed right hander, Charles Rufus Ruffing, ana Senor Vernon (Lefty) Gomez, whose decline in effectiveness last year represented the ««?«"«« ^^ a world championship club in 19^ and a second place outfit in J- Youngsters Plan to Win. If both Ruffing and Gomez return to top form, McCarthy. .wiU-J--"TM plenty of pitching, for Johnny ,en aid Run Van Atta, «optoma» southpaw, figure to do even better than last yew, when Allen won 15 and Van Atta 12. .^ From the group including Char- Icy Devcns, George Uhle, Danny MacFayden, Johnny Broaca, Harry ?mvthc Floyd Newkirk and Jimmy IT s£on~. the Yankees will select four or i i . j reserves jor relief woik: and ill s G er d to a, 4-. :r r. n j- "Coacnes are aiw»y3 conservative in their recommendations to the rules committee," Olsen said. "Many talk a lot before meetings about all the rules that should be changed, but when we meet there isn't so much said and done about them. The Ohio State coach expressed ---·--·-- that basketball was the most wmeiy played sport. Kelley added that 100,000 players participated in the cage game in Chicago alone. . . "Why change a game which is so · 1" Kelley asked. Man o'War Observes Seventeenth Season With Usual Workou LEXINGTON. Ky., March 29. --Man o'War, famous horse tha won 20 of his 21 races in 1919 an( 1920 and 5249,455 in stakes an purses, was 17 years old toda It was just like any other di the "horse of a century," as he Duried his muzzle in his usual breakfast of four quarts of oats, and was led out for his regular morning canter which helps to keep down that middle-aged spread of girth. The 131 sons and daughters Man o'War has sired since his retirement to the stud in 1921 have won more than $1,800,000 for their owners. Smalltown Keglers Dominate Card for Day of 34tn A3.C PEORIA, 111.., .March 29. UP)-- malltown bowlers, always full of urprises, dominate the card again t the thirty-fourth American Bowling congress. No one expected anything sensa- ional yesterday when rollers from owns of low population held the potlight but Eddie Willke of Moiine, Dl. stepped out and collected 1,352 pins in the doubles and singles The arge counts enabled young Willke to place third in the all-events with 1 924 and was the prime factor for him and Knute Anderson, his partner, to place fourth in the doubles -me only other change among the 10 leaders yesterday was the Paris Cleaners of Springfield, 111, placing tenth in the five-man event column with 2,895. league. 1818 in a bout between two --,,boxers, giving a fistic exhibition [iu France, ALL-TIME RECORD The all-time record for attendance and receipts at a pugilistic contest was established in Chicago on Sept. 22 1927, ivhen Jack Dempsey and Gene Tunney fought for the heavyweight championship of the world. I . · .1 _ I.I.AU J A M A H 1T»Q t« 135 000 ! by ARMORY EXHIBIT MASON CITY ARMOBY-8:30 TIR'RSnAV (30 minutes) r.r^t* vs. Tse Tl Frankie Trench --" y [planting club, toe Mt. Ralston fish "c»'pt.' Fred StMto, Announcer. New Yorkers Stand on Even Terms With Rival Chicago Boxing Champs NEW YORK, March 29. W)--Due argely to the efforts of a pair of huskv middleweights, Gus Lesnevich and Mark Hough, New York's golden eloves amateur boxers were on eve! terms with their Chica-o.rivals today after seven years of intercity petition. ^he double victory by Lesnevich. who uses his muscles to juggle trayfuls of dishes during his working hours, and. Hough, a veteran Ne- TO boxer, provided the only break in the even decision of the bouts as they fought two battles in each division. The final count was 9 victories for New York and 7 for Chicago. Hough conquered Bill Treeat while Lesnevich upset Fred Caseno, last year's intercity champion. A crowd of 19,467 packed everj inch of space in Madison Square Garden, paying ?45,5i8.77 to see the scraps. The Kind of Service That MakesGoodCustomersIsthe |. Kind of Service You Get Here Drive down to 316 North Federal Avenue to the Buick and Oldsmobile garage. You'll realize right TMWTMy**TM^ most popular garage in town. We give SERV Ob ., MS like, expert service at reasonable prices. Oui attendants mechanics are quick, courteous and dependable. BIRUM-OLSON COMPANY ^^ T11»««A *ftfi .um upon saia lands, to the right, title* lien 01 r . fv . SUCKS Directors, Phone 288

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