The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 13, 1934 · Page 9
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April 13, 1934

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

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, April 13, 1934
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Page 9
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BASEBALL Des Moines Demons to open season here with Mason City Bats. Games carded for North Iowa fairgrounds April 28 and 29. , BASEBALL Nora Springs meets Mason City high school on Roosevelt diamond at 2:30 Saturday. Clear Lake in practice track meet. FRIDAY, APRIL 13, 1934 Out of the PRESSBOX ------ Bj AL M i l l HELL Sunday Meeting The early reports which were the subject of this column's discourse a day ago, concerning a class D baseball league in North Iowa and southern Minnesota, have been modified considerably by a decision to hold a meeting next Sunday for discussing such a league's operation. * * * Algona will be the center of the meeting, and other towns concerned will probably bo Esthervllle, Spencer, and Fairmont, Minn., Albert Lea and Austin, having already entered a southern Minnesota league, will probably be out of the picture, although representatives will interview baseball backers in both places before the Sunday meeting. * » * The league may become the "Northen Iowa" loop if Fairmont proves to be the only Minnesota entry. Whether other towns will expand it to a six club organization, or an eight, will probably be settled Sunday, or later. * * * Something Different A while ago, something was said here about a stunt that Long John Barko, University of Jowa basketball player, performed at a physical education circus held at Iowa last year. And just a couple of days ago, a sports page story told of a faculty basketball game, promoted by cigar store coaches, which was to be the main feature of a second circus planned ' for next week. * * Xi But now, from first hand author ity, I've learned that the faculty basketball game is off. The informa tion came from the man who was to have been the referee--Dr. E. H Lauer, head of athletics at the un iversity, who visited Mason Citj Thursday. * * * In its place will be another game of basketball. It will be different--the whole contest is to be played in the dark. One team; led by Harold Swaney, former Iowa eager, will be marked by "radium" letters, large I's; the other will wear jerseys with a strip of radium paint horizontally drawn across the players' chests. Eddie Break will lead the second club. * * * The goals are painted so as t shine with an eerie light, and th basketball will likewise imitate glow-worm as it sails about. Eve the referee will be "lit," with a ra dium painted cap. Dr. Lauer didn ; explain how toe boundaries of th court will be determined in the dark but maybe they'll glow, too! * * * Another feature of the show (Turn to Market Page) ALGONA PARLEY TO DECIDE ON LOOP Those 'B' Horses Threaten Softball Backers to Meet in Mason City to Run Bradley String Out to Five Wins in Big Derby Four Nominees Out for Race This Season. By C. KOBEKT KAY LOUISVILLE, Ky., April 13. (IP) --Col. E. R. Bradley has taken $215,800 and four gold trophies out of the Kentucky Derby pot. Will he be in on the pay-off this year? With four nominees -- Bazaar, Boy Valet, Blue Again and Baker's Dozen--training nicely, he is conceded an excellent chance to place a horse at least fourth in the 1934 derby, which would net him $1,000. Bradley won the 1921 derby with Behave Yourself, the 1926 event with Bubbling Over, and his Burgoo King and Broker's Tip were victorious in 1932 and 1933. In addition, three of his horses have run second in the derby, one has come in third, and one has taken fourth place. Passed i-12,000,000 Mark in 1932. It will be many years before this record is matched, and when the success of his green and white silks in other rich events is considered, the genial blue grass turfman and philanthropist has a firm claim on fie title of "America's premier turfman. 1 ' Bradley, a native Pennsylvaman, went west as a youth, laid the foundation of his fortune, returned to Chicago several years later and increased his wealth, and entered racing in the '90's. His stable, known as the "Lucky B" stable because of his habit of giving his horses names beginning with the letter B, won small annual amounts until 1910, when its earnings began increasing rapidly and passed the $2,000,000 mark in 1932. High Cost of Kacing. The colonel says his thoroughbred operations cause him a net loss of 530,000 annually, because of the maintenance expense of his magnificent Idle Hour farm near Lexington. His philanthropies have been legion. Donations to orpnan- ages are his principal contributions to charity, and he has presented several charity race meetings at ws Idle Hour farm. But the public (lum in Market Pase) COL. E. It. BKADLEY STOPS IOWAN IN 4. QUINCY, HI., April 13. (.T)--Clem Reed, 155, Quincy, stopped Kid Hargraves, Davenport, Iowa, in the fourth round of a scheduled eight round bout and Karl Martin, 143, Kirksville, Mo., knocked out Tuffy Martin, 135. Davenport, in the first round of the curtain raiser here last night. PLAY GOLF LEGION GOLF PARK Opening Day Saturday, April 14th IS HOLES --Ready to Go Fees ... $10 for season . 50c a day, Plus Tax Say goodbye to the seam that saws Don't let that devilish seam in the crotch o£ your underwear drive you to reckless action. Simply slip into the world's most comfortable garment--ARROW SHORTS, with the patented Seamless Crotch. There's no seam to chafe, saw or bind you ... no seam to hamper free and easy movement! What's more, they're Sanforized- Shrunk. A new garment if one ever shrinks. ARROV UNDERSHIRTS are absorbent and elastic--they give you full chest coverage. Get to Know SNOW PUTS END TO GIANT GAME Hubbell Slated to Start in Saturday Contest With Indians on Road. ASHEVILLE, N. Car., April 13. /P)--Definite assurance that Carl lubbell will be the starting pitcher or the New York Giants against .he Cleveland Indians in the latter's ome park tomorrow gave the ribe something to look forward to oday. Snow halted at a 6 to 6 tie the leventh of their 14 game series ·esterday. GIANTS. ASHEVILLE, N. Car.,--Despite he New York Giants' poor record f seven defeats, three victories and i tie against Cleveland, the "big our" of their pitching staff hasn't made such a bad showing. Against :arl Hubbell, Bud Parmelee, Hal Schumacher and Fred Fitzsimmons, he Indians have made 24 nuns and 0 hita in 65 inings. YANKEES. CHARLOTTE, N. Car.,--The New York Yankees' casualties so far this pring have been concentrated in .he outfield and if anything more happens to their gardeners within a week or so they may be in trou- ile right at the start of the season. Fred "Dixie" Walker went on ahead if the team some days ago to try o have his throwing arm repaired and yesterday Sammy Byrd sprained his right ankle in pre-game drill, eaving Myril Hoag as the only substitute for Ruth, Combs and Chapman. WHITE SOX. TERRE HAUTE, Ind.:--Luke Ap- ding is looking for cooler weather. The White Sox shortstop, who has been a trifle lethargic during the exhibition series with the Pitts- jurgh Pirates, got a bit of midwest ipring weather yesterday at Tulsa ind responded by cracking out two lits and fielding perfectly. MEDICS SMASHES FOUR RECORDS IN A, A. I), TANK TEST World, U. S. Marks Fall as Seattle Star Tries in Distance Events. CHICAGO, April 13. W--Jack Medica, University of Washington sophomore, decided to leave the women's national A. A. V. indoor swimming championships exclusively to the girls today as he filled out applications for one world's and three American distance records. He bettered the world's mark of 4:47 by swimming the 400 meters in 4:43 Wednesday; and last night he eclipsed American records in the 880. 900 and 1000-yard free styles. Katherine Rawls of Miami led the individual' performers today with championships in the 300 yard medley and low spring board diving The Miami miss, a high school nmior, won the diving crown last night over Dorothy Poynton of Los Angeles in the most excitinj finish in the indoor meet's history. At the finish, they were separated by only .88 of a point Miss Rawls getting a total of 127.37 to 126.49 for Miss Poynton. Miss Shimman, a 20 year old student at Wayne university, Detroit conquered Annie Govedmk of Virginia Minn., world's record holder and heavy favorite, by a yard to capture the 100-yard breast stroke. The Detroit girl won with comparative ease in 1:20-9--two seconds slower than Miss Goved- uik's world mark. Adding a victory in the «0-yar. relay on the strength of a 1:2.2 fin ish over the final 100 yards by Le nore Right, the Carnegie Library club of Homestead, Pa., took th lead in the team charapionshu race with 14 points. Other tean- leaders were Miami Beach club, 13 Washington A. C., Seattle, 11; De troit Yacht club, 5. The meet closes tomorrow nigh Basketball Coaches Meet for Talking Over Change NEW YORK, April 13. OT)--t three-day gathering of basketba officials and coaches opened toda with a meeting of the chartere boards of approved basketball of ficials but no important changes i the conduct of the game are ex pected to result from the discus sions. After being sifted by a spe cial committee, proposed rui changes are to be presented Sunda to the national basketball commit tee of the United States and Can ada. So far satisfaction has bee generally expressed with the gam as it stands and only minor altera tions are being considered. 'You'llPay to See Me," Wild Kid Told Boss Goodman Off to Play on Walker Cup Tearr OMAHA, April 13. UB--Johnn Goodman, America's open go champion, pumped a score of hand kissed his best girl goodbye an -hopped on a Chicago bound tra last night on his trip to New Yor to join the United States Walker cup team. Goodman plans to play in the British open after the Walker cup matches and then to rush home to defend his open championship. raney Was Right in Thinking He'd Go Into Majors. JACK GKANEY By \VILLL\M WAMBSGANSS Written for Central Press and Globe-Gazette From ball playing to sport-cast .ng over WHK, Cleveland, sums u the career of Jack Graney, who fo many years played left field for th Indians and was one of the best lead off men in the American league dur ing the decade from 1910-1920. Jac is one of the pugnacious type. Irist and endowed with the tradition wit of his people. Graney started as a left haude pitcher and in 1906 while a younf ster he got a chance to work ou with the Buffalo club, which wa then managed by George Stalling Impressed by the kid's ability, Stal ings sent him to Erie of the Inte: state league. In Erie Jack ran into the usu t difficulties that many recruits en counter. The manager there was man by the name of Philburn an he had an older and more exper enced left-hander whom he favorec so it wasn't long before Philbui handed Jack the blue slip, and to: him that, in his opinion he'd neve make a ball player. Jack, howsve believed in himself and told Phi burn: "Maybe you're right, but som day you're going to pay to see m play in the big league. * * * Years after this episode, Jack ha made the grade from the small min ors to the American league. Tru (Torn to Market Pase) EXPECT 45 WILL SEND DELEGATES HERE WEDNESDAY tandard Game Is Goal Set for Locality by M. C, Sport Sponsors. Definite announcement, made by etter to Softball sponsors in more lan 45 North Iowa and southern linnesota towns, has set next Wed- esdav for a meeting at the Mason City Y. M. C. A., at which plans for 10 coming Softball season will be nade. The gathering will be held in the Y" banquet room at S o'clock, and nil be open to any Softball enthus- ast who wishes to attend. rian Discussion. The setting of standards for equipment, playing fields, and rules in his section, as well as the open iscussion of mutual problems faced iy backers of the sport will be on he evening's program. The aim of local Softball officials rill be to provide a standardized port for this locality, the local men eeling that the Natonal Softball as- 'ociation's plan for a nationally itandard game had great basic ;alue, but fell short of meeting amateur needs in this section, because if its commercial tendency. Local Men to X«lk. Ray Pauley, chairman of the physical department committee in the Mason City Softball organiza- .ion, Louis Wolf, chairman of the general Softball committee, anc [van A. Barnes, physical director o: the Y. M. C. A., will be speakers a' the meeting. Indiana Aces of Track Will Go to Penn Relay: BLOOMINGTON, Ind., April 1! (/T)--Three Indiana university trac and field aces, Co-captains Charle Hornbostel and Ivan Fuqua. an Steve Divich, will compete in th Penn relay carnival at Philadelphia April 28, Coach E. C. Hayes an nounced here today. Coach Hayes said he may sen one or two other team members t compete in the Drake relays at De Moines, Iowa, the same day. Double Sport Card on List forSaturday Baseball, Track for Mohawks to Be at Roosevelt. ASON CITV-- larrfr lull r a l t b . . . . . . . . 'IMnreo lolt, Hfrt ... nter, Evers, I! Wolske . . . . . osc (c . . . . . lutnawny PROBABLE LINEUPS NOK.V SPRINGS . . I B ............... KIl' . . SS ..311 ..:... li, . ..P. Vrchota, C«Hn. KlUe , . R K . . . . . . . . ChrlstlunHCii . , . C F . , ____ Taylitr, Mattff . ..J.ir. . . . ..... , ..... Cast Mason City high school will take n Nora Springs as its second base- all opponent of the spring season t 2:30 o'clock Saturday afternoon, he game being the latter portion of double athletic program at Roose- elt stadium. A practice track meet vith Clear Lake will occupy other lohawk athletes beginning at 1:30 'clock. The Nora Springs contingent cached by Freddy Larson. Mason City Bats' hurler and former West- rn league pitcher. The Springs' earn opened its season Friday aft- rnoon at Rockford. Clear Lake to Come iere for Track Trial Mason City high school's green and untried track squad will taste its first bit of competitive action Saturday afternoon at 1:30 o'clock when it is scheduled to meet Clear Lake in a dual practice meet at Roosevelt Stadium. It is the first meet for Coach Chris Johnston's boys, also, and the afternoon will be one devoted largely to the coaches' experiments with new candidates. CLASS D LEAGUE ALONG NORTHERN BORDER PLANNED Southern Minnesota Towns May Enter; Fairmont Plans for Team. ALGONA. April 13.--Whether a class D baseball league will operate n southern Minnesota and northern Iowa this summer will be definitely decided at a meeting here Sunday afternoon at 1 o'clock at :he American Legion hall. Proposals for such an organization were made more than a month ago and while some towns displayed considerable interest, the project was almost abandoned until managers of suggested teams received letters from Joe Carr, organizer and fieldmn for minor baseball leagues. Four teams are ready to join the league: Algona, Estherville, Spencer and Fairmont. .loin Other League. Original plans call for Albert Lea and Austin to be other Minnesota towns and to name the circuit the Iowa-Minnesota league, but those two communities have entered teams in the Southern Minnesota league. However, delegates will visit both those communities before Sunday's meeting to sec whether they will enter teams. If Fairmont is the only Minnesota city entered, the league may adopt the name of the Northern Iowa. It is planned to have delegates at the meeting from many north Iowa centers. Plan Heavy Schedule. Two meetings have been held at Fairmont in connection with the league. It is the plan to play four games a week and open the schedule May 20. The salary limit for each club would be S500 a month. For Judge Grimsley's Mohawks, Harry Corby has shown some fine (Turn to Market Page) The Aigona businessmen have organized and subscribed more thau enough funds to enter this league and have also elected directors. GRAPEFRUIT LEAGUE By THE ASSOCIATED PRESS New York (N), Cleveland (A) 6 (tie 8 Innings). Pittsburgh (N) 10; Chicago (A) 4. St. Louis (N) 22: St. Louis (A) 9. New York (A) 34; Charlotte (PL) S. Boston (A) 8; Newark (IL) 1. Baltimore (IL) 6; Philadelphia (A) 5. Chicago (N) 4; Chicago (N) second team 3. Full Legion Golf Course to Be Open on Saturday LEGION COURSE CADDY HOUSE were completed Friday Saturday will see the opening of the full IS hole links at the American Legion Community golf course, it was announced Friday by A. C. Eppstein, secretary of the organization. Half of the course was completed in time for early play as more than 50 golfers took advantage of record warm weather last weekend to get in a round or two. A crew of four men has been working under the direction of J. H. "Curly 1 ' Hartman, preparing the sand greens for the new season. A special oil mixture is applied to the sand to put it in proper condition for play. The last two greens of the course afternoon, ready for the Saturday opening. New flags, and repainted equipment such as benches, poles and ball washers, will add to the "sportiness" of the course. Many trees have been cut from the course during the fall and spring improvement program. A new system of handicaps will be in force this season, according to early plans, and some tournaments will be .played strictly under the handicap plan. It is felt by course officials that the plan will add to the early golf cnthusiam felt here and in surrounding North Iowa towns. Right on the chin, Althburt! rich in flavor, so much greater And that's where most men in strength, that compared-cup for cup--with "bargain counter" coffees, Hills Bros. lake it when their little women fall for "bargain counter" brands of coffee. But there's a tried and tested way to restore coffee goodness on the table and maintain peace and quiet in the family. Try this, Mister, if you're tired of wishing for a delicious cup of coffee once again: Tell your wife that the high standards of Hills Bros.' quality also insure her economy. Hills Bros. Coffee is so 1?}4 Will Coffee does go farther. MOTORISTS A G R E E : "Here is common sense in buying motor oil" T HE last shadow of doubt is removed by the sealed cans. They assure you absolute purity every time you buy Kendall, the 2000 Mile Oil. Can there be a more sensible way to buy oil for the powerful, yet delicate, motor in your car? Kendall quality is such that you can run it for 2000 miles between oil changes if you merely maintain the proper level. This quality comes from the crude (Bradford Grade of Pennsylvania Crude, the finest and costliest in the world) and from Kendall's several special refining processes. This long-mileage quality makesKendallOil the sensible choice for any motorists. Stop at the stations displaying the Kendall sign. Ask for Kendall, the 2000 Mile Oil, in sealed cans. See them opened in front of you. DISTKIBUTED BY Sleg-Mason WII01.K T1VE City Co. .SM.F. IlISTKIBrTORS AlITOMO- K.l)ril'.Mr.'T. KKl'l-M - K M K N T I-AHTS. TIRKS AND OH. . Federal Avc. Mason Cltv

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