The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on April 21, 1936 · Page 9
Get access to this page with a Free Trial
Click to view larger version
April 21, 1936

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

Publication:
Location:
Mason City, Iowa
Issue Date:
Tuesday, April 21, 1936
Page:
Page 9
Cancel
Start Free Trial

Page 9 article text (OCR)

MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE, APRIL 21 1936 NINE WANT A MILLION? NOT FOR MIKE JACOBS! Out of the Pressbox -By Al Mitchell- SAINTS CELEBRATE THANKS TO the Commercial club of St. Ansgar . . . the Mason Cityans who were their guests Mon. day night had a fine time. The occasion? You take your three guesses. Of course it was to celebrate the basketball season completed last month! * * * · THANKS ALSO . . . to Coaches Louis Menze and Ray Donels of Iowa State college and Ames high school . . . I was glad to see the college coach again, and to hear the high school man speak for the first time. Coach Donels is my choice as the ideal public speaker . . . he doesn't know in advance what he's going to say, by his own admission; just waits for something to happen along and make a peg on which to hang a speech. * * * "I'D LIKE to go around and gloat a little, but that's not my only reason for wanting to talk at occasions like this," he said. "I believe basketball is a great game. If I could say ,'jmething to make boys realize that winning a thing once should be only a spur to further achievement, I'd feel that I had accomplished a lot. * * * "CHAMPIONSHIPS just don't 'happen, " said Coach Donels. "They have to be thought out. "One of the best athletics jokes is the old one that 'practice makes perfect.' Only perfect practice can " make perfection . . . basketball is a habit game, and it takes hours of monotonous drill to perfect it. * * * "ANOTHER ATHLETIC joke . a team doesn't win games because o: crazy superstitions. We had fans wearing the same necktie to every game this season . . . one fellow even had to rush from a party and home to change his suit before he cam' '.o a game, because he'd worn thaT ,uit when we won the time be fore. Victories don't happen because a fellow does one thing in a certain way. * * * "STILL ANOTHER athletic joke 'Athletics will make a great deposi in the life of an individual. 1 We re ceive a great thing from a spor only when we. give something whole some to it. "Out team enjoyed practice to gether, and the friendship of com peting teams. Team that we de feated.in the state tournament go -;Contlmied-.on iO), We're Proud of the fact that we have made loyal patrons of men who are m o s t exacting in their w a n t s a n d tastes. The services that make our store a favorite with these men will also make it your favorite. Hickey Bros. IN THE HOTEL HANFORD Mason City, Iowa ROMOTER HIDES OUT AS DAY FOR DEAL GOES PAST 3an Diego Backers Have Mike Scared With Giant Offer to Stage Battle. By PAUL MICKELSON Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK. (/P)--A word pic- .ure of a man who did not want a million dollars. ...in fact, a man vho was scared almost speechless by the prospect of getting that much money. When Promoter Mike Jacobs of- Jered . to shift the Joe Louis-Max Schmeling fight to San Diego, Cal., for a million dollars on the line, he ivinked at his friends and said: "Well, that'll be the last of that offer. We can forget about those guys in San Diego. That million'll stop "em." But to Mike's astonishment and embarrassment the San Diego crowd wired that a million dollars was mere chicken feed out in the sunshine country. It would be forthcoming in a week, Mike was advised. 'Wow! What'll I do now shouted Promoter Mike to his friends. "I can't move this fighl out of New York. If I do I might as well close shop in New Yawk What'll I do, what'll I do?" 'I'll tell you what," advised a Solomon who hung heavily on Pro moter Mike's desk. "Tell 'em to ge that million here by Monday, Apri 20, or the whole offer is out That'll stop 'em." So Promoter Mike grinned to him self and laid down the million dolla: ultimatum to the San Diego crowd Then came Monday. Mike, as per habit, arrived at hi office at Forty-ninth and Broadwaj at 9 o'clock, but he didn't .stay then for more than 10 minutes. H ducked out to join several newspa per reporters who were arguing ove a $1.50 breakfast check. "Hell," said Promoter Mike. "Yoi guys think you have your worries What would you do if you wer afraid of having a. million bucks thrown on your desk?" 'Grab it and run," chorused th reporters, who let Mike pay th check and then hustled him off to Ms office, hoping the guy with a million dollars would come in. No sooner had he settled in his big chair than his girl secretary announced a caller." -' ' · ' : · "What does he look like, what's his name, and what does he want?" Promoter Mike asked nervously. "No, never mind. Tell him I'm not in." The telephone rang. Promoter Mike jumped. "I'm not in," he called. An armored car, carrying money probably to a midtown bank, passed. A reporter saw it. "There's that guy Michael Marco from San Diego with that million, Mike," he yelped. "Where, where?" gulped Promoter Mike as he scrambled to the window for a look. The reporters had their laugh. At 5:21 a big smile swept across Promoter Mike's face. He slapped his knee, strode outside his office and called for Walter St. Dennis, his publicity man. '"Walter," said Promoter Mike, "I want to make an announcement. Get some pa.per." "The San Diego men did not come up with the million dollars," read the announcement, "so we have canceled negotiations to hold the Louis-Schmeling fight in San Diego. It will be held at the Yankee stadium June IS." "And now," said Promoter Michael Strauss Jacobs, "I need a drink." Athletics, Browns Win First Time This Season ETTE RTS Gill-Net Brings in Pike each spring at the state fish hatchery is the pill-lief ting of piUc. Operating the net is Don Hucy, while Jack Z. A long job c: and stripping of piUc. Opt ,, Stevens and Curd Whitney are also members of the crew. The fish are Kaycnay Engraving) United States Sends Six Youngsters for Cup Test TWO VETS Two veterans counted on to fill regular jobs with the Yankees this year are Tony Lazzeri, second baseman, and Roy Johnson, outfielder, each 32. Would you rather pay for painting your home in a lump sum : : : or a few dollars a month, without disturbing your savings account? See us for details about Pittsburgh's simple, easy Tims-Payment Plan : : : "Paint Today, Months to Pay." No red tape, no down payment, v} as much as 18 months to pay, covers both paint and ' J labor. Take advantage of this plan : ; ; protect and v , Hf beautify your home out of income. s.-j HUGH BAVEY SONS Phone 874 15 Second St. S. W. Automobile and Window Glass . . . ttatc Dresser Tops Walker Trophy Ready' for Matches of September. NEW YORK, './T)--In defense of the Walker cup, which it has never lost, the United States will send five veteran golfers and six newcomers against the English team Sept. 2-3 at Clementon, N. J. ' The-team, .announced .Monday. By the U. S. G. A.: Francis Ouimet, Brookline, Mass. --Team captain, chosen for his experience rather than his last year's record, has played in every Walker cup match, in the twosomes four times, tying two and losing two. Magic Putting Touch. Walter Emery, Oklahoma City-a courageous golfer with a sound game and a magic putting touch, who won his place on the team for the first time by going into the finals of the amateur before losing to Lawson Little, John Fischer, Cincinnati--Member of the 1934 U. S. team, twice medalist (1933-341 in national amateur, former national intercollegiate champion. George Dunlap, Jr., New York--, twice winner of the intercollegiate title, and 1933 national amateur champion. Seattle Boy Named. Harry Given, Seattle--aslugger from the tee, he is given his chance because of his victory in the Pacific northwst championship. Johnny Goodman, Omaha--Former national open champion, quarter finalist in last year's amateur, recently added the Mason-Dixon title to his list. Reynolds Smith, Dallas -- This newcomer went to the semifinals of the 1934 national amateur and to the fourth round of last year's amateur. Voight Is Veteran. George Voight, New York -- A member of the 1930 and 1932 teams, he won and lost one in these matches. Ed White, Bonham, Texas -- O n the team for the first time because he won the intercollegiate title last year and went to the fifth round of the amateur. Charley Yates. Atlanta--His victory in the 1935 western amateur \von him a spot for the first time. Albert (Scotty) Campbell, Seat- tic--He has twice won the Canadian amateur and was recently voted by sports writers as the man most likely to take Little's place. Illinois Meets Maroons In Big Ten Loop Scrap CHICAGO, UP)--Illinois' baseball team, which tied with Chicago for second place in the Big Ten baseball racs last season, meets the Maroons on the Midway field. Both clubs beat Purdue recently, Chicago out- slugging the Boilermakers 23 to 16 and Illinois winning 3 to 1. Sooners Beat Huskers in Big Six Diamond Contest NORMAN, Okla.. (.T)--The University of Oklahoma Sooners, Big Six baseball co-champions, smeared Nebraska. 6 to 3 here Monday, for their thirteenth consecutive victory in the Big Six, a streak of successes that began with the last game of the 1934 season, continued through last season's nine games and three games this year. Baseball Standings NATIONAL \V. L- Pct.[ \V. I*. Pet New York 6 1 .S33 [Chicago 3 4 -lit) St. Tamils a 2 .liUO | Cincinnati Pittsburgh 3 Z -GOQJBoston 2 4 -33 hlltt'phlft 4 3 .371|Brool{lya 2 5 .28 MONDAY RESULTS Pittsburgh 9; Chicuco 8. I'hlladelplila. 7; New York (j. St. Louis 8: Cincinnati 7. Boston 8; Bronklyn A. TUESDAY" (GAMES Boftlnn nt RnmklynlPhll'hiu at '. York ChlCKKo at I'ltlsburRttlCln'mif at St. Lmiis AMKKICAN L E A G U E W. L. J'ot.| IV. r.. Pet Chlcaeo -I 1 .8(IO|Xciv York .1 4 .42! Boston 3 2 .7H|IetroIl 2 :l .41)1 Cleveland 5 2 . 7 H J S I . Lnills 1 ft .Hi Washington 5 3 .iea|Phllrnlil» 1 5 .16 MONDAY RESULTS Chlcaco 5: Cleveland J . rill.idlnhln 12: N«v York I I . Boston fi, 2; Washington .1. fi. St. Lotils 3: Detroit fi. TUESDAY GAMES rlevHnnil at Chiragnist. rxuis at Detrol ". York at I'hil'lihinllVnshjnKtfin at Bostoi AMERICAN' ASSOCIATION' Mln'apolls Kan. City St. Paul W L Pel.! fl n i.oo()!MHH-'kce fi 1 .KtflToledn 4 4 .SOO]Ind'apcills 0 4 MOXDAV RESULTS SlflwatikM 4; Indianap«ns 2. Kansas City 1(1; Louisville 5. Toledo 13; St. Paul I. Minneapolis 2l; Columbus H. TUESDAY GAMES Kan. City at ToledoMHw'kec at Colu'bu St. Paul at Ind'polisIMIniTolis at Lou'111 TONY'S ELEVENTH Tony Lazzeri has signed for hi eleventh season with the New Yor Yankees. He is 32 -years old. YANKS GET LOSS AS CONNIE HEARS HARDWOOD CRASH bridges, Rowe Belted Out of Box, Dean Gets First Victory of Year. By ANDY CLARKE Associated Press Sports Writer. The Philadelphia Athletics and he St. Louis Browns, American eague underdogs, are crowing after having jumped into the win column for the first time in the new season. Each with five straight defeats against them, they took the field donday to topple two of the mightiest powers of the circuit. The Athletics, displaying artillery reminiscent of a better day, downed the New York Yankees 12 to 11 while the Browns defeated the champion Detroit Tigers 9 to 6, belting Tommy Bridges and Schoolboy Rowe from the box in the These uprisings were the prime 'eatures of a day on which the Pittsburgh Pirates at last ended the jinx that Roy Henshaw held over them and Dizzy Dean, although touched for nine hits, recorded his first victory of the season. Single Wins Game. It took a pinch single by Loville (Chubby) Dean with the bases loaded in the ninth to bring the victory smile to the lean features of Connie Mack. The A's hammered Walter Brown and Bump Hadley for 14 hits but they were tiard-put to outscore the Yanks who whacked 10 bingles off the slants of Doyle and Turbeville. The Browns were trailing 4 to 0 going into the seventh inning when :hey opened the siege that resulted Grand-Dad of Lake Muskies Here's one that didn't get away. In fact, he's been caught so often bv state conservation commission men that he's an old pal of the crew :it the Clear Lake fish hatchery. Ray Butler, at the left, Jack Z Stevens, conservation officer, and Harold Raster, foreman of the seining crew, at the right, are holding and measuring the giant. The tapelinc that Stevens has stretched out shows the MR muskcllunge to he just tivo inches short of the four-foot mark, anil the hatchery men guess his weight at something m'nr 30 pounds. The giant was caught while the hatchery crew was seining lor rough fish. (Lock I'hoto, Kaye- na.v Engraving) in a total of nine' runs in two frames. The sight didn't help the condition Of Manager Mike Cochrane of the Tigers who was out of Hottest 'Rasslin War to Be Seen in East's Trust on in sports? thing, the hottest the lineup, strain. suffering from eye . Tommy Bridges retreated to the showers under that seventh inning strafing but Schoolboy Rowe, who has pitched the only two games the Tigers have won thus far, suffered a similar fate in the eighth. Elon Hogsett and Clarence (Red) Phillips saw duty on the hill for the Tigers before the carnage was over. Homer Beats Cubs. A mighty homerun clout by Gus Suhr, captain and first baseman of the Pirates, was necessary to banish the jinx that has seen Henshaw win seven straight games against the Pirates. Suhr's homer, the fourth of the game, came with two aboard and two out in the last half of the ninth and gave the Pirates a 9 to 8 margin over the Cubs. It was a fitting end to the reign of Henshaw who with a two run margin was confident he was starting where he left off last year. Henshaw yielded 14 hits, Lavagetto and Pep Young also hitting for the circuit. Chuck Klein got his fourth homer for the Cubs. Dean has Manager Frankie Frisch to thank for his first victory, an 8 to 7 win over the Cincinnati Reds. The Cards scored five runs in a ninth inning rally that was started (Continued on race. 10) Circuit Is Out to Get\ Shikat After He Crosses Boys. By EDDIE BUUKTZ. Associated Press Sports Writer. NEW YORK, ;P)--What's going . Well, for one 'rasslin' war in years is brewing . . . All because Dick Shikat flopped Danno O'Mahoney and won the heavyweight title when he wasn't supposed to ... Whether Dick got his signals crossed, or just decided to give the "trust" the works and to the divvil with it doesn't matter . . . The "trust" is out to get him in a big way . Right now they are trying to force Dick into a match with any one of the half a dozen tried and true "trusters" who might be able to dispose of the German as easily as they could have licked O'Mahoney-that they been given the nod Looks like a hectic summer. You should have seen our .Tints hustling and hollering against the Phillies . . . Even "Ole Hoss" Travis Jackson gives you the impression he'd try to steal a base on the slightest provocation . . . Is Ned Irish, the basketball impresario, going to bolt the Garden and hook up Joe (Yussel der Mussel) Jacobs premises plenty of "prositcs" aboard .he Bremen . . . Some of the lads nsist the tennis powers pulled a boner in leaving Eunice Dean o Texas off the Wightman cup lineup --as an alternate, anyway. Jimmy McLarnin walks from fiv to 10 miles daily to keep in shape. The Messrs. Dean are showing on and all just how badly they ' mis that early spring work. . . You can get in shape for baseball playin golf or pitching hay. . . Barney Ros demands $40,000 to defend his we terweight title at Ebbets field. . . S don't bother about reservations. * * * Congratulations to Prexy Fo: Frick for letting Van Mungo an Dick Bartell off with S25 fines fi that little fistic affair last week. . The good old national pastime cou use -a few more -of same. Th Yanks had to look at three south paws in as many days. . . Joe M Carthy lost 30 pounds. . . Glad to r port Prof. Billy McCarney has com to after seeing his Natie Brow stopped by Leroy Haynes in Phil the other night. PIONEERS MEET. DES MOINES, f.T)--Grinnell co lege lettermen will hold a smoke here Friday night to honor Guy H Lookabaugh, new Grinnell footba coach. Athletic Director John True dale has invited all Grinnell lette _ men who'll be in Des Moines for th Schmeling is due in town and Herr Drake relays to attend the smoke with Mike Jacobs? The Washington Senators are on their way-- mebbe not this year, but watch them in 1937 . . . Herr Max 1ELAY SQUADS IN OWN FOR DRAKE EST THIS WEEK old Wind Cuts Workouts at Stadium as Earlier Ones Test Bulldog Track. DES MOINES, (/T)--First arrivals or the Drake relays here Friday nd Saturday were in town Tues- ay. but they were given a chilly reeling by the weatherman. A cold, brisk wind, which pulled empcratures down near the frcez- ng point, whipped the stadium and rovidcd a setting anything but con- ucive to good track workouts. The Oklahoma Baptists, minus heir ace hurdler, Sam Allen, who s ineligible for the Drake meet be- ause of the freshman four year ule, were the first here for the lassie 1 . The Baptists have a crack mile elay team and also Dick Harkins, good pole vaulter. California Tech's squad pulled in hortly after the Baptists. The west- rners will enter the half mile and mile relays. The Oklahoma squad and Tech oth are entered in the college divis- on o£ the relays. Several other teams from the outhwcst and west are expected Tuesday. FEENEYTOHEAD SEMIPRO SCRAPS Forest City Will Be Site of State Semipro Tourney From July 1-15. FOREST CITY--George Fceney las recently been appointed state commissioner of Iowa by the na- :ional baseball congress of Wichita, Kans., and will manage the Iowa state semipro tournament at Forest City on July 1 to 15, at which time it is expected that 32 teams will compete for the Honus Wagner gold trophy. Teams or managers interested in the tournament may contact George Feeney at Forest City for further information. TO HONOR PAHL. DAVENPORT, UP)--Students at St. Ambrose college will honor the memory of Vic Pahl, Saints' athletic star killed in an automobile accident a year ago, at a requiem mass this Saturday. WRESTLING Double Main Event--Both one hour time limit. One 30-mr'nufe time limit. Armory Thurs., April 23rd Let Us Tell You and You Won't Have to Tell the Juc/ge E ~T us accurately test your lights on the new Guide Headlamp Tester. The inspection is FREE and a report card from the machine is given to you. Night driving can be ^pleasure. End the danger and strain of driving with poor lights--drive in today! HEADLIGHT ANALYSIS "Here's Real Smokin's" SAYS HOWARD LONGSTRETH 25 First Strsef Southwest Next to Fire Station Phone 494 DOWN AT THE STORE Howard gets a kick out of it when the fellows come crowding around as above to see how he rolls 'em so quick. "I've learned that Prince Albert rolls easier because it's 'crimp cut,'" he explains. "And the 'no bite' process takes out all the nip." P. A. is a real pipe-pal too. ROLLS 'EM ONE- HANDED. In the picture on theright, Howard has just shown his brother- in-law how to roll 'cm one-handed and /r/?-handedat that! "P.A. lies right in the paper without spilling or blowing about," he says. "And the tin keeps it in prime condition." Read our money-back offer. YOU CAN'T LOSE ON THIS NO-RISK OFFER Roll yourself 30 swell cigarettes From Prince Albert. If you don't find them the finest, tastiest roll-your-own cigarettes you ever smoked, return the pocket tin with the rest of the tobacco in it to us at any time within a month from this date, and we will refund full purchase price, plus postage. (Signed) R. J. Reynolds Tobacco Company, Winston-Salem, North Carolina. ' fine roll- your-own ciga- rettei in every 2-ounce tin of Prince Albert 0 1K6. R. 4. Reynolds Tofa. Co,

Get full access with a Free Trial

Start Free Trial

What members have found on this page