The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa on March 24, 1939 · Page 12
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March 24, 1939

The Mason City Globe-Gazette from Mason City, Iowa · Page 12

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Mason City, Iowa
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Friday, March 24, 1939
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MASON CITY GLOBE-GAZETTE » · ^ ---- -_. ^^^ -- ---- * ~-" fKlUAY, MARCH 24, 1939 THEY WERE GREAT Operations, But Now What? OUT of the PRESSBOX BY A.L MITCHELL Barring a change by the state legislature, Iowa's trout season in 24 streams in the northeastern section of the state opens at 5 a m., April 1. The streams in nine northeastern counties soon will be stocked with some 80,000 adult trout, the state conservation commission lias said. Some brook trout will be slocked, although th c majority will be rainbow or brown trout. C V * In preparation lor the season's opening, Iowa's trout fishermen now are making a final check on condition o£ lly rods, reels, leaders and flies. Under provisions of last year's regulations, fishing alter the opening day is permitted from one hour before sunrise to 9 p. rn. Streams to be stocked with trout this year follow: Allamakee County--French creek. "Wau- ton; V. r aterloo crtek. Waukon: Hickory creek. Luana: Clear creek, Lansing; Wex- lord creek. Wexford. Clayton County--Elk creek. "Edgewood: Bloody run, McGregor: Buck creek. Garnavillo; Kleinlein creek-, Strawberry Point. Delaware County -- Maquoketa river (Spring branch). Strau'berrv Point. Dubuque County--Boge "pond. Dyers- villc; A Su-iss Valley creek. Dubuque. Howard County -- Cheahak creek. Cresco. Jackson County--Dalton lake. Preston IjtIJe Mill creek. Belleme: Big Mil creek. Bellevue; Brush creek. Maquoketa Janes Counly--Farm creek, Cascade. Mitchell County--Spring creek. Or chard. Winncshiek County-- Coldwater creek BJufiron; Bear creek. Highlandv-ille Trout river. Dccorah: Trout Hun creek Decorah; Twin Springs creek, Decarah. * * 3 The commission reported 43,773,980 fish were stocked in Iowa's lakes and streams last year by its fisheries department. The fish were obtained from state fish hatcheries, co-operative hatcheries and from rescue operations conducted alone the Mississippi river and inland streams in (he state. "Figures for 1938," the commission said, "are only about half the number for 1937, due to adverse conditions experienced at the pike-perch hatcheries at Spirit Lake and at Clear Lake. About 40 million pike-perch were hatched at these two hatcheries during the last year, and of this number, more than 30 million were stocked in waters of the state as fry. ·* * o "Of the total number of fish stocked, move than a million were adults, 164,000 . \vere yearlings, 2,303,000 were fingerlings and more than 40 million were released as fry." ; Slore than 6,000,000 Jish were salvaged from land-locked pools adjacent streams in 1D38 . . . the rescued fish ivere stocked in more suitable -waters over the state. The rescue work was conducted by members of the fisheries department, state conservation officers, organized sportsmen's group? and interested fishermen. Don Budge Wins in Eighth Net Match D E N V E R , (U.P.l--Don Budge counted his eighth victory in 10 starts Friday over his barnstorming tennis rival, Fred Perry. He won easily 6-1, 6-4 over Perry before 1,000 fans in his first performance here in six years, Thursday night He's dusted into . , . the Investment Department of the First National Bank to float a loan for some safe transportation. "Life's too sweet to risk in Q side car," toots Andy, "I prefer a real car and with my good name, I con borrow the necessary increment on EASY terms from my friends ot the bank." 70 YEARS OF SOUND B A N K I N G TRACK ACES END INDOOR BATTLES AT CHICAGO RUN . Old-Fashioned Feuds Mark Windup Events of Board Schedules By STEVE SNIDER United Press Staff Correspondent CHICAGO, (U.PJ---Touring track stars of tlie winter circuit arrivec Friday for the final indoor carnival of the season, bearing more feuds than there are in the Kentucky hills. Nearly every event in Saturday night's Chicago Relays includes some world champion who has been beaten or tied by- other members of the starting field. The number one veteran out for revenge is Glenn Cunningham, the flying Kansan, who needs only one more victory in Chicago's Bankers' mile to gain permanent possession of the old trophy, lenn, running a fever when he stepped onto the track, lost to both Chuck Fenske and Gene Venzke m the K. of C. games in New York. Other feudists: 1. Don Lash, the Indiana state JOliceman who holds a world two- mile mark of 8:58, came home second to Notre Dame's plucky Greg Rice in the Millrose Games. Coach John Nicholson of Notre Dame picks Rice to do it again Saturday. 2. Jimmy Herbert, Negro 600- yard champion, tied his own world mark of l.ll.l oo the boards here last year but so far Harold Cagle of Oklahoma Baptist, Fordham's Wesley Wallace and Charley Beetham, former Ohio State star, have been winning most of the eastern titles. 3. Herbert Thompson, another Negro star, rolled up 20 straight sprint victories until Perrin Walker caught up with him in the K. of C. games. Walker expects to do it again. 4. Allen Tolmich, former Wayne university star, set one hurdle record and tied another in the 1933 Chicago Relays and continued almost unchallenged until defeated by Larry O'Connor of Toronto. O'Conner and Elmer Gedeon, Michigan's Big Ten hurdle champion, will lace Tolmich again Saturday. None of the feudists, however, appeared likely to set new world records. The only probable new American indoor marks--generally, but not officially recognized as world records--were in the pole 'ault and 1,000 yards. Earl Meadows, Olympic vaulting champion from Southern California and twice victor in the Chicago games, has promised himself an indoor record to pair with his share of the unofficial outdoor mark of 14 feet, 11 inches. The listed indoor record is 14 feet, 4}g inches set by George Varoff of Oregon, but Meadows will have to better another mark of 14 feet, 6V 2 inches made by Cornelius \Varmerdam if he expects a world record. In the 1,000 yards, Johnny Borican, New York's Negro art student who became an indoor sensation at the middle distances this winter, will shoot for a mark as good or better than the 2:08 he turned in at New York. This 2:08 bettered Cunningham's official record of 2:10.1, but it may not be allowed Leaders Get Monopoly in Iowa Loop Swing's the Thing--for Early Birds GLOBE.GAZETTE Si since the starter jumped the gun. said Borican IOWA HOOPERS IN SEMIFINAL Des Moines A. I. B. Is in Spot for Chance at A. A. U. Laurels WICHITA, Kans., /P|--The Des Moines A. I. B. team is the only new "face" among the four semifinalists in the women's national A. A. U. basketball tournament. The lowans, a high class club in recent years but never more than a quarterfinalist since 1936 eked out a 14 to 13 victory over the Wicliita Steffens for the privilege of meeting the defending champion Galveston, Tex.. Anicos. Wichita's Thurstons. 1938 run- nersup, and the Little Rock Flyers Wangle in the lower bracket--as they did a year ago. Des Moines places its hope on the guarding of Helen (Tuffy) Parker, the excellent floor play of beauteous Rowena Gilbert and .he scoring abilities of Norma Mae 3runs and Margaret Nielsen. Miss Parker is the only veteran of a previous national tournament. Thursday night's results: Wichita Thnrstons 20; Nashx-illc, Tenn., Galveston 16: Allison. Tex.. S Little Rock 41: Pittsburgh. Pj. n Des Moines A. I. B. H: Wichita steJ- ens 33. SKILLFUL SHOE R E P A I R I N G Pick-up and Delivery Phone 788 or 789 Creston Fans Calm After Pep Day PANTHERS ARE FETE GUESTS 10,000 Join in Day's Program as Preps Top Iowa Basket Contest CRESTON, (#) --Normal calm returned to this community after 10,000 persons joined Thursday in a celebration honoring the city's state high school basketball champions. Throughout the afternoon and evening a festival atmosphere prevailed, punctuated by music of four bands, a mile-long parade, speeches, a dinner and an informal evening program. Teams and coaches from Diagonal and Lenox, neighboring schools which competed against Creston in the state cage meet last weekend, shared honors with the home team. In the late afternoon, after the parade and platform speeches, sandwiches and coffee were served to the crowd. Heading ihe list of speakers was F r a n k Phillips of Bartlesvjlle, Okla., who flew here to join the program. Phillips, formerly a barber here, now heads the major oil company bearing his name. Three North lowans Win Top Ranking in University Contest IOWA CITY, (fP) -- Fourteen men Friday reigned as University champions in their respective weights following the finals in the all University o£ Iowa wrestling and boxing championships Thursday night. Eight champions were crowned m the wrestling division and six in the boxing bouts. There were no entries in either the 121-pound class or the heavyweight class in the boxing finals. There were five technical knockouts in the boxing division. Summaries included the following: . pounds--Nayd Bcirytilll. Buffalo Cen- 'er. defeated John Voting. Anon (Technical knockout - t WRESTLI.VG 123 pounds-Bob Den-ell. Aluona. defeated Dn-isht Hurley. Keota. iForfeit.l 16j pounds-- Bill Berryhill. Lives-more »ireu- Don Lcllovv, Radcliffe. Time. By Nelson Wins in North-SoutK Meet, Tops Carolina Bet GREENSBORO, N. Car., ffp)-- Twenty-seven year old Byron Nelson of Reading, Pa., $1,000 richer by winning the North and South at Pinehurst. ranked as a £ v ° r i tc in th e second annual 53,000 Greensboro Open Golf tournament starting here Friday "I never hit the ball better in my life." commented young Nelson on the four consecutive rounds of par-smashing golf he put together to win the Pinehurst event Thursday. "I wasn't putting well until I got to Pinehurst. but everything went right with me there." Nelson finished with 71-K8-70- VI--280. two strokes under Horton S"" 1 ] 1 - n f Oah Pai'k, 111., who had H2-68-72--282. New York Amerks Dropped Out of Stanley Playoffs Toronto Wins, Gets Place m Semifinals of Hockey Contests NEW YORK, U.R--The Stanley cup Hockey field was narrowed to five contenders Friday with elimination of the New York Americans. Toronto's second straight victory over the Americans Thursday night sent the Maple Leafs anto the playoff semifinals where they will meet the winner of the Detroit-Montreal series which was squared at one-all when Detroit won Thursday. Boston's Bruins, who set five records in winning; the National ' league hockey title, put a strangle hold on a finals berth when they handed the New York Rangers their second straight defeat, 3 to 2. The Rangers would have to win four out of the final five games to survive. The Hangers, playing with a substitute goalie in place oE Davie Kerr who was injured in the first playoff game, extended the Bruins to overtime for the second straight time Thursday night. A capacity crowd of 16,702 in Boston Garden saw Rookie Mel Hill send a lightning thrust from 40 feet out that ended the first "sudden death" overtime period at 8:24. It was Hills score that broke the deadlock in the third overtime. Toronto blanked the Americans 2 to 0 for their second straight shutout. Detroit kept its hopes alive with a four-goal rally in the last period that beat Montreal 7 to 3. FIGHT RESULTS By The Associated Press jJM^ELPHtA, Pa.-Jes.e P, E rce. rSi* iro SK 1 "- "u'Po'iiM Frankic Cans. lea. Philadelplua 1101. ACES WIN IN CLEANER GAME Marshall-Swift Drops 47-28 Contest With House of David Five NEW HAMPTON--The Bearded Aces from the House of David easily won from Marshall and Swift of Mason City, 47 to 28, in a basketball game here Thursday night. The Aces led 11 to 9 at the end of the first period and 20-13 at halftime. The margin was increased to 3S-19 with one period remaining. The Worth Iowa independent team was outclassed 'from the first quarter. Podwell of thc Aces scored 16 points while Harrer of the losers scored seven. Net receipts were to be used for the high school athletic insurance fund here. B'BDED ACES-47 [CLEANERS--23 Rlillham f Pod\vel] c Su-lnhart g P f , 1 2;Harrer f 0 O'jrmior f 2 3 u*h c r f 1 3 Findi f I 3;ciauscn c iHcrt g ICordlo g 21 5 HJTOTALS Iz ft p[ 3 1 4 1 I 0 2 2 4 0 Q 1 (1 1 3 1 0 : 3 0 3 Officials: Shiltmclcxv (U. I. u .,, alc . Konc (New Hampton). FIGHT RESULTS By The Associated Press LIVERPOOL. Eng.-Ernio Roderick 145 fcngland. knocked oul Jake Kilrain. Enc- land f7). PINE BLLTF. Ark.--Bob Sikcs 190 SE'tESJL'SV" Irish K5 " nKly: B^7i^ rtc stiiS'jc,,! o Ksr. (ri ' Bowling Scores Players-- Budkc ttoulahan ... Jones Doc Doc .AclusJ Pins Handicap . Tolal Pins . ECONOMY 1st 123 170 137 US 135 70O 33 733 2nd 133 143 135 135 694 33 ~?1: 3rd U9 13,1 122 13.1 133 674 33 ~T12 Tolal 4S1 39 S 405 405 2068 114 2182 KOI PTaycrs -- Alcljh LalK- . . . Doc" " Dot Doc Actual Pins ... Handicap IS' KI5T Isl 2nd ... 196 167 ... 108 122 ... 135 1.T5 ... IX 13.5 ... 135 135 ... 709 Total Pins 7ii 651 41 "^ 3rd 203 135 135 135 757 41 TOO Total 571 374 405 405 405 216(1 123 PAIR OF SQUADS TAKE FOUR JOBS IN FIRST LINEUP St. Ambrose, Columbia Share With Simpson in Highest Choices ALL-IOWA CONFERENCE TEAMS ociated Press SECOND TEAM - F . . . . Loren Loupee Central FIRST TEAM Herman Derouin Columbia Francis Tofanelli St. Ambrose Glenn Bowles . Simpson John Kolfenbach Columbia Jack Bills St. Ambrose · T.... Clarence Ciine Simpson ..C.. Jerry O'Donneli St. Ambrose Burtis Frey · Simpson .. G... Dale Alder-son Upper Iowa Honorable Mention Forwards -- Cuddy, Buens DES MOINES, rVPj--St Amorose, Simpson and Columbia, the win, place and show teams of the -icnva conference basketball race m So° p ,', lized the Posi«ons on the 1939 all-conference teams selected lor the Associated Press by the coaches. St. Ambrose, the undefeated champion, and Columbia, third Place occupant, each was voted two first team players and aimpson was alloted the fifth position. Simpson got two players on the second team and St. Ambrose, Upper Iowa and Central sharer! »,· other places. The voting was the closest in many years, only one vote separating some of the players. Only Jack Bills. St. .Ambrose's great guard, was a Unanimous choice The sophomore sensation wasn't seriously pressed for the honor of being the most outstanding performer in thev conference. Pirate Mound Staff Feels Boss' Sting .SAN BERNARDINO, Cal., (U,PJ --Unconditional release of Pitcher Ed Brandt, and retirement to the doghouse of Pitcher Russ Bauers because of training violations, put the Pittsburgh Pirate mound staff into a quandary. Manager Pie Traynor t o l d Bauers, whose arm has proved none too good this season, that he would have to start getting to sleep on time. It was a similar offense that finally "broke the camels back" and caused Brandt's dismissal. Bauers' next violation said Traynor, would bring a stiff fine. TRIO WIN IN THREE GAMES Filet-0-Loin Leads Scoring in Plant League Keg Play I o w a n a, Filet-O-Loin and Dressed Beef were three-game winners in the Decker Plant bowling league Thursday night, with Beef Kill taking a pair of contests. Filet-O-Loin was high team with a 2,622 series, while Hank Melsh rolled a 571 series and Bud Keegan had a 215 single to lead the individuals. Legion Golfers to Hold Spring Session Members of the American Legion Community golf club were to hold their spring meeting Friday night at Howard O'Leary's office. 200 North Federal building. Election of officers and directors was to be completed at the meeting. Players San born Bushgcr.s Thogcrson ... Svvanson Melchoir . Actual Pins Handicap Tolal Pins ... FILET-O-r.OIN" Jst 109 ISO 140 1S9 181 191 162 2CO 113 2EI I 160 192 136 767 011 609 24ST *5 « -J5 135 812 956 854 2622 DRIED BEEF 1st 2nd 3rd Total ··· 172 163 160 495 13J 159 160 50* , . - 165 177 163 Sll A. Jones 130 i5^ ,53 67 Kaufman 162 185 155 503 Players-Penny Lysnc Lindsay Actual Pin 3 $34 Handicap 39 39 SOS 2480 39 117 Total Pins . Players-Goodnow F. G r o h ' ; ! ; ! Lavclle .... Logvic AcUial Pin- Handicap · 673 877 847 2397 TOWN CLUB 1st 2nd 3rd Total 165 133 J44 302 1H4 126 127 357 Doe Auck Groh Thornton .... Newman Actual Pins Handicap .. Total Pins ... t 2] -trrt Tolal 133 13.1 405 180 133 465 1J2 463 IBo 462 136 436 2291 171 824 830 8C3 2462 .. 135 .. 152 .. 164 .. 12J 145 .. 194 16S BEEF KILL Players-- i s t 2nd Jackson 133 127 U2 1.17 164 Hi Hammond ... Moren Actual Pins Handicap Total Pini ... Players-Earners Kccgan Schmidt . . Balcli.f 157 i T J 684 . 69 3rd Total 135 400 120 358 107 337 199 508 136 438 637 2iSI 89 257 Joe DiMag Hits Two as Yanks Top Bears ST. PETERSBURG, U.R)--The New York Yankees play their American association farmhands, the Kansas City Blues, Friday. The world champions beat their tntcrnafional league farm club the Newark Bears, I I to 6 Thursday as Joe DiMaggio clouted a brace of home runs. Sports Calendar Sattiro-ay-BowIing. Lyons C l e a n e r s classic. Sunday--Bowline. Lyons Cleaners classis. 773 839 MEL.OSWEF.T 1st 2nd 132 MO H6 21.1 .. 157 1R3 !03 l.-i.l ISS 162 146 SI4 4SI W 436 Order Your SUIT or TOPCOAT Now ... For Easter New Spring Patterns Now on Display .. 640 .. 85 !22 2100 55 255 · 15 823 807 1355 Acto.t! Pins Handicap 739 35 700 S274 36 103 Total Pms sii f 533 73S 2343 . Suits -TOPCOATS -0 COATS - TA | |_ IBS c srffe PHONE 490 Coaches See, Hear Tips on Double Sport Ames Meeting to Have Latest Ideas Ready on Baseball, Six-Man AMES--HigVj school superintendents, coaches a n d . athletes from all parts of Iowa will converge upon Iowa State college Saturday for a baseball and six- man football clinic. Interest in both six-man football and baseball throughout the state has prompted George F Veenker, athletic director at Iowa State, to prepare for a record attendance. All meetings will be held in Great Hall o£ Iowa State's Memorial Union. A full schedule of talks, discussions and athletic movies will continue from 9 a m uutil 5 p. m . ' '' Baseball has enjoyed a phenomenal growth in Iowa high schools within the past feiv years. No less than 664 of the 898 schools in the Iowa High School Athletic association sponsor baseball teams. The increasing baseball enthusiasm has been matched by the tremendous development of six-man, the game that is bringing football to the smaller communities of Iowa. Heading the baseball side of the program is Lew Fonseca, promotional manager for the American league. A former big league player and manager, he is one of the most colorful figures in base- pall. Other speakers on baseball include Supt. H. C. DeKock o£ Manson, director of the state high school diamond tournament; Clayton (Chick) Sutherland, coach of Mason City's state prep champions; Dutch Levsen of Springville, former Clex'eland Indian pitcher, and Sec Taylor, veteran Des Moines baseball writer. Six-man football speakers are George F. Veenker, Cyclone athletic director, and Supt R. K. Watson of New Market, members of the national advisory board; Barney McCoy, coach of fliassena's state champions, and Beryl Taylor, Iowa'State athletic trainer. Saturday's clinic program at Iowa State includes: 3:00 a. m.--"Batter Up," Spaulding baseball movie. 9:30 a. m--"Progress In Six-Man Toot- ball" by George F. Veenker. Iowa Slate college athletic director. 9:40 a. m.--"Our Experiences In the * Change From Regulation to Six-Man Football" by Coach Barney McCoy of Majsena. IO;W1 a. m.--"Batting in Baseball" by Lew Fonseca. 10:30 a. m.--"Baseball" T oc h n 1 q u c s. American league film u-ith ,, .. comments by Lew- Fonseca. 11:00 a. m.--"L H. S. A. A. Tournament Organization" by Supt. H. C. DeKock o£ Manson. 11:20 a. m.--"Percentage Baseball" by Sec Taylor., U:50 a. m.--Discussion. 12:03 p. m.~Luncheon in Memorial Union. 1:00 p. m.--"Rules of Six-Man Football and Proposed Changes" by Supl. R. B. Watson of New Market. 2:00 p. m.--"Infield Play" by Coach Clayton Sutherland of Mason City. 2:25 p. m.--··PitcllinB" by E. K. (Dutch) Lcvsen. -:aO p. m--"Prevention and Care of Ankle Injuries" by Beryl Taylor, Iowa State college athletic trainer. 3:15 p. m--"First Base Play" by Lew GIANT VETS SAY ALL TWINGE OUT OF SALARY ARMS Writer Isn't So Sure as Hub, Hal Work in Short Mound Turns By GAYLE TALBOT Associated Press Sports Writer BATON ROUGE, (ff) -- Not in my experience as a combination consulting surgeon and sports writer have I run into a couple o£ finer scars than those being exhibited by Carl Hubbell and Hal Schumacher of the New York Giants. The club with the best elbow surgeon nearly always wins the pennant. So -when I say that Hubbell and Schumacher gat a couple of mighty fine jobs done on them it's not hearsay. In some respects, Hubbell's operation was the most spectacular of them all. At least, his surgeon made much the longest incision I've seen--fully eight inches--and removed a hat-full of spurs, whereas some of the convalescents who talked loudest of their experiences on the table didn't boast more than one or two spurs to begin with. As befits one of baseball's truly great pitchers, Hubbell was modest about the epic proportions of his operation as he, Schuinacher and I sat and swapped our experiences under the knife. Hub Not Too Sure Each of them just had given his healing flipper a three-inning trial against the Philadelphia Athletics, and Carl was not too sure how it had gone. "Sly operation was different from Hal's," said Hubbell. "He opened my elbow up down the outside, as you can see, and then scraped clear around to the sides of my arm, setting- out those pieces of bone that caused me that terrific pain last season. "Now Hal's operation was more like Johnny Allen's, from what I v e heard of Allen's. It was on the inside, see , and didn't require but about a two-inch incision " I finally had to ask both of them if they thought their operations had cured their salary arms. This is fairly important in a baseball way, because if Hub and Hal can come back and pitch like they once did the Giants will be'ii'real- factor in the coining National league race. Otherwise you can forget about them. "Wasn't Bearing- Down" "It's a hard question to answer," said Hubbell. "I felt pretty good out there, but of course I wasn't really bearing down. Yeah, I even threw three or four screwballs, but I wasn't snapping 'em off the way I have to during the season When the batters have caught up with us." "I felt great," said Schumacher. "Not a bit of pain. It was all I could do to keep from culling loose with my fast one." Frankly, it hadn't looked that way. The boys who have watched "Prince" Hal burn them over for the last seven years shook their heads and said they thought he had lost his speed for good. It was a splendid operation, but--. Fonseca. 3:30 p. m.--"One Hundred Yejre of Baseball." official American league movie. THOSE precious fc*, bouts you MC ftvorit,: *T«m - »c 0 d them wi,i - - - ^.tn-J I M C I whtch has «rned the confidence of »gje« tn.n,any ochcri Decker Bros. 209 NORTH FEDERAL

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